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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View This Issue
MORNING ENTERPRISE, WEDNESDAY, JULY 5, 1911
. - ; , i ji
CRECOIf CITY, OREGOIT
C C. BRODIE, Editor and Publisher.
"Entered as aeooae-elaaa matter Ja
uvr (, 111, at the poet Ilia at Oreeoe
City, Orevta, endef Uk Act ot Maroh
roM of atscrrnon.
On Tear, by mall ' ....II
l slnmlha. b mall 1
Four Moatha, by mall. ....... .......
ear ntk, br eerrtar.... -1
rirat Pas. Pr moa nrat tnsarMoa.'...l(0
rirat Paa-a, pv Inch added laaertloas. .14
rVrfarred poaltloa any pec, per Inch
ntrrrrra poaltloa any paca. . par soch
added htaM-tloae le
Run ethrr tbaa ft rat paca. par hick
ttnk maartloa 1
Run yapae olhor than ffant pas, par Boo
added tneerUona... SS
Uorals ISe par Una: to regular sdvar
tleera c Has,
Waats. Par Sale, To Rent ate., ona
rat a word flrat toeerUeo; owe-half oaat
Rataa far advorttataa; la ne Waakly
(enterprise will ba tba aajae aa ta tha
ally, for advarttaeiaeata est especially
for tha waakly. Where tha aavertlaeeBent
la tranafarrad from tha dally to tha weea
y, without chanaa. tha rata will ba So
aa bach for ran of tha papar, and 18 aa
Inch for apacUl poaltloa.
Caah ehould aeeomDaay order wkora
party la unknown ta business offle of
Legal advertising at least advartlelna
Circus adrartialnc and special transient
edverttataa- at IM to toe aa Inch, encore
mf to special coadltlona governing tha
"Fir Hal," nd Bankrupt Bala" adver
teaman ta Sao Inch flrat Insertion; addl'
Jonai taaartlooa same nattar He laea.
Nawa Itama and weU wrlt'en arttolee
if merit with Interaat to local readers,
will ba atadrr accepted. Rejected maau
eertpta never returned uniaea aononpaa
M by bujbds to prepay poataaa.
CITY OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER.
"July 5 In American - History?
1758 Jeonre Aognstu Viscount Bow
s of the British colonial army killed
near Fort TVoodrroea. N. T.
1801 D rid Claaguw rarragut. naval
bero. bora: died 187a
1810 Pnlneaa Taylor Barnum. bow
man, bora at Bethel. Coon.; died
1899 Bishop John P. Newman, noted
Methodist divine and the friend of
. General Grant, died: born 1828.
' (From noon today to noon toniorrow.l
Sun acts 7:80. rtaea 421: moon sets
12 S3 a. m.: moon at descending- nod a,
croeslDg nan's path downward.
- THE CHURCH AND THE PRESS.
1 Prominent minister throughout tha
country have recently given much at
tention to the press and some of them
have criticised quite strongly tha
character of the news which fills the
columns of the average newspapers .
Rev. Percy Stlckney Grant, Episco
palian clergyman and rector of the
Church of tha Ascension, of New York
City, delivered a aerrooin in his church
recently on "Newspapers and Crime."
1 He stated that "an educator had for
three months classified Items In one
of the leading newspapers of New
Tork with the following result: ' De
moralising, 2.285 Items; unwholesome,
1,684; trivial WOO; worth while, 3,900,
or 39 per cent
Mr. Grant began hie sermon by de
claring that he "did not wish to be
sensational," and that his "facts were
derived from magazine articles."
The figures classifying the news
paper' Items for three months were
read to the congregation In order to
show how badly, the newspapers use
their enormous power. Said Mr.
Grant: "The nespapers, in reality
an educational agency, have become
a mercantile agency, and we have got
to uncommerciallie them.''
': Notwithstanding the expessed wish
- of the minister to be "not sensational,"
the New. Tork newspapers gave con
siderable space to his sermon. The
New Tork World commented editor
ially aa follows:
: "The Rev. Percy Stlckney Grant In
a sermon on 'Newspapers and Crime'
cited the conclusion of an 'educator
who read a New York paper systemat
ically for three months with an eye
to the character of Its news, as fol-
. lows: Demoralising, 2,285 items; un
wholesome, 1,684; trivial, 2,100; worth
while, 3,900, or 89 per cent
"This makes out a fairly good case
' for the newspapers. If 39 per cent
of their news la 'worth while' It la
up to the average quality of achieve
ment In most human activities. Is the
percentage of sermons worth whllo
any larger, or of plays, lectures,
' music, art, literature, legislation or
.philanthropy? A president or a pri
vate citizen who can feel that 89 per
. cent of his effort ia not wasted has
reason for satisfaction.
Teradventure ten righteous shall
be found' to save Podom. Lo! here Is
found nearly four times ten, a 'saving
7 Wealth of
- - - B WILLIAM
MERE SHOULD BE A CODE OF LAWS THIS COUNTRY
FOR THE REGULATION OF WEALTH THAT WOULD PUT
AN END TO THE POWER OF MONEY AND THE POWER
OF THE INDIVIDUAL
as on a. T that snoum scattered ABOUT THE COUNTRY.
There may be many who do not agree with me in this, but I am
confident that b the FUTURE this will all be done.
- The amount of money a man should rightfully collect from society
right to be no more than he HONESTLY earns, and the amount he
can honestly earn ia not more than fairly measures the value of tbe
service he doea for society. ' '
There ia no EXCEPTION to that rule, and any man wbo collect
any more money than that ia VIOLATING the eode that ahould
. I . : ih i
1- 1 1 I I I II
. We moel never throw away a
bushel of truth because happens
to contain a lew grains oi chiA On
the contrary, we may aotnebmea
profitably receive a bushel of chaff
for the few nrains of truth it may
contain. Dean Stanley.
remnant surety large enough to ran
som the press."
Rer. C. C P. Hlller, preaching In
Springfield, Masa on "Tha Power ot
the Newspapers,': said:
"The newspaper Is a mighty power.
It ulfllla the mission of giving the
newa of the world In a marvelous way,
but we cannot without grievous wrong
to ourselves overlook Its great moral
defects, even while we recognise it
wonderful possibilities. It counts
'news' is bad. "Ten thousand homes
go. on year after year and the paper
never notices them. Oue of them
catches fire and the Associated Press
reports It across the continent. A
thousand families behave tbemselvea
quietly and are never considered by
the paper. One had a. quarrel and It
anneara aa the morning news. Ten
thousand men go to work, par bill
die quietly and the paper gives them
three lines for fifty cents. That isnt
news. But let one go Into bankruptcy
or commit a crime, and a doten re-
Dortera haunt his '-funeral. That's
' "The average paper gives eighty
times as much space to sports, amuse
menta and crimes as to education and
religion combined. When Ingersoll
died the papers gave generally from
Ihrrft If -"'y ''"" " """ Pf'f
to notices of death aa they did when
Moody died. Ordinarily a prise fight
of any Importance will get more space
than a presidential Inauguration. Some
papers don't tell the truth; there are
a few Journals which strive to give
the news and tell the truth. They are.
I am sorry to say, exceptions In our
American Journalism. So nearly uni
versal Is the tendency to come short
of the truti or to garble It that ono
is forced to' believe that If God dealt
With managers as He did with Ananias
and 8apphlra there would be a dearth
of dalllea in America. Anything to sell
papers, and news is manufactured to
be deacredited the next day!
"Newspapers' are the product of
pure Imagination. Most, prominent
men are kept busy denying fictitious
and often malicious reports of Inter
views. Ton say, 'But my paper doesn't
do such things.' Possibly not, but
how do you know? Has it no liquor
advertisements? Too many of our
dally papers are run from the coupfX I
lng room, and almost every one. is ab-1
solutely at the dictation of the liquor
Rev. Dr. Clayton Albert Schmucker
delivered a sermon last week in the
8mithfield Street Methodist Episcopal
Church in Pittsburg on "Our Times
and the Paper That Talks." He aaldj
"There are ten thousand newspapers
and magazines read in this country
every day. They are devoured like
"The American people want live
llerature. They want a 'paper that
talks. They will have it If they can-
not get It bure'."c7eftOBtWfflrlrllllllpl
they will take the impure md unwhole
some. The literature flooding the
country Is causing aa great revolutions
as the swords of mighty warriors In
the past. The writings of some men
are to be feared more than a poisoned
"Powerful is the pen of tho upright
wielded in defense of truth, every
stroke sharp acd pointed.
"The times demand sound snse and
practical thought Not so much the
how as the what Not o much that
which addresses itself t. the imagina
tive and speculative facilities only, as
that which speaks of everyday life
righ to trie popular bean.
"People have hearts, feollnjjs and
sympathies, and they winii to have
them recognized and appealed to.
They want the paper to talk to them."
Power of Musk.
Visitors to tbe mosque of St Sophia.
In Constantinople, notice as soon as
they enter a beautiful fragrance per
vading the entire building. When tbe
mosque was built 1.000 years sgo tbe
stones and bricks were laid la mortar
mixed with a solution of musk.
The Alexandrian Library.
The most celebrated of undent
brarles was thm at ( Alexandria,
contained "Ou.mm voiuiuvo.
J. BRYAN 2
TO ACCUMULATE VAST SUMS OF
Queen Mary's' Coronation Gown
And Robe Were Truly Gortfcous
M f V
Pnoto copyrlaht by American I'reaa
UEEN MART was truly a regal
husband to Westminster abbey to De crownea queen oi urrai
waa of den lvorv duchess satin cut In princes style, tl
waa embroidered la gold thread
u.u a .w.a r tba front waa
Scotch thistle and the IrUh shamrock, all united to form a treaUperlng at
the waist and widening at the corsage. The star of Indlaappearad on the
treat with the thistle, rose and shamrock on each side oMtS while around the
bottom were lotus lilies on a surfsce of water, embleniatic of India and the
vast seaa of empire under British rule. The trsln.fsstenrd at the shoulders
with gold cord, wss six ysrds long and a yardand a half wide. It was of
royal purple velvet lined wfth ermine. On Inner side was embroidered a
cfasln of osk lesves and acorns, with medallions of rose, shamrock and thlatle
at frequent Interval. The gown waa mide in England, artisans having spent
months on it It will be sent to India and will be worn again by gueen Mary
at the durbar at Delhi next yearWhen she and King George will be formally
made the rulers of India.
I he happiness ol Lie made up ' , , . . . .
of mmute (ractions the little soon , II wit for knowWge to furnish
forgotten chanties of a kiss, a snule, tghl to a dark soul oor to make a
a kind look, a heartfelt cornpoment bbnd man see. Its buaness rs not
in the disguise of a playful raillery to. find a man's eyes, but lo clear
and the countless other mhniteav them, and to regulale-a man's step,
mals of pleasurable thought and provided he has good feet and legs
genial feeLng. Col end ge, J"Lhi own. Moolaigne.
A Fire Alarm.
First Office Boy-Wbat s Johnny our
ryin' fer? Looks like be beard a Ore
Second Office Boy Ue did. De boas
If be wasn't back from dat er
rand In leas tban ten minutes be'd lose
Setting Him Right
"He alwaya stop to think before b
peaks." "You don't know ulm. Ur
eaty IPm "'i''nI" I'lada,
Will Be Incomplete
WE CAN MAIL IT ANYWHERE FOR
25 CENTS A MONTH
It's worth the money.
It's likcTa letter from home
It will keep yoti fully informed
about the happenings of your city
and county during your absence.
Yoojcan place yoof or itt by telephone.
The Morning Enterprise is the only
dally newspaper between Portland
- andJSalem. It ts steadily growing
ta popularity. '
Yoa get all the news worth while ta
The Morning Enterprise
epectacle when she aecotupaniru ox
of various tlnte. which gave adell-
a dealcn showing the Eicllsh-4Hae, the
Tommy Pop. on o the fellers says
I look like yon.
Tommys Pop And what did yoa say
Tommy Gee! I couldn't asy' any
thing. He's a good bit bigger than
me. Philadelphia Record.
A Cesy Nest.
When a sheep In Australia was being
shorn a starling's nest with one egg
was found lu lis a wit 1
By C ARNOLD COLE
OoprrtcM by Air. ! Praas Asao
roroierlv rallruad cars leasing
tbrougb tunnt'la were not HghH"! a
tnay are oow. A nuuibvr of rjilatKlaa
have Iinu ri-ordrl of afrrx-lionan-
actloa la lime dark hul In Ibv
stoudJ. and clsaes nave Ima sum p
ttUouslr lakon. Utmaid 8uriwi.atltr.
a young uiau vt some iv.suty-in )ars
and proHirtlooaUly lu-xiHrU'Oil.
took one of thv klw, auu n iu
no eud of worry on Ills lrt. Us
Onally atd tba auall
Ue waa travellnir wltb Jliaa u
doiln Stewart, a young lady two yrr
bla Junior. Mlaa Kteaan nu ui-
thita ooiunlaxloiis wbl b -an only !
coniarHl to a rlp ob of a llutit
Shade, a pale wi on ivory, nrr v-wi-ra
of that'' same aliade of pluk ad
quite tfmi'ting euoucb lo rauae any
man to wrvk binir to lourn lofm
with bis own Ktarkw-atb'r bad
been liurxHlut-rd to her ly a mutual
fHBnd U-fore tbe tralu stani-d. and ah
bad tmii put uudrr bis rare. This r n-
drvd hi act all tbe mure umnvuor
Tbe better to ver bla trska tb
kiaa waa stolen wltti malde afore
(hnuirhl Ila told tbe Vouug lady Jul
before the train eniereu toe long iu
Bel. tbe location of which nes-ni
knew, that be was going lirfo tbe
auioklne- car for a wblfT at acinar. In
stead of doing ao be wajvrinto tbe ueit
car back, where bereiualned till the
train shot undrtw bill.. Tbe yvuug
lady sat on the right of tbe car. the
elgbtb seat, from tbe rear. TUls be bad
rarefullrpujed, Putting bis bang on
tbe back of every seat till be re bl
Uieelgbtb. be felt carefully till be bad
noted atlas 8tewart'a position, then
quietly bent down and took the klwt.
A muffled cry was beard above Ve
rattle of tbe train, but when tbe car
Shot out Into tbe light there was no
evidence of anything wrong. Stark
weather bad made good bla serai,
and Mlaa Stewart waa apparently en
deavoring to regain ber equanimity by
fambling with ber baudkerrblef. which
be waa examining as though sbe bad
bought It at a bargain counter and
doubted If abe bad not been sold as
well as tbe linen.
Half an bour passed quite enough
to enable ber to quiet down after tbe
episode wbeo sir ' Starkweather re
turned to bla seat beside ber. brluglug
with Dim tbe odor of tobacco amoke
Ue was a trifle nervous, but felt re
lieved to And Miss Stewart quite com
posed. He expected tost sbe would
tell blm of tbe outrage that had been
Inflicted upon ber and ask blm to take
measures to discover tbe perpetrator
e was surprised tbst sbe didn't men
tion tbe matter and considered her re
fraining from doing so due to maid
But Miss Stewsrt's treatmeot of her
escort was somewhat different fmiu
wbst It bad been. An Innoceut free
dom waa replaced by a allgbt reeerve
Tbe Ingenuousness, tbe rouUdetice
call It what you wlll-of girlhood
seemed to bsve departed from her.
Occasionally Starkweather caught ber
looking up at him aldewlae with an
expression thst be could not fathom
He begao to be troubled lest abe had
known or at least divined that be
was tbe msn wbo bad Insulted ber
But bow could sbe bsve got aoy Ink
ling of this? When be kissed ber not
a ray of light bad penetrated the car
Be had fall ne sauek. , Hie la
smoothly sbsven. so tbst no pointer
could bsve been obtained from itie
character ofa beard No; It waa aim
ply Impossible that, abe should bare
any evidence of baring been kissed by
blm. Tbls being the case, why should
sbe have withdrawn that outspoken
confidence with which she bad treated
bJmT And yet It was not a turning
agalnat blm: It waa ratber like that
condition which comes between friends
of different sexes when tbe man lets go
friendship to grasp at love.
Btarkweather looked upon a young
girl as something too holy to be pro-
I failed. This la a characteristic of
youth, and another l a grent aensl
Uveneaa to woman's treatment. Ills
theft waa to him like that of the
Spartan boy wbo stole the wolf-not
criminal so long aa not found out. The
boy bad tbe wolf under bla coat and lei
It gnaw tbe flesh away ratber thtu
that It should be discovered. Stark
weather began to believe tbat Miss
Stewart knew be bad kissed ber Per
haps if be bad been sure of this it
would have been more tolerable tban
tbe uncertainty under which be Buffer
ed. Horrible situation: An Innocent
girl bad been put under bla care, and
be bad kissed her In a tunnel. Should
sbe really know tbat be bad so betray
ed a trust possibly before they parted
he might resent tbe outrage as It
deserved. Tbe thought waa madden
ing. Tbey arrived at their destination
after dark. Starkweather aaw the
young lady to ber borne, leaving her at
ber door, lo tbe ngbt of a street Ismp
be stood, half expecting that sbe would
give evidence of ber scorn. Inst end
sbe turned up to blm those Hps tbat
bad tempted blm. What did It mean?
He didn't atop to aak. lie kissed
"Did yon know I kissed yon In the
tunnel V be asked.
In reply sbe gave him bis handker
chief with bla Initials on it which sbt
bad pulled out of bis pocket when the
kiss was taken.
"Are we engaged r sbt asked.
Tbe following whimsical accoaat of
tbe nature of a splendid comet Is given
In an old French military journal: "it
la parcel of old stars wbo, being no
longer fit for service, have been dis
charged on half nav ant fn ....
a-""aV ayaa WW V W W
pense. bsve agreed to mesa together."
"And yoa think this bat haanna
wr asked tbe easterner. i
"Tes. I do. madam." renlled tha mil.
"But It's very plsln." , ;
"Tea. It lust sulfa rour face, mad
1 about yeur meney mattere when y,
art a Jeoosltor here.
Your bills 'e all paid bf eMets. Yeur shack, whtn returned, be.
omst a reeelpt Ne trouble about shanoe. e dlsputee about pay.
menta. ne question as to where your money has gone, er hew muh
you luve received. Yeur pasa fceok and th stube ef yeur thesk book
alwaya tell the story.
I ON TH SAF1 SIDI AND
0IN AN ACCOUNT AT TMt
The Bank of Oregon City
OLDEST BANK IW THE COUNTY
eat acun ia.ui' ul- ii.i w -'. '
a C. LATOURSTTS Preeldenl
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
ol OREGON CITY , OREGO
Transacts a 0erel Sanklna Seslneee.
Vast ..ponsibilitijaD.nlop the
Butm.ss Ts'sM-sf Mrs. Hsrr.rssn.
. ,. .... . s. . -v
""swv- ..a -
Mae. a. a. aaaaiUAM.
Tbe annouiicrutont tliut Mrs K II
Dsnimuu. widow of tl.e ruliroad king.
couteuiilat's devoting liiaui of Urr
late buslNiod'e millions the found
lng of a vast uulveMty lu til" mrui
ory 'again dlrerts attetitlim to vum i f
tbe most remarkable women of her
time. AltboiiKh no louver a yoiiug wo
man and wltli no .reviou i.n.nt- ex
pertem e. on the death of Iter luialMtnd.
who left bar esavumx of liio will. tie
took hold of his van! lulrrt and hua
mansKl them In a mnniiiT Unit tin
commauded the resist and ndmlra
tlou vf all asaot-laled with hi-r
Sbe has cotilrolled a attvet railway
and lighting plant and a hotel lu Oeor
gla. a gold mine In South liaknta. an
Iron mine, a dairy farm, a bank and a
road building company In New York,
a blast furnace In Pennsylvania and
leaaer enterprises elsewhere. In addi
tion to whlrh she baa attended coun
cils In Wall street, directed sn srmy
of men at Tower Hill and performed
tbe duties of a mother to ber children.
A Tertelee Shell Cradle.
-- A novei dhuji iriLg. Inida1' by " a
black father, for bla youngest Infant
was to be seen in a grans built house
on one of the small Islands of the
Torres strait Suspended from the
low roof by fotlr lengths of homemade
twine was a polished shell of a Urge
bawksblll turtle, back uppermost.
Hanging about eighteen Im-bes below
this shell and attached to It by neat
chains mad of small pieces of tortoise
bell was another targe shell, tbe In
side uppermost. The underneath shell
waa lined with soft material. The
wing waa polished and dei-orated pro
fusely with smsll aeashells and coral.
When mosquitoes were troublesome a
mosquito net bung from the cradle
Are you a subscriber to the Morn
lng Enterprise? if not you should call
nd let us put your name on the sub
scription list Immediately..
A Snaks's "Leap."
Mr. KubliiHon denies iiiui It Is true
that a ausae ever "leape lts toe or
prey. Kxcept me cobra, no suuke iso
raise more tuau a tuird ul'iis teugtb
from tue grouuU,.ibwugii mere are in
suture. u wbub rattiesUHse. prou.
amy unvonsi-iousiy, tiave guiiou su ex"
tra leverage Irum a wan !w.
mediately beuma tUem and so sirii.-fe
farther lOsu the oroiuary raiige-Lou
The tired looking man dropped bear,
fly into a cbalr. "I've been standing on
my feet all day." he remarked, in ex
planatloo of bla fatigue. i
"It la well." murmured bis sister,
wbo Is a teacber. "that you specifled
bow you were standing. Otherwise I
might bsve thought you were standing
on some other person's feet or-oo your
bead. "-New Tork fresa.
WANTED Tou to know that tha En
imynaa Jop printing, department Is
tbe most complete In the state,
outslda, Portland. Try it for your
Furnished with operating
room,' Ward and prirate
rooms. , i
Psc, 2243 Bom D-298
P. J. MSTaUL CashL
Open free 0 A. M. fst . ts
Ouotatvena ree Oregon City.
POTATOES Heat. i:.S0L fxA
IMS; common, 1. During, rarkjai,
select, I! 10; ordinary. 11. iw; new
tstoes are selling at I 1-Ic.
P1A)UR AND IKEIV-Klour
steady, selling from IS to 15 JO; vary
Utile of rbeatier grades. Kead Is
higher and rising slowly. Ursa brings
OATS Uluylng) Oray. :itou.
white, from Jfl to S7.
IH;TTE (Buying) Ordinary
country brings from lie to o,
fancy dairy from tor to Itf. crs
ery ISe to tie.'
Ktaii (Muyingi Are raogiLg from
SOe to Sic. according to grade.
rOl'UTKY (Buying rirra with III.
lie gd stock offered. Good b.os ar
bringing 1&. Old rooairs are la poor
dmand, broilers bring from 10c to tie,
with good demand.
WOOU(Buyiiiir) Vool prices are"
ranging from lla to lie.
' MUHAIR-Iliuyini -ITces on mo
hair have been way gp, some ktving
brought as b'gh as Se locally. Quo.
tattoos are 17 no and demaad la strong
from 121 &0 to 117.60. shorts :i to I Jfl,
rolled barley III.&0 to 111 11. process
barley 111. whole corn 111 to 111,
cracked com 1 to 111. Wh.st 1
HAY (Buying.) Timothy f to
117; clover II to 110; oat bay, best,
111; mixed. I0 to III; alfalfa. Ill to
HIDES (Buying Green bides. e
to r; natters, tH to lc; dry hides,
lie lo He. Sbiep pelts, Jfa to "ie
DRIED FRUITS liocat prices are
Arm at from to to lOe on apples an!
prunes, feachea art e.
SALT Selling 0o to Oo lor One.
50 lb. sack, half ground 40c; 71 for
loo lb. sscka
. Portland Vegetable Markets.
8ACK VBQRTABLE8 Carrota,
tl.lSOtl&O per sack; paranlpa, lUi
frtlSO; turnips, 11X1011 60; beets,
VEGETABLE Asparagus. POcfi
11.71 per crate; eabbage, eew, J per
hundred weight; cauliflower. H.eOO
11.71 per dosee; celery, California, 75c
30e per dusen; cucumbers, I1.I0O
12 26 per dosen; eggplant, lie per lb.;
garlic. locfUle per-ponnd; lettuce,
60c per dosen; hot nous lettuce, 11.60
011 per box; peas. fcOHo per
pound; peppers, S0eO2&e Per pound;
rsdlsbes, I6e per dosen; rhubarb, l
Olo per pound; sprouts, pe; tomatoes,
POTATOES Oregon, Jobbing price,
12 60 per hundred; B)w potatoes. 7e
C7Ho per pound. i
ONIONS Jobbing prtoas; Oregon
12.75 per 100; AustralUn, 3.60 per
100; Texas, 12.25 per erste: Califor
nia, 2 per crate.
Oregon City Stock Quotations.
HOOS lloga are quoted He lower.
riua 12B lbs. to 15(1 IBl.' IH1
160 Iba. to 204 IbaIHa
VEAL, CALVES Vent calTee oria
from ke to loo according to grade.
BEEP 8TEERS Beei steers for
the local markets are fetching IHete
Ve live weiguL
8HEEP ie nno at so to 6o H'
BACON, LARD and HAW. are Ann.
Cor, Vaughn and Twenty-fourth Sts.
July 4, 6, 6, 7, S, I.
Qamsa Begin Weekdays at p. m.
. Sundaya, 8:10 P. M.
LADIir DAY PRIDAY.
Boyg U"def II Free to ' Bleacher
are the popular etyle in home
architecture. I gpeciallze on
deslninc and building bunf
alows that are Convenient la
arrangement, homrllko la ap
pearance. At Moderate Cost
If you are thinking of build
ing call and see me, or phono
for an engagement. ,-,
CONTRACTOR a BUILDIR
Ninth and Main Streets.
Phone paevMaln 1202. -
Bay a Home
While Paying Rent
1100 down and $12 a month
takes th! comfortable six-room
bouse and lot. House Is wired
for electricity. Lot 02x105 feet. .
Some fruit on place. WeU lo
cated on Madison 8t eifAA
A map at..... cfUUU
E. P. Elliott end Son
7th and Main Bit., by Suspen
nr'-Troiker fit teams u. I