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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 19, 1911)
MORNING KNTKKI'ItlSE. TUESDAY. SEPTEMBKB 19. 1011.
OSLEOOH CITY, OREGON
C K. BftOOtE,
aa eonS-elaan ma. ttar J
S. Illl at tha mrt ultra aF
a?Ys7S" tlx Act of Mart
' ' TBMJ UUCttrTtSIb
- One Year, by snail IIS
Sis Mm tha, h- mall l.M
Fow Month, by mall lS
'ear Mtk. br o-Ttar 1
- CONTRACT ADVERTISING RATES
first (&-, par men ft rat tnoartm.
first hn pat kick sdoad I
rrani rd position any
Plata i ad position any paga.
tLwm pa par othrr thaa ft rat mm, w teak
flrvt Ins art too U
Km paper othar Jmi first mi. par toon
Mad Inaartlona M
- ami tt ar Una; to rrevtar sd-sr-aar
Wants, For flaJa. To Rant, at.,
east a word first Ixaartloa: ora-htUtf aan
Rstaa for advsrtlstn In Wsaklr
Eatarprtao will ba tha mum aa ha tha
for adv-rtta-m-Rta art aonaetalt-
akly. Whara tha aavarttaamafit
la transerrad from tha daily to tha nit-
. V. without enanca. tha rata wiu ha as
aa Inch for rua of tha pa par, a d la aa
hsofe for epadal position.
Cash should accompany ardsr
party Is unknown In baatnaa
Uses' adTsrtisltut at Hgti ad-art tn
. Circus advertteln- and ssrclnl
urrertlalna at tao to ate aa In oh.
i ta apaclaJ conditions oarntn th
"Fir Bala- and Baakrapt BaMr ad
aujiaita io mck first Inearttoa
tagml Insert km nni mat tar lee man.
Raws It-ma and wU wrttts arfiulss
sf writ, with Internet ta local tandem,
arfU ha gladly aeeepbrfl. Rejectee mans
es ms navar raiuraad una a
lad by aU3Bpa
' euaape ta praps- ,
CITY OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER.
THE MORNING ENTERPRISE
a la on sal at tha following stores
Huntley Bros. Drugs
t ' Mala Street .
' " :' J. W. McAnulty -Cigars
' Sa Tenth and Main.
. Mala near Sixth.
M. E. Dunn Confectionery
Next door to P. CX
City Drag Store
8e Tenth and X Q. Adams,
Sept 19 In American History.
1 790 North western Indian wara be
gan; ended Aug. 8, 1795.
lSlS-rCnriatlan H. F. Peters, noted
German - American astronomer,
born: died July 18. 189a -
-Battle of Winchester. -Va.
1881 Jamee Abram Garfield, tntm
v.. tteth prealdeBt of the United
' .' Btatea, died at Elberon. N. J from
, reaolta of a pistol wound Inflicted
' by the aaaaa-la Goltean July 2:
s bora 1831. .
. 1810 Myron yt. Whitney, base alnser.
who appeared ta many operas,
died: bora 183&
' '; , ASTRONOMICAL EVENTS.
(From noon today to noon tomorrow.)
Boa aeta Bd, rlsea Br41; moon risea
-ffl a. m.; planet Mercury rlalble
low ta east before sunrise.
AMERICAN MARKET IN GREECE.
t American Minister Moaea writes
from Athena to the Dally Consular
and Trade Reports of a new amend-
Justice Hard to
i Misery Exist
By CHARLES NACEL. See-
retarw or Commerce
H1LAN who daily face
the record of HUMAN
WOE, of HE Alt T
ACHE, of MISERY
and aornetimea of brutality to be
found at Ellis island, the immi
grant station of New York, rises,
if he rises at all, to heights of ear
- nest desire to ameliorate the con-
Editions of HUMAN SUFFER
ING wi.h an intensity that is unknown to those who make weet
mouthfnla of "social betterment" and kindred phrases in feeble at
tempts to help without perceiving the cause.
The sights we see at Ellis island and the aspects of life which that
;great. concourse of all nations presents in the wajrxf-PATHOS,
MISERY, TRAGEDY and the agony of despair Kipling could not
. describe. $io artist can paint such a picture, and those who are safe-,
guarded rn ,the COMFORT AND PROTECTION OF HOME
and friends lean but very imperfectly realize it
, rW! SUFFER CRITICISM FROM TIME TO TIME IN DIRECTIONS
AND TO DEGREES THAT ARE WHOLLY UNDESERVED. MY GREAT
REGRET IS THAT THE CONDITIONS ARE NOT FWLLY UNDER.
. STOOD. OUR MEN ARE OFTEN DESCRIBED AS BEING COLD
' HEARTED IN THE DISCHARGE OF THEIR DUTIES, BUT WE KNOW
, , DIFFERENTLY.
While no man can safely wear his heart on his sleeve, the innu
merable cases where inspectors go FAR OUT OF THEIR WAY
- to make admission possible, to be blind to unimportant facts, to be
' deaf to tome answers, (o'make up deficiencies by subscriptions and
afanilar discretionary discharges of kindly offices all these serve to
prove beyond a shadow of a doubt that a spirit of tender heartedness
' pervades tie service and that the dispensation of justice is well terr-jsa-ed
with mercv. ''' ' ''
- 1 1- -
ment to tbe Greek tariff law In virtue
of which glucose may be admitted
Into Greece free of duty when Intend
ed for manufacture Into aweeta for
The minister points r6ut that this i
legislation will greatly facilitate the
operation of a recently drawn eon
tract by which a well kaown Greek
firm Is to manufacture currant Jelly
n Greet on an extensive scale for
export to the United tSates, utilis
ing aa-an Important Ingredient Am
erican a-lucoae furnished ly a New
York firm. The arrangement ex
tends to 1125 and looks to the estab
ment of a number of cutrant Jelly
plants In Greece. Twelve thousand
tons of glucose are to be used tn
first year, the amounts to increase tu
the future as the development of ihe
This will open a market In Greece
for an important American corn pro
duct, and will at tha aame time
promote the aale of glasses. Jars, con
tainers, labels, etc.. all of which It
Is proposed to obtain 'in this coun
The evolution of Senator Bailer
from a radical legislator to a cor
poration lawyer ts a suggestive poli
tical lesson of the times.'
Berlin Is optimistic over the Mo
roccan negotiations. Things must be
coming the way of the Kaiser.
The gridiron looms In view as the
diamond begins to fade away.
has become popular
Swatting time is nearly past
The man with an axe to grind, U
not always the most expert in turn
ing the grindstone.
That Boston name of James James
Jamea i-u an ear-piercing yell for a
law of conservation in nomenclature.
The straw hat Is putting ud a vail
HIDES (Buying Qreen hides, 6c
to 6c; saJters, (He to 614c; dry hides,
12c to 14c Sftvsp pelts, 25c to 75c
DRIED' FRUITS Iocal prices are
Arm at fioui go tu 10coir apples" and
prune. teachea are 19o.
SALT Selling 50c to 90c tor floe,
60 lb. sack, half ground 40c; 76 for
100 lb. sacks.
Portland Vegetable Markets.
SACK VEGETABLES Carrots,
$1,250)1.60 per sack; pars nl pa, $1.15
GI1.60; turnips, $1.26 $160; beets,
ONIONS Jobbing prioes; Oregon
$2.75 per 100; Australian, $3.60 per
100; Texas, $2.25 per crate: Califor
nia, $t per crate. ,
Oregon City Stock Quotations.
HOGS ;oge are quoted Vkc ower.
From 126 lbs. to 150 lbs. 9 hie, from
150 lbs. to 200 lbs. me. .
BACON, LARD and HAM, are firm.
VEAL. CALVES Veal calves ortng
from tv; to lvc according to grade.
BEEF 8TEERS Beef -steers for
the local markets are fetching 6eto
6Vc llvw weight
. - - a mm f .
sf t i
V ' ' I
Conservation Contfress Will '
Teach FarmeraTheir Business
C0NVfNH(,)N MAtL'-.-lVVl. , . ' V ; A Li , J
Pnote of Tart oopjrrla-t br American Praaa Association. 1I1L
ATBB the fanner knows his
1 te, he is to be given a leaaon, a sort of instruction by mall, as It
were, tdo rarm ana me rsrmer are to oe ,tne budjscxs ui !
attention at the third national conservation congress to be held at
Kansas City. Sept 25-27. and the edJreeaea to be delivered are te be published
In the form of a national handbook for farmers. Some forty governors of
states are expected to attend, and a dosen speakers of nstlon wide prominence
are scheduled to address the congress. Among these will be President Taft
Secretary of the Interior Walter L. Fisher, ex-Secretary of the Interior James
B. Garfield. ex-Chief Forester Glfford Plnchot Governor Herbert R Hadley.
Senator Joseph L. Brtstow, Senator Gilbert M. Hitchcock, Governor Walter
Eoecoe Stubbs and Dr. Harvey W. Wiley. The national conservstlon congress
la held under the direction of the Nstlonsl Conservation association, which baa
a membership of 60400. The Kansas City convention ball, where the sessions
of the congress will be held, seats 16.000, The national Democratic conven
tion of 1900 was held there. It ts owned by the people of Kansas (Sty, hav
ing been built by popular subscription at a cost of $300,000.
SHEEP j. re nnn at tc to te live
Quotanwna Tor Oregon Crty.
POTATOES Best, Buying Its cents
FIXJUR i AND FEED-Flour Is
steady, selling from $6 to $8 50; very
little of cheaper grades.
OATS (Buyng) Gray, $23 to $24,
white, from $25 to $26.
BUTTER (Buying) Ordinary
country brings from 15c to SOc,
fancy dairy from 20c to 12c, cream
ery 22c to 26C.
EGGS Best grade 26 cents.
POULTRY (Buying Firm with lit
tie good stock offered. Good hens are
bringing 12c. Old roosters are In poor
demand, broilers bring from 16c to 18c,
with good demand. ,
WOOL (Buy-.ur) -Vool prices are
ranging from 14 to 17 cents.
FEED Shorts $29 to $30; rolled
barley, $31.60 to $32.60: proceaa bar
ley, $33.00; whole corn, $39.00;
cracked corn, $40.00; wheat $32.00
to $33; oil meal, $51; Shady Brook
dairy feed, $1.26 per hundred pounds.
HAY (Buying.; Timothy $16 to
$17;. clover $9 to $10; oat hay, best,
$12; mixed. $10 to $12; alfalfa, $1$ to
Wants. For Sale. Etc
HeUeea aiutar theee elaaatflee
will ba swisS at aaa eaat a word, flrel
Insertion, hail a eaat additional Inaar
as. one tack ears. II sar month, aaa
haeh aare. (4 oaeei It per sso-ta.
Cash must asm pan- a rear as lias en
ts aa mi aanewna with the aanar. Ma
financial raaponalhXIty for errors: whary
error e oeoar (roe esrraatse notloa will a,
print ad (or patron. Mhslmum enarve lse.
WANTED Collectors to see my col-
lection of all sorts of curios, an
tiques'' and Indian trinkets; stamps
for stamp collectors; coins for
numismatists, arrow-beads for arch
eologlBta, etc. I buy and sell all
sorts of curios; also all kinds of
second-band furniture and tools.
George Young, Main, near Fifth
WiNT-U-s-aii advertisements for
this column. Prices eery reason
able. See rates at head of eoltxen.
Read the Morning Enterprise.
WANTED You to know mat the En
terprise Job printing department la
the most complete la the State,
outside Portland. Try It for your
WANTED Sign -work. Everything
from a muslin sign to a bronze tab
let. 8myth. Phone 1634.
LOST By small boy well-worn $10
piece between Cases livery and
11th street Return Enterprise of
FOR SALE Space In this column
Sell that old plow or harrow; yoe
don't nse It since you purehased
your new one.
FOR SALE One thoroughbred Jer
sey bull calf, 9 months old, ready
for service, calves mother gave
1,200 pounds of milk first 80 dsys
after she was fresh. R. L Badger,
Oregon City, R. F. D. No. 8.
FOR SALE Rhode Island Red hens
and pullets, good winter layers,
Mrs. 8. A. 8trong, Oregon City, R.
F. D. No. 8.
FARM LOANS Dlmlck A Dlmlck,
Lawyers, Oregon City, Or.
buatneae, and maybe he doesn't At any
O. D. KBY, Attorney-at-Law. Moaet
loaned, ahetxacts furnlaked. land
titles examined, eetatea settled, gen
eral law business. Over Beak ef
Ore roe City.
TTRXN A 8CHUEBE. Attorneye-et
Law, Deutecker. Advokat- wlH arse
Uce la all aourta. make coUectloaa
prise Bldgi Orecoa Cttv. Ore son -
BUILDER AND COTe) ACTOR.
HARRY JONES Builder and OeaaraJ
Contractor; Estimates cheerfully
given on all classes of building
work, concrete wants ana relaforosd
concrete. Res. Phone Mala 11.
S. H. COOPER. For Fire Insurant
and Real Estate. Let us fe adle
yoer properties we buy, eeU aaS
exchange. Office la Baterpriee
Bldg., Oregon City. Oregon.
Notice of' Application For Pool Hat'
NOTICE Is hereby given that I will.
at the next regular meeting of the
City Council, apply for a license to
oonduct a Pool Hall at my place of
business, 865 Molalla avenue, for a
period of three months.
When Doctor Were Slaves.
Romans of mentis bad physicians In
their own boues. Tueae men were
slaves, for. odd ss It seems, many Ro
man alavea were accomplished In liter
ature, art and science. At one time
the selling price of a slave doctor was
about the equivalent of $300 In our
money. After the time of Julius
Caesar, wbo encournged physicians,
the art began to. "lift Its' bend" in
Rome, and later men of character and
position, though generally foreigners,
entered the profession. Some of them
accumulated large fortunes, and one
wbo was noted for bis skill made the
equivalent of at least $.-,00,000 in a few
Tha Editor and Hia Bey.
A certain editor had cause to admon
ish his son on occoud of his reluctance
to attend school.
"You must go regularly and learn to
be a great scholar." said the fond
father encouragingly; "otherwise you
csn never be an editor, you know.
What would you do. for Instance, If
your paper came out full of mistakes fL
The boy looked op Into his parent's
face with Childish Innocence.
"Father." be snld. solemnly, "I'd
blame 'em on the printer!"
And . tben the editor fell upon his
son's neck and wept ten'ra of Joy. He
knew be had s suci exnor for the edi
torial chair. London Answers.
Leeatlon ef the Trouble,
"Brother Harilesty wasn't able to
come to church last Sunday. He bad
canght a cold."
"Yes. and it settled in bis feet That
was our day for taking op the mission
ary collection." Chicago Tribune.
Making It Clearer.
"Here," said the proofreader; 'this
doesn't read right Ton say the man
wss 'looking disconsolately at the last
shilling In his pocket' He couldn't be
looking st It if It was Id his pocket"
"That's so," replied the disaster edl
tor, '"Make It read this way: -Was
looking disconsolately through the hole
in bis pocket st the last shilling there
in. "London Telegraph. ' A
Diamond Sfilnlng UTits of 1910
Twinkle Brighter Than Ever.
MGRAW FOOLS WISE ONES,
Shewing ef Rube Msreusrd This Sea
son Surprised Many Esperts Many
New Wsrld Staters Maks Oeed, but
Fall te Usurp Many Vat.
With the end of the major lesff-f
season In alithu this seems as good a
time as auy Id review some of the
iHiluts which will make lUll mttory
In the auuals of the gnnio, If thT
reallv lie anv a una Is. We do this to
tat aoine of the real bawlmll his
torians Ilka lieorg Moreland, Top
Mont and liuglilo KulWrtou to '
Now for the fatal plunge:
Tr t'ol'b of liftruU further atreneth
ened his hold ou the honor of bi'luu
the world's greatest ball iilnjrr. I'liiir
ley CouiUkey, owner of Ihe I'hk'ago
White 8u, tailed trim t lit lu a Ta
mous Interview last year. Nottiliiil
the Georgia Cracker una due so fur
ran take thla remarkable title from
him. He bss been largely resiHinalbU'
In keeping the Tltfvre In thetr blttU es
tate. In batting, base running ami
fielding be haa beeu premier In all
that that much overworked word luill
After having beeu paiiued by New
lork critics for two years snd more
.McGraw of the Giants now baa the
satisfaction of aeelug hla $11,000 beau
ty. Rube Marquard. Mevelop luto oue
of the best eoutbpaws in the ceuutry.
Getting off to another punk start, this
former American association atnr baa
blossomed out Into a world brster.
and it la due to him in a great mens
ure that the Giants are very, vrr)
formidable contestants for the Nation
al league title. The changeable New
York critics now are extolling Mc-.
Graw's foresight. So hats off to the
Glabt's msnscer. please
rikytr Stovaliof the Cleveland Nsp
bae proved himself a flmt rate man
ager for "one so young." The Nan
nave realty played better ball under
him than tbey bare to yettra. The
players stem to want lo tnnke bU reJ
glme as much of a su-reM s ihI
ble. which accounts for the very in
mendsble manner In whli h they h:ive
been playing the nM t montli.
They hnve risen out of Ihe (li-pth tu n
position which Is not half Iwd. Miik
hleaianla with (be WUIIe (tot. the
Yankees and the 8eed I'.oya t'f llo
ton for third notch.
Ed Walsh of the Sox bas pitched hla
first no hit game after knocking at the
door for years. Thla caps bis truly
great career, and he now ran rest In
content It would have broken his
heart to retire from tbe game with
out that honor. Ed hn pitched
several one bit games. One tough on
in particular, played some four year
ago in Chicago grounds agnlnat the
Naps, was S cruel blow to Kdwsrd.
The one bit was a mighty dinky one
In the eighth Inning. Then another
hit that ml- have bene knocked
down occiii i i nuple of weeks ago
agalnt Ilou..i lint the best game
Walsh ever pitched was against Chea
bro of tbe Yankees six yenra ago.
That former spltbnll king held the
Sox to one bit and lost 1 to 0, which
la going some. 4
Another Ed rteulbarh of the Cuba
retains tils unchallenged title of the
wildest msn of tbe league. For year
the Cub fans have shuddered to see
him ascend Ihe box. As It generally
happened there were half a docen men
passed, one or two hit. snd then Kd
ward was called to the bench. Most
of the Chicago fnns wonder why he
bas beeu kept this long time. But
perhaps the Cub mnnngement feels
compelled to retain one who Is so con
sistent And we still have the ssme
old headlines In the paira-ln fsct. It
happened only rex-ently "Keultmch
Wild. Cubs Lose."
Tbe grand form shown by tbe St
Louis Csrdlnsls and their amazing
spurt earlier In the sen ton sre one of
tbe year's best offerings. It Is possi
ble that next year St. I.onla will bar
The Boston Nationals.- with two
comebacks-KIIng and Dnnlln-have
been Jarring several of the "hopes" of
late. The Cut) were severely Jolted
on their last visit to Boston. This
is noteworthy enough to deserve men
tion here. Inasmuch as Boston general
ly Is sstlsfled with one victory a year
Carrlgan Has Colltotion of Cloves.
Bill Carrlgan. th Roston American
catcher, carries a series of gloves snd
a valet to supply them. Rome hs use
with men on bases and others when
the sacks are unoccupied. Clcotte's
spltbsll Influences Bill in his change of
Plsysrs Whe Msds Flvs Binglss.
rlsyers who have made five hits In
sne game this season sre Drvore
Byrne (twice). Tenney, Bcscher. Simon!
Bill Sweeney. Mike Mitchell. Cobb,
Dsn Murphf Mflnnmf Wry aD( ya
die Collins. Four of the twelve are
Sweenty Has Developed Into Stsr
Inflelder Bill Sweeney of the Boston
Nationals Is fast getting Into the class
of Al ball players of the country H
never was so much in the game as
since bs took to playing second base
By JANE PINCKNEY BENNETT
Copyright by Amsrlcan Frs asio-
Tha hsnnlaa 4. i- ...
1 m ' lira wa
when Alan Constable .proposed to me.
I had been expecting , deciarttlon fof
weeks, snd nerhsna m- ..
I 4.uk. , suueu to my
liellOW. who navaa A. . .
hnrr-. "'"f U
Money represents humaa povsrrr
ls of vital Importance to you whether
Its force Is exerted for or against you
Money saved Is your friend, ready to
help you when you need help most
The Bank of
rs-.r- iy 'i I'm
D 0. lJkTt)tRsrrr Pra-Meol
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
lrtnMtu i oral Banhlng uelnsae
.. -'H it - t.-tu'"'
There Is a irlrl In this towu wbo waa
ome engsl lo Alan. 1 met her at
Oirrle Wat-on's last week. Iler nauw
la Wcntwi.rtli-Kale Wentworth-and
rr.nu all annesrsuc she must tie a
Wively girl. At any rale. Kale says she
Is. It must hsve neu euu'errsaaina
for Miss Went worth to meet Uie,
knowing that I was engaged to the
man who was once her lever, but she
didn't show It. Kate says ahe bas got
all over thnt affair long ago. She aald
something ele I didn't llkehat Kate
wouldu t marry Alan now If be were
worth ten millions.
a e a s e e
1 hsven't been a tile to sleep night
since I heard that Kale Went worth
anini.tn't now iiiarTv Alan If she
could. I spoke to Alan at-uil ht old
flame, and he enld that be didn't rare
to discuss Ihri matter. I woimW wny
There rertslnly - can't be anything
about it that be'a ashamed of.' Yet
wbat Carrie said about It troubles
me. That a arltl formerly betrothed
to tbe man one la to marry would u t
marry him If be had $10,000,000 is
not a pleasant thing for hla present
fiancee to bear. Suppose be baa some
weak or bad spot In him that she hap
pened to find out Pshaw: I resolve
solemnly that 111 think no more shout
I went t call on Carrie tbe ether
day Snd asked her what she mesni
by,, saying that Kste Went worth
wouldn't insrry Alan now. Kate said
she didn't know. When I urged her
to tsll me something about It she aald
she never mixed herself up In other
fepre'e-a ft" airs: So I let the matter
drop. Just ss I was about to leave
ber she ssld Ihst out of pure friend
ship for me she would tell tarn some
thing she thought 1 should know.
Tben she told me thst Kate bad bro
ken off her engagement with Alan be
cause be had treated her shamefully.
I asked what tbe shameful treatment
bad consisted In, to whlrh she replied
thst there were so many things thai
she didn't rsre to nsme them, end
Kate wouldn't rsre to hsve her do so.
My engagement with Alan Is bro
ken. I Just couldn't drive out of my
head what Carrie had told me about
his treatment of Kate Wentworth. .At
last I told blra about It Instead of
bnrllng back the accusation like s
msn, be didn't even deny It All be
said was tllst I hsd nothing to do
with his previous affairs of the heart
nor be with mine. That's all he would
aay about It Then I told him that if
such things were not cleared up be
fore mnrrlngu thry would be a thorn
In our aldea after marriage, snd so
long ss be wouldn't give me sny eat
lafsctlon In the matter we bad better
rail our engagement off. To thl be
agreed. I gave him back my lieautl-
rui ring. And oh, bow I did bate to
part with It! I'm vary udserable.
Ob, my goodness gra- lous! I aureli
aha!! have nervous prostrstlon. Some
thing awful hits happened. The en
gsgement between Alan Constable-my
Alan and Carrie Watson I out. Hut
this Isn't slL I've been told by Grace
Fuller, Carrie's most Intimate friend
snd one of my own. too, that Carrie
ts wearing the engagement ring which
Alan gave me and which I returned to
him. To think that Carrle-the scr-pent-shonld
have told me all th.-s
things about Kate Wentworth and
Alan, breaking my match with htm
then accepting him herself. I do be
lieve she told them to mo purposely te
part Us so thst she could get lilm. Oh.
my dear stars!. I think I shall en mA.
It Is three months since I henrd that
Alan was engaged to Cnrrt Vat.n
Today I have received a note from blm
saying that his engagement with Car
rie lasted only s week and he bad only
Khll..l.t lA a. . . ' i
"-KMi ii aooui to snow me how silly
I was to listen to talea About him n-
denies that he ever we, engaged to
vbi wentworth. Ho sent with hi.
note tho engngement ring uud asked m
0 .crept It ss a friendly gift. yng
thnt he bas no fault to find with me.
1 was simply caught In a trap by an
unscrupulous woman. It n. i.-
nylng that the li.ctdm.i ..si..
diced l,lm against marriage snd be hsd
- iiii-i io suck to his club.
i thought a Ions- wbiu
L ?. .tl10 rin "friendly
Klft." but flnnlly decided .
I hove told sll about the troubls. says
that s man attacked h. . - V
was told that he hart ir, . .
nances badly I should not ha v. ex pect
ed him to accuse lpr or nnr f , fl
IS V W0,T rt,,f,n1,n n,n-
seir. To this tnr hn.iu. .
i-JVcrs arsis -?--
III THE COUNTY
t . -
Open r, A.M.M
hylDWVi A.WYl '
TO Tit NAN or rrm
I bare two friends, each Ifhi-.'
ef age, wbo have retired tlT
-- .. j
As I myself sm on tha fr si
fifty, though aa young laipirnsja,
boy. I wsated to know bow t-siZ
looked upon life. ,
"I hsd a bsrd flubt to auksiB'
ey. No one belied me; op tbecttom
everybody tried to Us; j
enough to pay sU 4)111. while I a
earth, t am under so etmrifesj.
The other aald:
tried to do some good si I sg
skmg. but failed. I am arts' a,
struggle. I bsve earned s net 1
no grievance sgaltisi any oaa Uk '
world wag ss It wilt"
I wss surprised si ihe bltitrwwi
bad discovered In the bottoa sf
They are wrong, both of Iks.
They hauled down the 6t twM
They were well whled. ihotdrj
boastful. The battle of life k eg j
about one half over at fifty.
Both Iheae men bad lost 0 b
flush of entbuslssui ud Ike flit
ef endeavor which should roewafr
veteran when Ihe drum art asis!
fur a chsrge . 4
Tbey bad quit the day's Jok ekwt
wss yet noon. . !
And. bsvlnc quenched thesoir1t,fr
bad ahorteued I heir daya
Like some forest trees, tbey m M
not only si tbe tope, but Is tha hat .
A man should not quit growtiis
long as there Is In blm tbestpsfsf ,
development nr so long si In as ,
uaefal to hi fellows. ,
Roll up your sleeves. Itfty!
Bup(iose Frauklln or CdltosMs
tired st fifty, bow mock tks tsnl
Some of tbe best work doss by h
nana bss been done by nies bttw)
tbe sgee of fifty snd eighty.
Quit si flftyT W hy. tbit itmiai
Renew your youth like tbt mi
Otmb up where you ntrh sftM tv
visions of your boyhood
Fight oo. Fifty! !
Is tbe old sword battered lid he
ken 1 Nevenheleas fltht oo wttl
remnant of the old blade WiN Vt
the bugles blow the retreat! -
When tbe ma goes dnws ss us
ficbtlng there la time toooit F
The -Sens Culsttes."
i,iat aaiia rulotttS. van
means "the wen without breechst,
"tbe IrouBerlesa." and referred tt Ot
ragged coiidlLVm of the PirH r
was first used contemptuo-ti
i- M.iLiMtl sssemblfMsr
,1.UI , III, M .
scribe his opponent. As st "
hsppene with eootemptuous "--
,nLI m U.lanrs. tbt PCUJtl
party caught up the opprobrtow i tw
tbet snd wore It with prld.
..r. I name of u
came ro ue mw -"' wt
extreme French DemocrsU tbW
out the revolution.
Patronise our advertlssrs.
We have the best t low
est price. Lay to
Korrsot Poultry Food.
11TH AND MAIN STiY
E. V. IWeUfca
v. " ..;'
" i k a M '
Now ope- for business witn
line of new and second-hand ft ,
PRICES TO SUIT THI CUlTOMl
Highest Price Paid, for .
In the new Brick ull-"
, Sixth and Main Strsets. !
T: ;;. aa, -k-a.4 , . , r . .