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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (July 20, 1913)
THE SUNDAY OREGOMAX, rOKTLAND, JULY 20, 1913.
GHARGES ARE FIXED
Privates Cameron, Kertz, Tib
bits and Johnson to Be
Tried at Ft. Stevens.
SECRET COMPOUND STOLEN
Under 6 2d Article of AVar Will Army
Men Be Put Under Court-Martial.
Clandestine Affair at San
FORT STEVENS. Or., July 19. (Spe
cial.) "All crimes not capital and all
disorders and neglects which officers
and soldiers may be guilty of, to the
prejudice of good order and military
discipline, though not mentioned in the
foregoing' articles of war, are to be
taken cognizance of by a general, or
a regimental garrison, or field officers'
courtmartlal, according to the nature
and degree of the offense, and pun
ished at the discretion of such court."
62d article of war.
The above is the article of war
under which Privates Cameron. Kertz.
Johnson and Tibbits are to be tried
at Fort Stevens. This is the elastic
clause of the military code, inasmuch
as it Is the article under which all of
fenses, not subject to a direct ruling,
The specifications against the vari
ous men to be tried on this general
charge have not been made public.
However, this much has become known,
namely, that Private Edward Johnson
is alleged to nave stolen a pint flask
of Dunnlte, the secret compound used
to explode the armor-piercing shells of
the coast-defense guns.
Explosive la Powerful.
This explosive is said to be the most
powerful in use. Its peculiar advantage
lies in the fact that it can be safely
handled and fired out of a gun with
out danger of premature explosion
taking place. It has an extremely
penetrating odor and possesses the
strongest kind of dyeing- qualities. The
hair of all soldiers required to use it
in lining shells turas a brilliant gol
den yellow. This strange coloring
noes not disappear until the hair grows
out and is cut off. Though it is gen
erally believed that it Is derived from
some form of picric acid, it is said that
Dut three officers in the United States
service are familiar with the exact in
gredients that are used in its com
It is further stated among Army peo
ple that the Japanese are the only
people possessing anything remotely
equaling it in destructive force; In
fact, that the powder they use is an
imperfect imitation of this far-famed
Cameron, it is stated. is to be
charged with the composition of much
of, the unsigned communications ap
pearing in the public press that re
flected on the Government in general
and the Army in particular.
Clandestine Affair Reported.
Tibbits is reported to be involved In
a clandestine affair that took place In
Mechanic Davis, who deserted dur
ing the early part of the investigation,
is being widely sought. He is said to
have been in the city of Hammond up
to 11 o'clock of the night of Crawford's
death, that he mysteriously disap
peared about that time and was not
again seen until he returned to the
post the following morning, about 2
o'clock. One of the prisoners now con
fined is accused of having been with
Mr. Vogel, the civilian tailor whom
Shade testified had attempted to bribe
him, is now. amongst the list of miss
ing witnesses. He had been -served
with a Government subpena to appear
as a witness for the prosecution, and
the time limit set on this document is
now up. The failure of a witness to
appear on such a summons carries
with it six months imprisonment. All
traces of Vogel have been completely
lost. Vogel enjoyed the unenviable
reputation of being the leading factor
in the local situation after Coffman
MOLALLA IS PROGRESSING
Many Buildings Being Built and
Population Is Growing.
MOLALLA, Or., July 19. (Special.)
Work on the Portland, Eugene & East
ern Railroad, being built from Canby
to Molalla. as" one' section of a loop
around to Salem, is rapidly nearing
completion and it is expected trains
will be running by the middle of
August. For the last two or three
years Molalla has been connected with
steam and electric lines by ah auto
.stage to Oregon City, IS miles distant.
The new line will be electrified within
a few months, but at first steam power
' win De useo.
T On August 15 the town will vote on
the question of incorporating. A live
commercial club has been organized
and the population of the town is grow
ing rapidly. A new bank, store build
ings and numerous residences are un
der construction. A plant is also being
built to supply the town and commu
nity with electricity. The town also
has a band of 24 pieces.
NAME OF RIVER TO STAND
Snake Will Xot Be Changed to Lewis,
According to Geographer.
LEWISTON, Idaho, July 19. (Spe
cial.) There is little prospect of
changing the name of the Snake River
to Lewis River, as has been proposed
by many associations and organiza
tions throughout Idaho, Washington
and Oregon, according to a letter re
ceived today by H. L. Talkington, head
of the department of history of the
Lewiston State Normal, from Henry
Garnett, chairman of the National Geo.
Mr. Garnett says there is no question
as to the desirability of a change, but
believes that it would be Impossible
because the name "Snake" has been
used in creating the territories in en
abling acts ami constitutions of the
three Northwest states. He further
thinks that it would be useless, owing
to the long usage of the term.
PARENT TEACHERS GUESTS
Mrs. A. D. Chitter Entertains Wom
en of Wllsonvllle and Carlin.
WILSONVILLE. Or.. July 19. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. A. D. Chitter entertained
the Parent Teachers' Associations of
Wilsonville and Carlin Friday at her
beautiful country home on the Oregon
Electric line at Malloy. Among the
guests were Miss Elizabeth Brobst, of
Vrlaevil'-i Miss Elsie Seimon, Miss Mae
L. Fitz water, of Portland; Mrs. Joe J.
Thornton, Mrs. John Thornton, Mrs. C.
T. Wagner and daughters, Elfie and
Vera, Mrs. E. C. McKinney and daugh
ters, Isabel and Dorothy, Miss Cora
Brobst, Mrs. G. Adams Mrs. J. R. Pe
ters, Miss Kate Wolbert, Mrs. Emil K.
Brown, Mrs. T. T. Seely, Mrs. G. I.
Stern, Mrs. Sarah Seely, Mrs. H. P.
Aden, Mrs. Cora Hasslebrink. Mrs. I.
M. Young, Mrs. M. C. Young, Mrs. J. L.
Larson, Mrs. D. L. Rutherford, Mrs.
Frank Brobst. Mrs. S. Brobst, of Wil
sonville; Mrs. A. D. Chitter, Mrs. S. C.
Chitter, Mrs. Otto Peters, Mrs. J. H.
Shull, Mrs. Clara Day, Misses Anna and
Ida Kauffmann, Mrs. C. M. Stites, of
Molloy, and about 20, little folk.
The afternoon programmme consisted
of music by the Brobst sisters, songs
by Mrs. Thornton, Mrs. Frank and Miss
Mary Brobst, recitations by Mrs. Dr.
Brown and Miss Mae L. Fitzwater,
talks by Mrs. C. K. Wagner, Mrs. Wil
cox, Mrs. Dr. Brown, Mrs. Stites, Mrs.
M. C. Young, instrumental music by
Miss Mary A. Brobst, Wilsonville's ac
complished pianist, who appeared on
the programme at Chautauqua today.
The decorations were beautiful, being
sword ferns in massive fern barrels, in
termingled with roses of all varieties.
Refreshments were served. Mrs. Chit
ter was assisted by her three sisters.
Misses Elizabeth, Cora and Mary
LOG ROAD WELL BUILT
BELIEF IS LINE 13 SOUTHERN
So-called Smith-Powers Construc
tion Up South Fork of Coquille
Is of Heavy Material.
COQUILLE. Or., July 19. (Special.)
There is reason to believe that the
so-called Smith-Powers logging rail
road from Myrtle Point 20 miles up the
south fork of the Coquille River is in
tended as a Southern Pacific outlet
south to its California connections. It
is surmised that the line from Marsh
field to Myrtle Point, known as the Coos
Bay, Roseburg & Eastern and owned by
the Southern Pacific, is now being put
in condition as a connecting link be
tween the Eugene & C003 Bay line, now
under construction, and what Is known
as the Smith-Powers road.
The latter is headed directly for 'a
pass down the coat, and the road is
being constructed in the best possible
manner with reference both to grading,
steel and bridge work. Practically the
entire right of way is cleared, which
would not likely be done were the road
to be used exclusively for logging pur
poses. All bridges and trestles are of
the heaviest and best materials, and con
struction work in every detail is sub
stantial, while the steel Is of 90-pound
Another indication that this sup
posedly logging road is intended for
permanent use as a main line to the
Southern Paciflc is the fact that the 25
miles between Marshfield and Myrtle
Point is practically being rebuilt the
entire distance. In several places the
grade has been reduced' to the mini
mum, and changes in the line have
been made while others are under way.
A crew of Italians were sent to this
city last week for the purpose of build
ing a new line a considerable distance
along the bank of the Coquille River,
back approximately SO feet from the
present track, and this work is now in
progress, entailing the cutting away of
a mountain side, and an expenditure of
a large amount of money.
Those persons who have been over
the country in the direction south from
the contemplated terminus of the log
ging road say that it is the most
feasible route to the California' line,
following to a low pass and then direct
ly back to the coast. It Is reported here
that a surveying party is now in Curry
County working along this route
towards the south fork of the Coquille
River, the terminus of the logging road
of the Smith-Powers Company.
While this company has extensive
timber interests along the line of the
new railroad, those in a position to
speak understanding on the subject
say without hesitation that these in
terests would by no means warrant the
building of such a railroad were It to
be used exclusively for this purpose,
and the settlement of the territory, into
which it is projecting is sparse and
will be for years to come.
Implies purity of food and cleanliness.
Watson's Five Baltimore Dairy Lunch
Rooms are the popular places for busy
men and for ladles, not only at the noon
hour, but at all times. All the food
used In Watson's Baltimore Dairy
Lunch Rooms are prepared in his own
bakery, where only the latest appli
ances for the preparation of pure,
healthy foods are used.
BRIDAL. COUPLE ASiD GUESTS GATHERED ON LAWS AFTER
NEWBERG, Or., July 19. (Special.)
Mabel H. McKay, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. A. T. McNay, of Newberg. Or., waa
married July 8 at the home of her par
ents to Fred W. Holcomb, Jr.. a young
business man of this city. A number of
relatives and guests were present to
witness the ceremony, at which Rev.
Mr. Skipworth. pastor of First Meth
odist Church of Newberg, . officiated.
Miss Myrthe McNay, sister of the bride,
was bridesmaid, and Clarence H.
Sprague. of Portland, was best man.
The bride was attired In a beautiful
gown of white messaline trimmed in
6hell overlace, and carried a shower
bouquet of white carnations. The room
was artistically decorated in Dink roses
and meline, while the reception hall was
attractive with red carnations Arranged
PIONEER IS CALLED
Lewis A. Loomis, of Loomis
Station, Dies, Aged 83.
ARRIVAL DATE IS 1852
As Member of Transportation Com
panles Active Part Is Taken In
Shipbuilding and Promot- -lng
LOOMIS STATION, North Beach.
Wash.. July 19. L. A. Loomis. aged
83, died at his home here at 8:30 P. M.
today. He was taken critically ill on
July 5. There were present at the
hour of death Lewis E-, Mrs. H.' T.
Rankin, of Portland; Eugene, Mrs.
Perry Graham and Chester A., three
sons and two daughters, and other im
Lewis Alfred Loomis was born on a
farm in Tompkins' County, New York,
October 9, 1830. He left the parental
roof in 1852 and took passage by the
Panama route for California, where he
landed at San Francisco on May 22 of
the same year. He started at once for
the mines, where he followed mining
and other employment for three years.
In 1855 he came to Washington Terri
tory and located, with his brother
Edwin G-, at Pacific City. At The
Dalles Mr.' Loomis enlisted in Colonel
J. W. Nesmith's volunteers, and he
served In the Indian campaigns for 210
days, and was engaged for four days
in the battle of Walla Walla, in which
the Indian chief and warrior, Peu Peu
Mox Mox (Yellow Bird).- was killed.
Family Call Heard.
In 1857 the death of immediate mem
bers of the family caused Mr. Loomis
to return to his home in New York
State and care for his widowed mother
wnere he remained until 1864. Then he
went to the South and took charge of a
construction-company, building and re
pairing railroads for Army movements,
and was with General Sherman on his
celebrated march to the sea. At the
close of the Civil War he removed to
Michigan, where he lived until 1872.
In the Spring of that year he returned
to Washington, took up his residence
at Oystervllle and bought the farm on
which he made his home for 40 years.
Here he went into the business of rais
ing sheep in partnership with his
brother, Edwin G-, in which they both
prospered. ' The difficulty in getting
his wool properly handled, on account
of inadequate wharfage, led Mr. Loomis
to build the. first wharf at Ilwaco.
Transportation Work Attract.
From 1874. the date of the incorpora
tion of the Ilwaco Wharf Company, Mr.
Loomis began his career as a builder
of transportation lines, steamboats,
stage routes and railroad construction
on the -Lower Columbia. In 1875 he
was elected president of the Ilwaco
Steam Navigation Company. Then fol
lowed, in 1881, the organization of the
Shoalwater Bay Transportation 'Com
As commerce expanded and travel in
creased, a general demand was made
for a railroad to connect the Colum
bia River with Shoalwater Bay and in
cidentally develop North Beach as a
Summer resort. To satisfy this de
mand Mr.' Loomis reorganized the
Ilwaco Steam Navigation Company, and
this company immediately began the
construction of a railroad along the
beach from Ilwaco. and in 1888 five
miles were built and In active opera
tion. " .
In 1874 Mr. Loomis was elected
County commissioner, and that was the
only office he would accept -at the
solicitation of his friends.
On February 1, 1877, Miss Louisa J.
Glover, daughter of Philip Glover, of
Salem, Or., became the wife of Mr.
Loomis. The result of this union was
five children three sons and two
daughters., all of whom are living. Mrs.
Loomis died in Portland after a linger
ing illness, on April 21, 1911.
BULL RUN PARK.
Sunday round trip rates 75c Wild
blackberries in great abundance. Fast
open-car trains leave First and Alder
streets, 7:60, 9:60. 11:50 A. M.. 1:50.
8:60 and 6:65 P. M. Leave Bull Run
Park for return 9:40, 11:40 A. M., 1:40,
3:40 and 6 -.40 P. M. . Purchase tickets
before boarding trains "In order to ob
tain low Bunday round trip rate. .
Is Celebrated at
In vases. The arch end altar were' made
of wbtte roses and ferns and the room
was decorated in green and white.
Little Ruth Druck, aiece of the bride,
groom. wa.s ring bearer, and Thelma
Stretch and Elva Balsiger were the
flower girls. Following the ceremony,
the bridal bouquet was caught by Miss
Dorothea N. Pike, of Portland, a friend
of the bride. Lancheon followed a re
ception. Mr. and Mrs. Holcomb later left for a
trip to Ketarts. They are Journeying
by team and camp wagon and plan to
enjoy a full month in the open.
- Mr. Holcomb has been residing In
Newberg for the past year. He was a
resident of Portland for, a number of
years, graduating from the Highland
grammar school of that clt7. Tee -bride
' "" ' .
Copyright Ban SduOhcr ft Mara
CITY AND ROAD AGREE
GRAXTS PASS OPENS STREET
OVER SOUTHERN PACIFIC.
Right of Way Controversy, Started
In Early Nineties, Ends With
GRANTS PASS. Or., July 19. (Spe
cial.) Fourth street was opened to
traffic across the Southern Pacific
tracks here this week thus ending an
old controversy between Grants Pass
and the railroad company.
In 1887 when the then sparsely settled
village of Grants Pass, a mere lumber
camp in the heart of the hills, decided
to incorporate itself Into a city the
right of way of the Southern Pacific
passed between the group of one-story
shake stores, rough shack saloons and
primitive boarding houses. The orig
inal townsite mapped out by ex-Senator
Jonathan Bourne.C. J. Smith and otheis
provided for but one open thorough
fare across the railroad right of way,
its sponsors little dreaming that the
miniature city would ever need more
than one thoroughfare to bear the
burden of its commerce across the iron
Ten years passed and two separate
business districts developed on either
side or the tracks. One street was
compelled to bear the connecting bur
den of traffic which even- then was con.
slderable, while pedestrians and the
drivers of pleasure vehicles were con
tlnually harassed by long waits for
some passing freight train to clear the
city yards. Then was filed the first
of a series of humole petitions in whicn
the Southern Pacific Company was asked
to open another street or more across
its tracks. The railroad company re
fused. Two years ago another demand
was made for the opening of tio
streets parallel to the one already
opened. Again the railway refused.
The city administration filed suit
against the company to condemn the
right of way for extensions of Fourth
and Fifth streets. But - the railway
company had stolen the first march by
dumping loads of gravel, concrete and
HOLCOM B-M'NAY NUPTIALS.
is one of the popular girls of Newberg.
They will be at home in Newberg after
August 10. Those present at the cere
Mrs. L. Balsiger, North Bend. Or.;
Wendell and Elva Balsiger, Blanche Mc
Nay, Myrtle McNay, Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
McNay, Mrs. Jennie Rynearson, Mr. and
Mrs. Clyde Stretch. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver
Evans. Mrs. Anna. Riley, Mrs. 8. E. Wat
kins, Clarence Watkins, Everett George,
Cora and Grace George, Mrs. J. H.
Moore, Mr. and Mrs. J. Bancroft, Misses
Violet Yarnell, Minnie Richardson,
Golda Wilson, Helen George, Mabel
Newlln, Stella Corey, Zelma Jones, Rev.
Mr. and Mrs. Skipworth, Mr. and Mrs.
F. W. Holcomb. Sr.. Hazel Holcomb, Hel
en Druck, Nina Druck, Ruth Druck,
Clarence H. Sprague.
Take Your Profit: N
Profit by Buying the World's Renowned
Hart Schaf f ner & Marx Clothes
and Men's High-Grade Furnishings at
$20.00 Suits now. .,.
$25.00 Suits now
ALL BLUE AND
: RUFF-NECK SWEATERS
For Your Summer Outing
$3.50 Sweaters now ... .$2.75
$5.00 SAveaters now. $3.75
$6.50 and $7 Sweaters now $4.95
$8.50 Sweaters now. ... $6.75
Sarai'l Rosenblatt & Co.
The Men's Shop for Quality and Service
NORTHWEST CORNER THIRD AND MORRISON
forms upon the proposed Fifth street
crossing and started to build a freight
depot. The city, however, pressed its
suit, but just as a hearing was about
to be had men high in the councils of
the Southern Pacific and the city dads
were brought together to smoke the
peace pipe with the result that the rail
road company offered to open Fourth
street and deed the right of way to the
city In perpetuity in case the city
would agree to forever relinquish any
right to the opening of Fifth street.
The offer wag accepted. The city
bonded itself to pave the street 300 feet
across the tracks, the contract was let
and this week for the first time in the
history of the town Grants Pass has
two streets running north and south
across the tracks the entire distance
from Rogue River to the mountains.
The street recently opened Is 60 feet
wide and paved.
SHASTA. RULES CHANGED
EUGENE TO GET CONCESSION
FROM RAILROAD COMPANY.
Tickets May Be Purchased at Pro
portionate Rate , in Future for
Use on Limited.
EUGENE, Or., July 19. (Special.)
A modification in rules regarding the
Shasta Limited, important from Eu
genes standpoint, is announced by Pro
motion Manager Duryea, who has Just
returned from a conference with South
ern Pacific officials in Portland.
Ever since the Shasta Limited was
put on the run, Eugene persons desir
ing to ride on it to San Francisco have
had to pay full fare from Portland.
Likewise, when seeking a ticket on the
limited to Eugene from San Francisco
they have been told that the train did
not stop here, but when assured that it
did, a ticket cost the fulj fare to Port
land. For a while Salem to San Francisco
was the minimum fare, but, according
to the newest rule, tickets will be sold
from Eugene to San Francisco "or the
reverse, and the proportionate rate.
Two Hurt In AY reck.
KELSO, Wash.. July 19. fKnoolnl l
Owing to the sticking of the brakes,
a train belonglner to th AT 11 ltnnma W
Box & Lumber Company ran away yes
terday, wrecking the train and injuring
two of the crew. The crew. cnnsinnt.
of three men. Jumped. Edward Hard
ing, fireman, was struck on the hsirf
and his recovery is not exDected. En.
glneer Ray Carpenter was badly bruised
ana cut, ana James Oswold, brakeman,
escaped without injury.
Mining Machinery Installed.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE. Corvallis, July 19 (Special.)
By installing some special mining ma
chinery,' the Oregon Agricultural Col
lege .offers to its students types of
mining apparatus used in the labora
tories of the Massachusetts Institute of
e Sale Prices
BLACK SUITS 15 PER CENT DISCOUNT
' MUNSING UNION SUITS
$1.50 Union Suits now 95?
$2.50 and $2.00 Union Suits $1.50
E. &.W. AND ARROW SHIRTS
$1.50 grade now . $1.15
$2.50 and $2.00 grade now, .$1.35
BIG PAYROLL IN SIGHT
IIOQUIAM HAS MANY NEW IN
DUSTRIES IN PROSPECT.
Extensive Development in Lumber
Industry "Will Mean Employment
of 60 0 MoreMen.
HOQUIAM, Wash., July 19. (Spe
cial.) Within the last six weeks indus
trial development has occurred which
ultimately, will mean the addition of
600 men to the Hoquiam payroll. This
includes the announcement of a hew
mill in this city and the purchase of a
site on deep water for it, the opening
of a logging camp and building of a
shingle and hemlock mill west of Ho
quiam, preparations for the establish
ment of a new sash and door factory,
and improvements at another mill
which will make it one of the largest
in the Northwest.
The most important was the an
nouncement of the Carlisle-Pennell
Company that it would log and manu
facture its immense timber holdings.
The company has purchased a mill site
in Hoquiam with frontage on the main
channel of the Harbor. A mill of at
least 100.000 feet capacity Is to be
built on this. The company already has
a big force of men at work In the
woods. Work of building a shingle
mill with 10 upright machines and a
hemlock mill Is well under way.
Preparations are under way by the
National Lumber &, Box Company to
install the machinery and engage in
the manufacture of sash and doors.
The plant will have a capacity of be
tween 600 and 700 doors a day.
The Hoquiam Lumber & Shingle
Company begins next week installa
tion of new machinery and remodeling
the plant to bring its capacity In a 20
hour run up to 500,000 feet of lumber.
Recently the Boyce Lumber Company
started up its new plant, and is now
running full time.
Until the completion of the new plant
of the Hoquiam Ice & Cold Storage
Company this city's ice supply came
CHERRY CROP HARVESTED
Six and av Half Carloads Shipped
East From Hood River.
HOOD RIVER, Or., July 19. (Spe
cial.) The last of the Hood River
cherry crop was harvested and packed
yesieraay aiternoon. The black fruit,
purchased at 4 cents a pound by Carl
Wodecki, of The Dalles, in partnership
with S. T. Fish & Co., of Chicago, has
been snipped to the Eastern city.
"We have shipped back East six and
a half carloads of cherries," said Mr.
Wodecki. yesterday afternoon, "and
half a carload has been shipped to the
local markets in broken quantities.
The fruit has met with a keen demand
in Chicago, where it has arrived in
the best of condition."
The Royal Anne cherries have been
snipped to local canneries. The total
Do You Want to
Make More Money?
.j. .j, .j. .j. ,j. ,j. .j, ,j
One of the . big business institutions of this city de
sires the services or spare time of a man or woman with
a large local acquaintance among desirable people. To
such a person a very profitable connection is open. No
canvassing. References required. Address Box N211,
crop of the year having yielded more
than 12 carloads.
The black cherries sent to Chicago
were all packed in fancy packages at
the warehouse of the Applegrowers
FAIR ENTRIES AUGUR WELL
Arrangements Rein Made for South
west Washington Show August 2 5.
CHEHALIS, Wash., July 19. (Spe
cial.) From indicatons at the office of
Secretary Walker, the- fifth annual
Southwest Washington fair, to be held
on the grounds midway between Che
halis and Centralia August 25 to 30, In
clusive, will eclipse all former efforts.
Secretary Walker is being swamped
with requests ton space for all kinds of
exhibits. The livestock display will be
a feature and the racing card promises
to be the best ever seen in this sec
tion. Extensive improvements are being
made in the buildings where some
changes were ordered and it is intended
to make it possible to handle mori:
satisfactorily the exhibits of various
kinds that have heretofore been
crowded for room. Plenty of amuse
ment is assured aside from the regular
SMALL FARM PAYS OWNER
Willamette Valley Man Shows What
Can Be Done on 2 1 Acres.
INDEPENDENCE, ' Or.. July 19.
(Special.) II. H. McCarter, who lives
a few miles south of this city, is dem
onstrating what may be done with a
small farm in the Willamette Valley.
He has 21 acres, most of which is in
Mr. McCarter has sold since May 1
$75 worth of hogs, J90 worth of beef
cattle and still haa three cows, two
heifers and 16 hogs. From these three
cows he sold $77.22 worth of cream
between May 1 and July 15, or an
average of $10 a cow each month.
Stops Tobacco Habit.
Elder's Sanitarium, located at 993
Main St., St. Joseph, Mo., has published
a book showing the deadly effect of the
tobacco habit, and how it can be stopped
In three to five days.
As they are distributing this book
free, anyone wanting a copy should
send their name and address at once.
Peters Mfg. Co.
Oreat opportunity for thoMe starting
buusrkeeiiinK to furnlnh nn rlrsnnt
home at n mirpri.ilngly low cunt.
63 Fifth St. Corner Pine