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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 18, 1919)
THE OREGON' STATFSLXftVEfKfiOAV, VXF. 18,' I0ft
Wonlati Cured of
, Portland. Or., June .14, 1919.
br. C S. Stone:-
Enclosed please tlnd .57 cents In
stamps for which please send hie an
other box of yonr Stomach Powders
" A Bines Relief . f Pleas send at early
date as-convenient Also find my
recommend whith I am only too glad
1o give; truly hoping It is satisfactory
and not too long. - I could write a
small newspaper of the wonderful ier
i lief it has given ine. I would be only
. too glad to talk to the suffering ones
', In perfon about .' your ." wonderful
I StOmaeli Powders 1 - Blues . Relief.
Thanking you in advance for a quick
T respond, Truly, '"
MRS. ELLA WAGI.A"AR,
491 Williams Ave.. Portland. Or.
' : Portland," Or., June 14, 1919.
To Whom It May Concern:
I hsive. been a constant suffer of
stomach troubles for the. past six
years. Have suffered" untold agony
and misery and spent money doctor
ing with first class doctors. Have
been told-by them that I had ulcers,
cancer and a growth in 'the stomach'
Have tried so many kinds of patent
medicines and remedies which helped
others. Was on diets, lost my ap
petite, broke down in . my nerves,
couldn't eat, drink or sleep in a min
ute of peace was -a wreck In fact
alt over, I finally lost lit. weight
from 1G0 . pounds . to scant 124
pounds. I lived and existed on cold,
frsh, sweet milk' to, which the doc
tor ordered me to add one Uaspoon
fnl of malted milk tn each glass of
milk;! drank.' I suffered,; no one
knows bati.myself the -unknow. In
ward misery" with that constant nag
ging, burning, throbbing feensaUon in
mjr stomach. At Umes t would get
perfectly despondent and ; earnestly
Dray to die. So over a year ago 1
heard of Dr, S. C Stone's Stomach
. Powders and Blues ' Relief and
thought til another cbance.ana
thank God my heavenly Father, it
did and has proved my. relief and
help and I helieve cure. I eat and
drink anything I see I want and
crave, at any time. As I say it Is
over one year ago but I constantly
kep the powders In my house and
hn T feel the least, distressed or
anv one of my family or friends com
plain I am only too glad to mi them
a dose tnd see bow quickly they are
relleted,' I can't recommend it too
nrfchjy neither can I. say by writing
and make one know-and understand
i the iellef it has given me from suf
I fering untald agony and I say, to eacn
AA errn who is suffering with
Indigestion - and j stomach troubles
! - this 'powder Is worth Its weight In
rii m am nnlT too elad to tell oili
er sufferers what relieved me nd
truthfully believe will relieve tnem
1 - MRS. ElLLA WAGENAAR, .
! 49r WilHams Ave.; Portland, Or
j Dr. iSlone's Stomach fowdfer Krt-
l nt Til nea Relief . . .-WUV
Fqr, Indigestion, liver . complaint,
stomach trouble, blues, despondency
and "Down In the :mouth."
S. C STONE, M. D.
: St6he's Drug Store)
211 North Commercial Street
' V Plume 85 .
Consultation and Advice Jee.
Legislature Will Not
r Interfere "With Fight
f COLUMBUS. O.. June 1 ?. The
Obl legislature tonight refused to
Interfere with the Willard-Dempsey
prize fight at; Toledo,' July 4. the
house of representatives defeated the
Rnnn bill1 that - would have given
Governor Cox authority, to revoke
the permit Issned "by the city of To
ledo, if In his Judgment the proposed
bout would be a p.Nje fight. ;
Representative Uunn, however,
made a , motion to reconsider the
LET'S GO! 7
, , ' - for that VACATION TRIP i
Take the Fairyland Trail to the East nrongh the
; Canadian Pacific Bockies.
SUSLMER EXCURSIONS TO ALASKA
Py the "Princess Line" Steamers.
-'. '.' None
For rates, dates and other information
s apply to v
E. E. rENN y ; .
General Agent Passenger Dept.
55 Third St., Portland, Ore.
vote and this motion probably will
be taken up tomorrow.
Should the httl te' pasFPd tomor
row it is not believed the emergency
clause which it carries and which
wdtttd make It effective . at once
will be made. .Unless the bill; is
passed as emergency,; It would not
become effective for ninety days. '
Never Grow Old
Nothing concerning the profession
fm more puzzling to the dear old
public than the perpetual youth of our
feminine tnfmbcm. How often we hear:
remarks like. 'Why, f saw her as Juliet
forty" years asro and fhe doenn't 'look
a year older now!" , Of course allow
ance is made for-makeup, but' When
they "see us off the stage at close
range, they need another explanation.
How strange women generally
haven't learned the secret of keeping
the face youner! How simple & matter
to get an ounce of merolised wax. at
the drug store, apply j it like cold
cream, and In the morn ins: Wash it: orf
We. know-how this gradually. Imper
ceptibly, absorbs - old cuticle, keeping
the complexion., new ami fresh, free
from fin lines, sallowness . or over-
red nes. We know, too, that- this mer
colized wax is the reason actresses
don't wear .freckles, moth' patches,
liver spots, pimples and the Jike. Whr
don't" our sisters on the other side of
the footlights learn the reason, and
profit by it?-VTheatrreal ;Wrld.
8000 STRIKING IN CAL
(Continued from Page l..
der police guard but there jwere no
disturbances, v Most of the girls ap
peared s to take the strike as a lark.
The Pacific Telephone Tele
graph company issne'd a statement
saying that the strike defied explan
ation, as. a conference ofthe work
ers and employers had been called
Tor Thursday. - ', .
A big meeting of the operators was
called tonight to discuss strike mat
ters. ' ... . - ' " .' j --.
Oakland union leaders reported
1000 girls and linement ont. -At
Fresno the linemen and other male
electrical workers struck, but the
operators remained at their . posts.
The strike situation was said to be
more acute In Los Angeles, where the
workers went out "yesterday morn
ing. The Stockton and Sacramento
exchanges seemed to be functioning
without impediment, the Sacramento
unions having voted not to join the
strike. Telephone operators joined
a 'strike of linemen at San Dieeo.
while Holister, San Jose and many
other points reported the tie-up com
plete or nearly so.
Adequate service was maintained
throughout the day for.the newspap
ers, government offices and hospi
tals here, the company having
marked the $Ignal lights ol, these
places on the exchange boards,' ac
cording ; to company reports,. Groups
of the strikers .were said to have
sought to "jam" the boards br nut
ting in innumerable calls. and to
have pleaded for the strike through
the telephones to the girls remaining
at their posts. . ' : j '
EXPECT V CLIMAX t "op y WIRE
STRIKE PRORABLlf TONIGHT ,
CHICAGO, ! June 17:-The climaV
In the natlon-pide t ste:-6f com
mecial telegraphers robaMy wlH be
reached. -Jwlthin twenty-four', hours.
1 union leaders declared tdttleht."
, j MJieranr was -sane to-samuer :
Gompers, president of the American
Federation of Labor, stating that the
strikers would abide by decisions
reached at a conference to .be held
by Mr. Gompers and other federation
offices and representatives of the
Southern Pacific Mast
- Construct Private Spar
The Southern Pacific . company
must construct a private spur ' to.
serve a pasking plant now In the
course of construction at Woodburn,
according to an order signed yester
day by" the public service commission.
This ruling is Important In that
it sets a precedent, in such cases. The
Southern Pacific objected to building
the; spur because it way serving a
private industry, but the 'tate com
mission holds that inasmuch .as the
packing- plant will open up. large
acreage around .Woodburn it Is im
portant enough to be deemed a pub
lic raciuty. -' "i
AU Canadian Pacific Standard
Better .,; .
MADE AT FORUM
j ... .. ;,.-4-i. ' . .v .
Fourth Plans Discussed in
Plain Words at Commercial
Club j Meeting
After an hour or more of . ques
tioning ami general frank discussion,
the Commercial club open forum
meeting held. last night adjourned
and immediately thereafter tiie head
01 me rourin 01 .juiy ruinimurfs inn
and produced the first tentative pro-)
gram Tor the three day celebration
and homecomeing. '
The. open i-foriim meeting was
marked with queries and arguments
on various phases of the festivities
and things were getting right merry
over several details of the proposed
celebration when out of the maze of
criticism rose: T. E. McCfoskey.
manager of the club and told them
frankly they were not getting any
where. He was applauded several
times during his brief speech.
Everybody seemed to agree that
Mr. McCroskey was right and indi
cations of approval were everywhere
evident. When they had thus set
tled the matter by agreeing to turn
It over to the Committees in charge
and back the committees to the full
est extent, the meeting took up new
business j "
j The new business consisted In
pledging the support and offering all
posible aid to Dallas in securing the
early construction of the Dallas-Salem
paved post road. The matter
was brought up by W..H. Dancy.
'Following the business, session.
John F.' Steelhammer " ared nine
years, of .Woodburn. gave "a number
of piano solos which' were cleverly
played. Miss LucUe Elliott rendered
several readings In an entertaining
manner. A lunch . concluded the
New members taken Into " the
club during thep ast month are: W.
A. WIest, Harry L. Pearcy; L. S
Rowland. S. C. Scott. Fred S. Boch
tel. Henry E. Morris. Paul Wallace.
Richard O. Hansen, Louis IT. Comp
ton, Henry Richter, John W. Hol
man, Carl D. Gabriel son. Max L. Al
ford, Edgar M. Rowland.
.Membership committee 1 for the
coming month Is, composed of the
following: Otto Hartman, J. B. Lit
tler, E. E. Lavartenr, L. G. Meyers.
A. X, Moores, R. Page. Lot L.
.Pearce. Carl F. Renf.-W. T, Rigdon.
Knight Pearcey, Samuel Soame.
Ffrif Band Concert ol y
..: Season Is Great Success
An 'appreciative audience of sev
eral thousand peopla enjoyed the
first band concert of the season giv
en iasi nigni in w 11 son rarit ny tne
Cherrian- bfend. The ideal weather.
just cool -enough to make sitting out
of doors a pleasure after' the heat
of the afternoon,; added to the ea
Jbyment of the occasion.' The nean-
tiful flowers and greenery of' the
park make it an excellent place ti
which to hold band concerts, and the
peopre 'seated around km benches and
on the Trass evinced their pleasure
by prolonged qrpplause. J
All of the numbers were; well ren
dered, but few jdeserve t special
mention. The GladV Girl by Lampe.
an' especially tuneful waltx. was
beautiful with a clarinet obligato.
The selection from Faust Jby Gounod
was also Very well given, j Th air
was playeJl by the clarinets ,wtth bass
accompaniment and the 'number was
so appreciatively received ; that the
band played as an encore the Flower
dance, also from Faust. As a coi
cluding number the StarSpangied
Jlanner was given. -
Interurban Service to . ' v,
Canemah Is Discontinued
Discontinuance: all . passenger
trains of the Portland Railway,
Light anol PQwer tracks between the
Jfawley paper mills .at Oregon City
and-Cen'emah, a half a mile south,
was ordered in 8 decision made pHb
lfc 'yesterday by"; the public service
commission. ';-' -. j
. M: j. Lee and others filed a protest
with, the commission, declaring: the
highway between Oregon - City l and
Canemah a. dangerou condition. The
roadway is narrow and the tracks of
the Portland Railway, Light & power-company
occupy the center of thej
road, leaving insufficient space for
the safe" operation of motor vehicles.-
The order requires that all frejght
trains passing over this track must
be carefully flagged. ;
The highway commission Is now
endeavoring to re-locate the Pacific
highway at this point in an effort to
avoidthe; present dangerous condi
tion of the roadway. ;The order-discontinuing
the. operation of passen-,
ger trains will remain; effective nntil
the 'present hazard are eliminated.
Winnipeg Strike Leaders f
v- Are-Held in Penitentiary
4 - :, . 1 . i -
'WINNIPEG,- Man., June 17.-1
The federal government today made
a dramatic'move to end the gener
al strike here. . ; Ten labor leaders,
most of wham have played an im
portant part in directing the sym
pathetic walk-ont, tonight are In
Stony Mountain peniteatia-y. War
rants'are out for four others. The
arrests were based on warrants
charging 'inciting the police force
to neglfct of duty" and responsibilty
for publication in the Strike Bulle
tin last Wednesday of a special ar
ticle containing "false and libelous
PROMINENT CANADIAN DIES
OTTAWA, Ont; June 17. Colonel
William Hutchison,' chief commis
sioner of expositions for the domin
ion of Canada, died here today,
aged 76 years. .... .. ....
OF FRIENDS IS
ONE OF STORM
Proposal to Withdraw from
Five, Years Meeting Re
sults in Argument
ADJOURNMENT IS QUIET
. - r a 1
UatnerTOg neXt Tear 10 Dfrin
Newberg, June 12 Follow
ing ! Custom
NEW BERG, ' Or.. June 17 The
Oregon. Yearly' Metin of the
Friends church closed last night,
the Closing sitting being devoted in
pnrt to thoFe matters on which theTe
had been 1110 t marked difference in
judgment aur'ng the eniire session.
Ther,e were matters that had lK?-?n
referred earlier In the meeting to
representatives, officially appointed
from the quarterly meetings, and
they came vp in the reports of the
t The one on vhich the difference
was most marked was the proposal
which had aome up frcm the Salem
quarterly mo-ting, that Oregon Year
ly meetings withdraw from the Five
Year Meetinsr.. the c?ntral body" of
friends in America. The represen
tatives had, a rnmber of stormy ses
sions 'on this and other matters, but
their recommendation that the mat
ter bevreferred .to the various quar
terly meetings for their action at
the la?t yearly meeting of the chnrcb
year was adopted by the yearly meet
ing, 'though not with the unanimity
that usual characterizes the tran
saction of '.business amng Friends,
many desiring that ths whole mat
ter be laid on the table for a year.
One of the grounds for this de
mand that the whole matter he de
ferred, for a year was the. resolution
which had just been passed by the
Yearly - Meeting, ;riiiciin th
Boards of Bible schools, publication
and foreign missions of 'the Five
Years Meeting, and suggesting chang
es in their operation. It was held
by a goodly minority that a year
shoiild be allowed to pass after the
passage of these resolutions tefore
any farther action"was taken. But
again the Yearly Meeting adopted
the recommendation of the represen
tatives, though again without unan
- The "resolutions " originated In t
unofficial conference held last
Mafch in J'ortland anlln a'eon-j
ference appointed by them, who ,
were authorized Xf brin? In other
repplutions which conference did
not have the opportunity to, see
These . resolutions were softene.1
somewhat by the representatives b it
as finally passed were severe enough
to satisfy the yearly meeting.
(The third matter on which ther-s
was most disagreement was the pro
posal to send a representative of the
yearly meeting to the peace conier
ence of all Friends to be held in Lon
don, England, in August or
Objection" to this action was princi
pally on the ground tnat thi con
ference was to dominated Is not con
trolled by the Hicksites. While th!s
was emphatically denied, the rep
resentatives recommended that no
delegates be sent. " After some, dis
cussion , the matter was posrponuJ
until next year for action.
Unanimity Marfc.i Close
On practically all other matters of
business, action was taken with th
UFiial Quaker unanimity. . The invi
tation of Portland, quarterly metiii?
to hold the yearly meeting at in
First Friends church of Portland
next, year was. on recommendation
of the . representatives, declined
though the thanks 'of the yearly
meeting was extended for the invita
tion. ; .
Notable addresses of the closing
day were those dn "World Piohibi
tion." by J. Sanger Fox of Portland.
"The Cigarette Menace" by Prof-
Harvey A. Wright of (the Newberjt
high school, and "Moral Education,"
by, Mrs. I. G. Lee of Salem.
The appropriations for the com
ing year amounted to $3,700, an un
usually large figure because tr-.e
$2,500 for the evangelistic an 1
will soon be here. Gt in
line to make- MONEY this
summer. No premiums or
prizes. REAL CASH!!!
Xist your names with the
Circulation Manager before
June 1st he "will tell, you
all about it.
PARENTS Let your Boy
earn his own spending
money in a clean legitimate
way. Initiate a BUSINESS
INSTINCT in him. Keep
him out 6f mischief. A few
hours walking in the oren
air each day What could
, Open to boys over 14 years
The , Oregon Statesman
1 church extension work i? 1 hi.- yea
i iurlutU-d in th regular budtrft in
ptead of leing raided for tha m
part by personal subscript i ns. It
was dt-cid-d to make the missionary
contribution 1 1.7" per member fr
tiie coruiug year, for th Ahieman
friend.4 Hoard of Fwreign iioii!.
hich will make the coutrioutlon bl
the yearly meeting considerably ,vir
Next Meting Jun 12. tiXU
The usual epistles were reeiv'l
from the other yearly meetings, and
the customary replies pent to thein
letters were prepared for the a ;-l
and those not able to attend tbi
yearly meeting, for non-re-'id t
Friends, ami for the children of the
The final adjournment was 10
ineet,in Newberg June 12. 1920.-
. ... - IV - ' V
Clean, tool. Kitchen and!
Pearl Oil Held to. Be &
synonymous 1 1 erms
No woman likes to b a household
drudge. She wants time. for ever so
many other thitigs than cooking and
cleaning. By usins kerosene instead
of coal or wood much of the old
time work and di:t is eliminated.
A clean, pure keros-ne like the
Standard Oil company's Pearl oil,
assurra the housewife a cool, clean
kitchen the year round. All the
drudgery of handling thc heavy coal
and ashes fs done awsy with and
there is no dust nor dirt aoi odor.
.Unlike qoal or wood, kerosene lights
at the touch of a match, so teat
there is no waitln; for the fine to
come np. .
Pearl oil Is economical and ran b
readily procnrc-d everywhere. It Is
always tho same high quality wheth
er it is bought in & gallon cans or
in bulk, although there is a saving
by buying In bulk. It. la easy tc
handle and gives all the convenience
Tit gas. Being refined and re-refined
by a special process the Impuri
ties have been removed and It burns
up clean without smoke cr odor.
Farm Loan Board to Float
$54,000,000 Bond Issue
WASHINGTON, Jun 17. Th
farm loan board today announced a
forthcoming: issue of $54,000,000 In
fou- and a half percent bonds of
the federal land banks. The prewnt
Issue will be sold at 100H direct
to investors by the twelve federal
land banks and by a nation-wide
group of investment banking houses.
The new bonds, which will be vir
tually Jtax-exempt, will be Issued in
denominations as low as $25. They
will be payable In five years and due
In 20 years. ' . ....
Transport Zeppelin to
Return American Fliers
BREST. June 17. The American
transport Zeppelin sailed this after
noon for America bearing Com
mander John H. Towers and
Lieutenant Commanders Read, Little
The naval aviators received a
The transport Mobile left soon af
ter the Zeppelin. The two ships are
carrying 10,000 troops of the sev
enth division and the service of sup-
Steamer Breaks Hawsers
and Crashes Into Bridge
PORTLAND. June 1.. lVcrm
Ing unmanageable in a wind todav
the wooden steamer ltoykin crashed
into the steel bridge as the b"at was
being towed through tp bridge. The
hawsers holding th larg ship were
broken and the ve-tl went ashore.
It was pulled off by the tewbojt.
According to the operators on the
bridge 'no damage was done to the
structure and only lisrht damage
to the boat. The Itoykl.i was bnllt
by the Coast Shipbuilding com pan J
and Is of 3000 tons capacity.
Deaf A Summons Jeremiah
Baker, Jefferson Resident
Jermiah Baker, aged 67 years
died at a local hospital Tuesday af
ternoon at 5: SO o'clock. Mr. Ba
ker's home was in Jefferson, and be
was survived by a wire, two sjns,
Otis of Jefferson and Lyman, of Da
venport. Wash., and a sister, Mrs,
Jenoie Roberts, of 845 Marion street.
Salem: and a brother, H. N. Baker
The body Is at the Terwilllger
chapel where the funeral services
will be held Thursday afternoon at
Salvation Army Confident
of Response at Aumsville
Al'MSVILLE. 'June 17. Consid
erable interest in the forthcoming
Salvation Army drive for funds was
displayed in the meeting here to
night. A splendid program was ren
dered, every number of which was
well received and Salvation Army
workers with the party are confi
dent of .a hearty response to the ap
peal for funds when the campaign
is launched next week .
Mrs. W. Carlton Smith sang a vo
cal solo, to which she was compelled
to respond with an encore.' The
home service of the Salvation army
was Interestingly described by Roy
Shields and Miss Ethelwynne Kelley
gave two highly entertaining read
ings. O. L. McDonald, a returned
soldier sang to solos and Robin Day
graphically described the -war work
of the Army. All of those on the
program were members of the party
Enthusiastic Meeting Gives!
Impetus to Y. hi. C A.
Movement in County
Silvertoa pledged itself to $1."00
and subscribed a gnxl portion of the
amount at an enthusiastic . mevtln-i
l.eld the last night in tho lntrest
of the Young Mea's Christian asso
ciation campaign. Th meeting waj
held In th Masonic temple and about
2 j business men of Fllvcrton .were
The speakers were I. B. Rhode
state secretary of the asportation and
Harold Eakln of Salem. F. E. Cal
Attending" the mertine from Sa
lem beside Mr. EakT.i were William
Gfthlsdorf. A. A. Ixh. II; C. Richter.
and Paul B. Wallace. ,
rtrm;,f. Mnhm nmnnA
for Increased Wage Scale
PORTLAND. June 17. A mlnl
nianrwage of $25 a week. nln-hmir
day and a six day week were the de
mands made today throni:h the Port
land branch of American regU'erM
pharmacists upon thelf employer.
July 1 Is the date upon which the
new "schetlnle Is to ro Into effect ac
cording to the clerks, and It Is "aid
that a number of employers have
granted these conditions. At a meet
ing of the pharmacists a boo iters
committee was appointed voric
with the Oregon State Pharmaceut
ical association toward bring! a
record crowd to the annual conven
tion to be held in Portland in Aug
ust. , j
Portland Police Search
for Imitation Buckaroo
PORTLAND. June 17.-An itin
erant worker with a spar' of vanity
stepped Into the picture gal'ery in
the north end of the "It7 today,
donned the "custom buili coap.
sombrero, and "shootln Iron" and
spent a dime In having hia plctur
taken and finished in a minute. This
"buckaroo, however. o liked ".u
togs -that he left the bui'dln with
them and the police are arching
the city for the made-to-ordc lad
Fruit Prospects on Coast
. Are up to Former Average
PORTLAND. Ci nne 17. The
1919 fruit crop of the Pacific coast
will average well with former years,
according to the weekly summary tor
the coast state! Issued by the weath
er bureau. Strawberries. i chcVriea.
peaches, apricots and. loganberries
are ripe and befog sold t in large
quantities. The June crop of de
cidious fruit so far has not been se
rious. The 'Oregon loganberry crop
is exceptionally good. Some fruit
in exposed places was injured by
frosU In-Waahlngton. Jl large. ctop
of cherries Is ripening in Vlah. "but
In the Lewistoa district f Idaho
it Is reported lighter than nsual. In
California navel and Valencia or
anges are setting well; lemons are
-till blooming heavily and walnuti
and grapes continue In a prorr.islag
No Shooting of Oregon
Elk During 1919 Season
h rORTIAND. Or.. June 17. There
Is to he no shooting of elk in Ore
gon dning the 1919 seara.
Such was the declaration made to
day by State Game WaruYn Shoe
maker, who has received a number
of inquiries in the last three weeks
as to the date of the opening of the
season for hunting ball elk.
In order that the misunderstand
ing may be cleared. th game war-
Thoutnndu of men tvtCTlng from
fntal rilari'fa Would tn in prfr-t
health today w.r. it not ror the deadly
dru ti loot in. Stop the habit now b
tTf It'a tH lat. Jfa a ultnplr prM
to rit yourarlf of the tnbarru habit in
any form. Juat ro to any up to data
druc atore and pet lone Xlrotol tab
l ta: take them aa directed and lo! the
PvrnW-toua hahlt quickly vanlhea.
Drugjj'Ma refund the money if they
fail. lie aure to read large and in-t.-r-tinc
announcement aoon to appear
in thia paper. It tella of the danrera
of nicotine poiain!na; and how to avoid
It. In the meantime tiy Nicotol tab.
leta: you will be aurprld at the re-
11 ; r ; fl
LADD & BUSH, BANKERS
General Banking Busine&s
Commencing June 16th banking hours will be
10 a, m.
111 . 1 ' IJ
Willamette Valley Transfer Co.
t den exnlaijed hat Ibt- 1909 law pro-
' . . 1 1 1 1 ......... . &
repealed by tb 19li law, which pro
id! for peritual prutt-tkn.
"There willj!- no ajn-n tfivn jB"
Oregon this jk-ar.' said Mr. Khle.
maker, "and I j rusp-cti t? hunters
should consult? t lie game code if th-j
would keep oJt of trouble."
Two Guiltyof Conspiracy . ,
to Defraud .Government
UES MOINES fa.. June K.Ar
thur Koermr of Wavhi.ixton, l. C,
and J. l(hcadof Norfolk. Va.. w-re
found guilty ,j a-jury In federal
.court today of. roBiira y to dtfraad
the goverrmt ati They will W sen.
fenced later, it . .
r? JUI Iy
LetKild A k i
1a ti. i;MXlmah
Unrn MorlryA Co.
W. U. ;-rth t
J. I. C-l-jr '
A. v. N-liruBK -
J. I- l:uiclt I .
W. K. Itlrhar4Mn
ICMl(laway'(i Cash Htnr
iitn 4t liirti. Liberty
M. V. Johnso 1
Mar A Good 4
J. G T1(
WacoBvda. Orcoa .
W. M. Kiltip
M. J. MrCormAck
Try any ptber brand of
EXTRACTS or ; SPICES
f : s -Then
' : -
WfTKINS - -
and note the difference
in Purity, Strength,
1 .. .. ,
I . r
Ask your neighbor about
; them. '
VL WJ ROWLEY ;
THE WTKINS MAN.
331 North ,Uberty.
Fhone aqd Mall orders
promptly attended to.
SOLDIERS & SAILORS
! ; ....
THE STATESMAN has an
. i '
opening for a few live re-
turnftl scrvipc men to maVe
BIQ ; MONEY. CLEAN,. IN
TERESTING : work. Any
man tfith 1 j'EP" can male
$",.00 fa day. We Mr. Talmer
at The Statesman office to
to 3 p. m.
at freight rates-!
hauling only. :
r !Lfj 1
r - .