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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 14, 1926)
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sis Ma rminKtti st-. sb,-
sV. J. fia4Hek '.
Fraa' J.Tooia - - . .
La V. at .rrinaaa.
Mali J. awaits.
. A.aAna4 Bunea
' H saafs "
- City Editor
- Sociatr C4itr
w H. rlaadaraosi
JUlpS H. KltsLng
K A. Kbotaat
W. C Cmw !
lbuftt Jsfc Dep-
- Ftwltry X44or
' ' Kotez or tht associated rxzu . r." '".1. :
; T AMMtoM.rVMC U axelasiTaty ntitl4 to taa ih for aakUeatfaa ( all aairi
toko erdit4 to it
act otaanriaa roditod ia tats
JJbsrt By. MS Wrestr Bide, Portlaaa', Or.
Dt 4 Pyn. Soar Blc
8a rraoeUeo. Calu
d v" pi wn jiaaz
Hinriaa BMc ! Aaata. Oaiif.
Battaaaa Of fWaSS a SSS '
aajaty XAir .,10
OraaUtioa ' OCIluSSS
S4S at ta Paat Otfiea la SJmb Oracoa. a maa-aUaa mattasv
- ; ft. i '
- - July 14lp20
OR CURSE rBeftoId, I Mt
before vnn this Aav a
... blaslaj and a curs A blessirig. If ye obey the coramapdments, of
the.lxr your Godi ... . , a wireey 4f ye will not obey." Deut. Uri.
riNEN CHEAPER THAN COTTON
The writer has believed for several years that the' time
, ls comlnfir when linen will be-cheaper than-f cotton
i :, . Not $oon berhaps, nor yet a very loner period, for things
' movejflast in these days of invntiyfe jre&itts and mass prodiic
; tion Jrapetcially : American genius and - American mass pro-
; t We;haVe "th'flax pulling, machine How; , It will be fin-
vrtrtefiTt arid drying of flax will
b-tfbije'alf trrryeir through' instead of oaly in the dry sjea-
SQiheriT sunshine Is available for drying - Scutching
; aff? iK atithe penitentiary; plant, the' whole
, yerth the aid of humidifiers in the summeir to render ihe
airpisi.f Machine gcutphifcg will make that procesa chekper.
j T$j?Ttt wih be retting from 'the '-'green tows". Henry Ford s
i WA 9n SL' Mr. Ford" expects taprodiice
, flaxfibercheaper than hef6an buy cotton fiber.
; J In the mean time, while linen is catching up with cotton,
" , there win yiv-lot , of ; money made by the American linen
:B the,linen mills and specialty plants in Salem,.for this
is te penter of the'bnly section in North America where both
' the- grqwing of the raw materials and the .manufacturing of
' fine linens .can be carried on in the sanie district: the section
, including . western . Oregon and Washington and a little of
sCcyt hern , California.
-Asvhaa before been stated in this corner of The States-
...Ik. lL, X 1 1L. t ja
uiere imow a wpriaviae searcn ior new npers.; especi
a3y ' hoselto'takelthejpkce oiuteJ !
.ZitS sftite6Aeerho3iiiai9 profit and renown by turning
fw tc eeit.pT,a oi leasi j-esiaiance, just as tne rreston
barber, lihayingpeasantsf tor "a penny neglected, his lather
pots ttflhveht a machine for drawing cotton. nd finished! his
C4rpth($ Wealthy Sir Klchird Arkwright, envied by thosfe
:d;iut':early .efforts. ; ' ' i.... -
1 JtTiiS' are,a number ?pf promising substitutes for jjote,
brouint put by this search,, undertaken on account of
, rfoi;wage scales of Indian jute growers and makers,
other, dar Beuters s sent out a report -to the effect that
WUfliia A; Wa ddell,' president; Mackenzie College, Sao Paulo,
Ijrazll, announced that an annual expense of several million
dollars-for jute may be saved shortly by. Brazil as a result
df js'coyeriea.by Benidicto Garcez, a student of the college,
jfyp habscoyered that a plant long considered a nuisance
BfteJlian pastures, has been found to. possess in its filters
qualities, that re .claimed to be superior in many ways to jute
apd tnanila hemp. The government has such confidence in
hV possibilities that it has, appointed a commission, with' Mr.
Garcez as its, head, to further the work, and Brazilian cap!
t&jisis have offered to deyelop plantations if experiments! are
fiutcesaf.uL .Mr. Garcez found that the fiber in the plant could
bp spun Into material that had greater,resistancevto salt watir
an4 all moisture than mariila hemp"and was stronger, in every
wajcthari-jutd..,-' . " , .. -T r '.v.''"
iiWMS meiuis toj the United States ' was "striking!:
demqitrateC during thojWorldLwar'when' this govfrnmeh
sent 1 250,000)00 in silver dollars to lndia.in order to make
Bum our supply oi jute aa lxsmanuiaciyres wouis noi,
, interrupted, r Both jute' and,abaca re important in our indi
trial ' activities" showirjby imports during 1925 of 645
tons of jute and jute buts,:burlap 625315,000 pounds, while
other jute manufactures,' such as bagging for cotton, gjuiny
cloth hags, sacks and yarns, brought the total to $108,491,000,
most of which came from , India. Eighteen domestic estab
lishments, employing 6,042vpersons, turned; dut jute products
valued at $25,431,000 in-1924. Bycontrast;aIndiar jmiihon
jute spindles and 50,000 looms consumed two-thirds of? Uie
native crop while her exports of manufactured jute products
v hayeraged 98,749,000 sacks and bags and 29354,000; yards Jof
. jrunriy, cloth' during 18991 rising 'to 514325,000' lacks aiid
ubasa, and, 437103,000 yards of gunny cloth, m 1925. ! The
- United States also, brought in 62,508 tons of abaca, or nianila
wuhernp) in I925.andip' 1924; manufactured inomosticJmills
'" XVe speak familiarly ofbiirlapr jrunny (feacks, linoleum
n- nd certain kinds of rugs, of bagging for the millions of Amer-
t ,:ii to haiii luues, ui . auiq fvPf? uu- larpauuu, aisnous we
. , ;scldorfi associate them 'witniutas'ai' indispensable material
XJ 'theiiv- manufacture, i Jute-V rejedions andbuttsar$aisd'J
essential in .the, . composition of certain kinds of papery On
Ithe other hand, the-very name "Manila - indicates-both 'the
material and origin of much of the raw material foir our
Qrdage'.pujut.-; th materials are Jn' a measure national
'monopolies, one Americanand the other iUsh,ivTheTjute
of ndia is protected byvnature in that ''up to the resentj.time
.'no other place has been found outside the 'double delta;of the
Ganges and Brahmaputra rivers of bengal, with' climatb and
;soil f y sUitdd to it? growth. There is also the seCiari of a
:pop w ' ..Hon- trained in its culture and preparation over several
aitons. 'S''V "' - m
government in cooperatum with the Cordage Institute of the
United States .i-t - V v 'f'-i
intensified, for the finer textile f ibers " - ' ' ' P ' '
But it is not likely that; fine.flax fiber, such as that pror
duced in Belgium, northern Ireland, the Salem district;and a
few other places in the world, will ever be surpassed, , for .the
various articles (100 cr more of them) of commerce included
in what have been from time; immemorial called "fine'linens.
So we wiH have here in the ; Salcpi district? wh4t yrilli
amouni to a monopoly on tnese, for the Western ew wpricl-M
And we will also in time furnish vast quantities of the!
manufactures, of hemp, fori coarser threads arid cords and
cloths, - needed in .manufactures and making up a part, on
commerce, and used . very - extensively - in : every civilizedl
. ; ;
WHAT HAS OOKB BETOBB
SYLVIA THORN E. fornerlr Mrv If.
Kenaa of MiUenbarc. Pa., has rsu
from aa axtra to playing imall Dart ia
pietnre. She ia motherless bat her I fa
ther keep a bookkhoo in Millenbare.
8ylria keepaa hoose in a Ilollvwood
bana-alow with -.- -
JEAN MABT1X. aUc la the
IH loa with 8rlTia U
HOWARD BE5NETT. yoanr btfiheai
Dian Of MiUersbarg. and a," former aehool-
jsate. -Paying marked atteation to Jean
SYDN'EY HARMON, yonng director, a
irriet flirt, gylvla iitm Jean to break
with him. Hit wife
ISOBEL, HARMON', former louthern
cociety (irL aaspeeti him of an affair
with rne of the firt&, bat cannot decide
Sylvia lias been chosan to t1t the
leadinr role in a bi pictnre. "The Mil
aele of Notre Dame," which International
la 'to make, testa for which ware 4akea
of a aomber of rirls, includinc Jean.
Retarniar late at nieiit from a party
Sylria finds Jean at home sick. : and
changing from het eveninr clothes tc a
u(ni neKiicee, sua goes 10 xne xixcnm
to rhr at hot tdiink. Sylria answers
knoVtt at1 the (Tr. and 8ydny How
ard, "eryfrnki sis ties ia. When aha
tries t make him aia insists- ont kiaa
int; her. She finaUy submits, thinklaf it
the. quirAasb ,was ji t get, rid of him, and
whan hia -anns "a"fei fcrmnd her, via wife
appears. Hyiria- realises that sua aau
her companions. Sheila ' Anderson, anoth
er- actress, and "Wally ' "flckenntf, eac
man, havo witnessed the embrace.
Without ffvns; 8yWia a chance to ex
Iain, Mr. Harmon coea, telling her hui
aad he wilt hear from her lawyer in
the morning. Sylvia wakes Jean' and
tails her what baa happened, asking her
to explain to Mrs. Harmon? that aha, not
BylTia, u tbs recipient of Sydney s at
tentitas. Jeaa refuses. 'Sylria realising
that unless Sydney himself tells the truth
ner reputation ts mined, goes to director
Paul Lamar and tells her story. He be
lieves her and ia sympathetic bat tells
her that International officials cannot let
along trith "the tropic "sunn she
found herself facing ,4 duemta.a
which frightened her. j
What should she say, to Stee,.
now that he had -asked her to
marry him? The question of the
night before' dinned, itself . eor4ia a-
hilly into her. ears. ; Should jshe tell
him of the disgrace, undegerTed
yet no less terrible on that acconal
which had so suddenly, pyer
whelmed' her?. Perhaps h would
believe her perhaps his love
would prove sufficiently rugged' in
quality to endure so bitter a strain
but she could not be sure. Yt
the thought of accepting bm with
out confessing, she was unwiUijig
even to entertain. The dreadful
fear,, the practlcil certainty, t that
he wotrjd nnd out the truth within
a short, time, in any erf ntt. Ten
dered.: uch a course tts(?iess
wofae than useless even; had she
been-willing to consider It. 6e
might hurt Steve Hollins, ' hurt
him' desperately,, but she j was . far
too honest at heast to try to" de
ceive him. Both lore and her
pride dictated against the first
course she cared for Steve too
deeply to permit' hlrrf t6farlfice
himself, break with hjs faiBiljrand
friends, on her aqcount. As for?the
second, there was n possible ar
gument. Sylvia would; marry no
man Under false pretenses least of
all a man she sincerely loved. As
she made herself ready for the or
deal of the day her mind was still
her play the part of 'Celeste" in "The fluid she felt herself drifting,. un-
it Hits ForlUreaMoat j
aJlaiTJcloiiri todays-4-??'-, f :
iStarting from the Balers Cham
her xtt Commerce at; 10 : '
'tuking in the flax fields In the
forenoon, lunch under the trees
on the P. E. Thomason .lawn at
' Then, in the afternoon, taking
ialhe state flax plant, the Miles
mfil'and the second linen mill un
&9Sftk)a tour will ire fraught with
fcg, things for Salem as a tlax and
liken center. It is a new mile
tesC.f Some of the biggest men of
rjCtland will be present.
f- "The neighbors of Mr. Thomason
will help In getting the noon meal
ready for the visitors.
-The Humphrey dispenser is
back. The original one. The one
that was taken to Los Angeles by
P. M. Gregory, who found that the
people down there were boosting
for orange juice, not loganberry
Juice. J. E. Crothers has the. dis
penser at the Chautauqua
grounds, with 5c loganberry
drinks. There are great possibil
ities in this dispenser. In boosting
the. loganberry industry. Get that
idea spread 'far enough, and we
will not be able to produce suf
ficient loganberries to supply the
world demand, unless we take 'in
many more thousands of acres of
land. Do your bit in getting the
idea over. Be as loyal to. Salem
as Ihe Los Angeles people 'are to
their city and section. That's the
way to get it over,, big.
Philharmonic Ensemble and
John Bi Ratio Entertain
With Skill ,
TODAY AT CHAUTAUQUA
Dr. Sudhindra Bose of the Uni
versity of Iowa, professor of
political -economy. Subject.
"The Awakened Orient"
Concert by the Immanuel
Mr.;Used Car Buyer: Have you
seen the real buys at the Capitol
Motors Incorporation? See Biddy
Bishop, 350 N. High St. ()
Sylvia and her friends decide that she
had better go home for a -time. She
take the southern route tc New Orleans
and from there by boat to New York.
On the boat she meets
STEPHEN HOLtlS, of New York.
and tMe two faU in love. Sylvia realises
that Stephen will learn in. time-that ahe
and 'that terrible Thorna-giri" ar the
same peraoW bat postpones telling him
until morning, -K '
Sow GO on With the Story .
: . '' EIGHTEEN . ' yjiV.
But. when she reached her state'
room the happiness had vanishd,
and only the despair remained to
keep her company. How could she
ever tell hfm? In spite of his easy
assurance at times, she knew that
Steve was a sensitive man, who
looked on her as a child.
This hideous story, with all its
hideous details what would such
a story do to Stephen Hollins'
love? And what would it do to his
mother, his sister? Even at an
actress they might have balked
from what , he had told her she
knew they were conventional, con
servative people but a notorious
one -the thing was simply Impos
To marry her, even supposing
he wanted to marry her after hear
ng her story Steve would have
to break with his family his
friends his , whole world. There
was no happiness to be based on
such a foundation and Sylvia knew
n.- ir only sne could have left him
with' memories of hex five golden
days clutched to her heart,; like a
midsummer night's dream! '
Well it was too late for that,
now. But was it? Mtght she not
slip away from him, ih the morn
ing, leaving a little note of fare
well? He would never be able to
find her; she was certain of that;
It wasjuclty sh had not given him
her Kome ; tow... address, j Hour
after hour, in her berth, she was
tortured by doubts, unable to de
cide whAt to do. Should she, tell
him, when they met in the morn
ing? Or should she run1 away,
leaving mm a memory of her nn-
smirched by the Bordld details of
When she woke, the steamer was
plunging through heavy gray seas
off Sandy Hook, but although ihe
knew that-in a few hours they
wouia be at the dock: she found
herself still unable to make a de
ine morning on which! Sylvia
at i nea m ixew York wan
cold and dismal as hnr nwn
clnb , dr. restaurant 'Bash t turned
into a skyscraper over night.1 Look
here; Beautiful, this sleet isn't-all
it's- cracked up to be. What do?ou
sa'y-t. little breakfasttr. T
: (To be continued) ' ' ;1
Africa, says the French Mail liner,
Fontainbleau afire and has been
abandoned. The passengers and
crew were saved, together with a'
small amount of the cargo. The
mail was lost. The dispatch states
the steamer is expected1 to be a
The Midget Meat Market nevet
fails to give you the finest meats
and fish. There is but one place
hi Salem to get the finest fish. The
Midget Market has it for you. ()
the habit of meeting each morning".
on the promenade deck for a brisk
walk, a brath of salt air, before
breakfast. Mr. Hollins waq muffled
in a great shaggy ulster land ap
peared Supremely indifferent "to
the gloom of the day, The happi
ness which shone in his face as he
came toward- her told Sylvia tBat
the night had presented,. pq prob
lems to him;, he was a Taan, joy
ously Jn love; he met both her, 4
me anving sieet witn a gay smne.
"The top of the morning to you;
Adorable," he called to hjeTr'."Have
fa good night?"
"Not so very good,'?- Sylvia told
him. "It it was pretty rough."
Rough it had been, but it was not
the waves that kept her! awake;
VWell. that will all be lover in a
littlo while. We're close j to Sandy
Hook, the captain . tells 'me,, and
ought to dock- by noon.; : I shan t
be sorry to see the old town acaih.
WeTI have lunch ajt a IJt'tJe. Italian
place I know-t-prdvided; it's still
there;- You never cantell when
when you set back to 'New -York
tbefce days whether ; yw faVdrite4 Wilson. Buick garage. 388 N
I '- -' - As'.to abaca; in ordef to preserve its monopoly thThil-
lef artm&nt of aicuHure-m ati
;tliererThen, tolf lirtherisrfiiijrthen; theipolitionl
thoughts a pitiable state of mind
ior one so -suddenly and eagerly
In love. As she peered through the
porthole of her stateroom at the
racing, siate-gray waves, iti seemed
as though some rrim anrt i ino.n..
able power was hurrying hfer on to
ucBuuciioD, j y
; .The voyae nn from mw
leans had been such a happy one
with Steve Hollins at herj side ; to
atiaa.tr n so. xvow, swept jso sud
denly; front the blue and old en
chantment of the Golf Stream Into
the blinding sleet of a mid winter
northern day. Sylvia's mental atti
tude underwent a transition onitc
on M-pt with the physical ne. AU
thev keen joy of Hf had gone,
. n0Mna Shop eaves yoa a ten
c2.1r b"l.on eTery aoallty sulL
Shirts, hats; ties, collars: ' High
grade clothing, perfect fitting,
lont wearing. State.;? i ii
r '.. "" ' " '
, W.' O. Krueger. realtor; progres
8lve.!faif; equitable. Growing, city
and country make possible- buys
that , will make you good money.
Complete listings. .147 N.'Com't
VlbbertvTodd Electrtc. Stored
".at.erryr sts, -Everything
electric!. Good service ahd low
prices are bringing an la creasing
able to arrive at any decision.
It did not surprise her to find
Steve waiting for her at the smok
ing room door
Parker & Co., 444 S. Commer
cial. Don't fail to see Parker
abdut repairing your car. , Expert
mechanics at your service. All
work guaranteed. ()
The Philharmonic ensemble
and John B. Ratto, delightfully
entertained a most enthusiastic
audience at Chautauqua last even
ing. . The Philharmonic ensemble,
consisting of six pieces, gave a
short prelude playing such pieces
as "Japanese Sunset," "June
Brought the Roses." "Sometime,"
"Remember," "Over- the Hills,"
and "Home Sweet Home."
John Ratto brought to those
G. W. Day, tires, tubes and ac
cessories. Has the Goodyear tires,
the standard of the world. Mr.
Day can give you more mileage.
Corner Com'l. and Chemeketa. ( )
Henry O. Miller, 184 S. Com'l.
St.;-where most people prefer to
get their auto parts for all makes
of cars. Trade there and make
savings on all auto parts. ()
STEAMER IS IX)ST
LONDON. Julv 13. rrtv AP.l
They had been in Lloyd's dispatch from Jibuti, East
The Square Deal Hardware Co.,
230 N. Com'l. Most elegant and
practical lines of mechanics' tools,
builders' hardware, cutlery, etc. Go
there and save the difference. ( )
Capital City Cooperative Cream
ery. Milk, cream, buttermilk. The
Buttercup butter has no equal.
Gold standard of perfection. 137
S. Com'l. Phone 299. ()
Call 220, we'll wash your car
and grease it well, and have it
back when you shall tell. O. J.
mercial, Buick Sales-Service.
Pearcy Bros, have the finest
garden, lawn and flower seeds.
Poultry supplies and fertilizers.
Lowest prices. Seeds of high
English Prints, Fast Colors, New Patterns
i ara &oc
' NEW CRINKLED BED SPREADS
81x108, Blue, PinJ? and -Apricot, striped
A beautiful Rayon spread, 8 1x108, Blue, Pink
or Gold, regular $7.50.' : Special
Rayon Bed Spreads, 81x108
White or Colors, jriice, for Underwear
Clean up price, rd.
, 9-4 SHEETING
.Wearwell -'Best value for years
I I! Yard 50c
64x7&-4Jrey dr Tan .
TKe Pair 1.95
The Pair $2.59
Ladies' Union; Suits,
Regular :75c I to Clean
' . up at' : . y
25c - 19c - 15c,
LADIES HOUSE DRESSES
Regular $1.95 and $2.45, to clean up '
many composers) by impersonating
them and leading. the Philharmon
ic ensemble as they played 'these
popular and' well knpwn composl
Uona. j I r , "
Mr. Ratto Introduced himself
to the audience t frwith- what he
stated was his first recitation. He
then . Impersonated. . the American
Parmer, the Individual who term
ed himself as ar 105 V pet cent
American, the Justice of an Irish
Court, and a dignified minister.
He concluded his. 'entertainment
with a historical review-impersonating
Lloyd George, " Marshal
Foch, General Pershing. Theodore
Roosevelt, Woodrow Wilson .and
Uncle Sam. While" all of Mr.
Ratto 's impersonations brought
applause that of Roesevelt and
Woodrow Wilson brought the
loudest response from the audi
ence. ' -
, Director's Department ; Stored is
building up a reputation for guar
anteed merchandise; 'conducting
a real 'department store; making
steady progress, tao. ( )
Mrs. ' H. P. Stith, i millinery.
Most beautiful hats 'in ;.Salem;all
shapes and colors; full stock from
which to make fine selections.
Best quality. 333 State St. ()
C. F. BreithauptT florist and
decorator, 123 N. Liberty. Phone
380. Flowers, bulbs, floral de
signs for all occasldns. Pioneer
and leader in Salem. ()
Chas. K. Spaulding Logging Co.,
lumber and building' .materials.
The best costs nb more than In
ferior grades. Go to the big Sa
present greater appreciation of lem factory and save. money. ()
r.TJpbbs ic, Mitchell Co4 lumber
and buUding materials for every
purpose. Get estimates. look at
quality of material, then you will
order. 34i S. 12th St. ()
THESE HOT DAYS
ENJOY AN V
. Our Fountain
, - . " . )
- Original Yellow Front ,
135 t North Commercial St.
WEST-as the West itself
Is This Gasoline For You Westerners
THE question is often asked, "How
ran I choose my gasoline? 2 don't
see it. It goes into my tank' from k
hos? while I tit in. the front srt. By
local or state ordinance it must per
form satisfactorily at least enough
so that it is hard for me to teQ the
difference in gasoline. If it doer n't
function o well, it may be the car
itaclf. So how can I judge?"
But you can judge in another way.
When you hire a man you inquire as
to his record. When you buy a car
you want to know if the manufacturer
is reliable. If he lias been in business
long. How he has progressed. And
it his product is a quickly thought-out
- assembly. Or has it developed as the
inevitable perfection of yean of con
So with gasoline and oil.
And when you buy non-detonating
'Union Gasoline, and Aristo Motor Oil,
consider these facts: t
Union Oil Company
of California is the old
est major producing and
refining oil company in
In 1883, when the oil
production of Western
America was 147,000
barrels, Lyman Stewart
fomded in Santa Paula,
California, the company
which seven years later
became the Union Oil
Company of California. Union Oil
Company of California has expanded
as the West's development has ex
panded. It discovered five of the
greatest California oil fields, and has
pioneered in many of the most impor
tant steps in oil progress.
Union Oil Company built the first
oil refinery ih' the West, constructed
the first pipeline to tide-water-in the
West, and had built, at its order, the
first oil. tanker used on the Pacific
Coast. - . ' '
Union Oil Company was started in
he West by Westerners. It is owned
by 10.2O0 stockholders, 76 of whom
are citizens of the West. Its present
officers ' and sixteen of . the .twenty
directors are Westerners.
Union Oil Company backs its gaso
fine and oil with one of the most com
plete organizations in America 600
producing wells, 50,000 barrels of
crude a day , seven huge refineries, 13
deep sea tankers, 860
miles of pipe line, 500
service stations, 300 dis
These things you do
not see, but in every
gallon of non-detonating
Union Gasoline and
each quart of Aristo
Motor Oil they are all
represented, working to
To Serve Tou"
satisfaction and service.
Thtt it on of s senc of mneunccacnu by tht Union Oil Company wfcich m Wbcvc will h of pccul tnuAjt a al Wsttcratr.
Oihen acouunnag you with the dnrclopntat of th el industry .ill appear from tunc to cm Look for thaai ia this pubbcauoa.
-V- A - i '
Blanks, TEa4-Are.' Legal
Wt carry ta stock oTer 115 lecal blank ''saileJ to most any business
CruxsitctUina. We nay hare just the forra yoa axe looking for at a bti
aiTtns as eompar4 to made to orterfoti r5; i ;
Some of the forms: Contntct of te, Iload' Notice, Will forms. Assign
ment of Mortgage, Mortgage forma, Quit Claim Deeds, Abstracts form,
Bill of Sale, Building- Contracts Promissory Notes, Installment Notes,
General Lease? Power of Attorae, Prnne Books and Pad3, Scale. Re-
ceiots. Ete These forms -a re caref nllr srranrM) f m th mnH Vnrl nrlrsiA
ose. Price on forms ranges from 4 cents to Id cents apiece; and oa note ij
ltok frra 25 to 50 cents. t- . .v . , . . ' f
.. . . ' -.i i . .;r:-
; At Cssitrr Office, GroTsd.tnc3 U
sue-so-uiis eiore. - -wv. y
' 4.i.- .y.; . v - .- .. r ' -tint - - . .. - - -i-- - ';