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About Polk County itemizer. (Dallas, Or.) 1879-1927 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 23, 1901)
L. N. W OODS, M. 1).
Physician and Surgeon.
f. V B~EMii3EE, M D
D A L L A S , - OREG O N
Office over VYilsoi/s drug st«>re.
K. S ia t K T ,
H . U , K a k in .
K ind You H ave Always B o o jlit, an d w hich lias lioen
« I 13L B Y .* K A K IN , j Tho
In use for over f*O yen-a, l us borne trio signature o f
A tto rn c y w -iit-l.iu v .
and b;.s boon m ade u n d er bis por-
so *>id supervision since its infancy,
/«¿cc*., us .¡lo w no one to deceive yon in tills.
All C ounterfeits, Im itations and “ Jiist-as-go.'Kt” are b u t
E xperim ents Hint trille ivlth an d endauper th e health o f
Infants an d Children—Experience against Experim ent.
\\ u haw *,hc* only aut of uhstrurt book» in Polk j
otiMty. iuiiublc »h*tr*ot* fnrnislii-J, ami m-.uey to
ooii. No coimniMioii charged on loans. Itocius 'i
•id 6 •Vilaon'M l»l>»uk. Dallas
J. L. COLLINS.
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
What is C A STO R IA
S o lic it o r m C lia n c r r y .
Cnstorin l i a harm less substitute for C astor Oil, P are
goric, D rops an d Soothing Syrups. I t is Pleasant. I t
contains n eith er Opium, M orphine no r o th er N arcotic
substance. Its age is Its guarantee, i t destroys Worms
an d allays Feverishness. It cures D iarrhoea uiul W ind
Colic. I t relieves T eething Troubles, euros Constipation
an d Flatulency. I t assiuHlntes the Food, regulates th e
Stom ach and Bow els, giving healthy an d n atural sleep.
T he Childreu’s Panacea—T he M other’s F riend.
H; jj » I iu -.- u iu praction of hi* profewsioii in chi» place
it aboiil thirty years, ami will attend to all ousu «»s
ntrusted to his cure, Office, corner Main and Court
I h «Milas, Polk Co, Or
J. H . T o w n s k n d
J. N. H akt
T O W N S E N D A HART,
A T T O R N E Y S -A T -L A W .
Office ipstairs ¡11 Odd Fellow»’ new
ZZ. i l I . A
. 8 ,
O B .K O O N .
Bears the Signature of
A c tto rn e v a t-L a w .
Office up stair» in Campbell’ » build
N. L. B llT L E K
The Kind Yon M e Always Bought
F. C O A »
In Use For Over 3 0 Years.
B U T L E R & C O A l)
S TER S INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY
A T T O R N E Y -A T -L A W
N E .W E D I T I O N
Oregon City »•* , Oregon
J U S T IS S U E D
NEW PLATES TH ROUGH OUT
N ow Added
Room 3, Weinhard bu ldnig
25,000 N EW W O R D S,
R ic h B in d in g s
2364 P a g e s
j » 5000 Illu s t ra t io n s
Prepared underthe supervision of W . T. Harris, Ph.D., L L .D ., United States
Commissioner of Education, assisted by a large corps o f competent specialists.
B etter T h a n E v e r fo r H o m e , S c h o o l, a n d O ffic e .
Land titles ami lami obice business
x B u sier Lg Oregon City land office.
.V. . 1. M A R T I N ,
Also W e b s t c r T C c lle g ic .te D ic t io n a r y with Scottish Glossary, etc.
“ rir;r class in qu«iity, second class in size.”
G. &L Ci M E R C IA N ! CO ., Publishers, Springfield, Mass.,
P A IN T E R ,
House, oigii and orimment.il, grain-1
LUCAS & DODD, Proprietors.
ing, kaUommg and paper h inging.
O n kook
H Manufacturers o L *
MOTOR TIME TABLE.
K. E. W ILLIA MS .
P r e s ld e u l.
Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots, Shoes, Hardware, Fresh
and Salt Meats at Lowest Prices.
W o buy every tiling the turn er has to «ell at highest market price.®
Mills located 34 miles from Full» r i v on Rock creek road. Store at.
Falls City, Oregon. Telephone ronneclion with mill. Get our prices i
before Inlying elsewhere. We will surprise von. Yours for Falls City f
L U C K IA M U T E M IL L CO.
W . C. V A S S A L L , a s s i s t a n t C a s h i e r
F A L L S C IT Y . O R E G O N .
Lumber, Shingles, Lath, Pickets, Etc.,
Leave« Inde|xjndence for Monmouth and \irlie — t
7:30 a m
3:30 p in
Leaves Imle|*cndnce for
Monmouth itnd DalUa
Leaves Monmouth for Airlie —
60 a m
3.50 p m
Leaves Monmouth for Dallas—
1:20 a m
(.eaves Airlie for Monmouth ami Independence—
9:0o » in
fi l> 1«
Leaves Dallas for Moimiouih an I Inoe >e:i ienie —
1:00 p m
8:30 p m.
R. C. C R A V E N
LUCKIAMUTE MILL CO M PANY
Bring in your babies under one year old and we will give them free a fsne gold i
ring, warranted or five yean.
Transacts a general banking misi-
ucss in all its branched; buys and sells
exchange mi principal point« in the
United States; makes collections on all
points in the i’aeitic Northwest: loans
money and discounts paper at the best
rates; allow interest on time deposits.
* v i s i t D R . J O R D A N ’ S o * t* T (
MUSEUM OF ANATOMY*
l*;i I W f E n U l W M i I
T h « | j r g f « t Anarmn cal M neuni in the
W rid. « Y e i k t i M » « i cr any e.m trncied
disease p a a i l l v r l y e a r a d uy the oldest
Specialist on tfae Coast. fc»t j * years.
Upper Sait Creek Lumbering Co
MARTIN BROS., PROPRIETORS.
A ll kinds of rough and dressed lumber on hands or cut
to order. We can fill any order for lumber of any length
Slab wood for cook stoves or harvest engines at 50 cents
DR. JORDAN -DISEASES OF MEN«
YOU WILL FIND,<
• U.cal rtire fo r W l l e a . F U a u r a and a
F i a . ’ w lr e . ’ y Dr Jordan's tp «c ia i pain-
lea a n e th e d v
i*xitt»tlo»i tree and atre tly private Treatm ent p »r
v ■ r by letter. A
Cura in every c a »« \
m t for Itm
A undertaken. W
n k F «II.O «»F H Y
f n tH N ItC I.
M O LI
\ for ir.en. ) Call o » » r u e
OR J 0 RDA* ft CO.. 1051 Mark Ft 81.. é. F.
D a lla s : O r e g o n
A fnir share of patromige solicited
• od *11 o-ders promptly filled.
--- A l.l. VCIIVIH O F—
IRON WORK TO ORDER-
Repairing Promptly Done.
B A P G A IM
A T THE OLD W H ITE CORNER
F. H. MUSCOTT,
Lost winter I sold laml>s at 911. says
J. B. Piola of Ohio i i BrpfHler’s Ga-
K*tt?. My ahoep ere Doreets. and my
bam last winter contain«**! the first
■eason's cuttings of a four acre alfalfa
field, five acres of oat hay and the rag-
wbere the w lyot hr^l failed. That was
not *n ox pensive feed to me!:«* baby
mutton on. was it? W<* gave the : t sor.ie
! com fodiler. of eours;-. but the babies
got all the alfalfa. I f hothouse lamb
growers will try having lambs come in
November Inst »ml of January and
i 'Jresf. theta properly and market them
In Iar"e «»astern cities, they will f«»el
like kicking themselves for f«>oling
I sway their time with t*nrcs that onlr
“ My hair came out by the hand
ful, and the gray hairs began to
creep in. 1 tried Ayer’s HaiaVigor,
and it stopped the hair from com
ing out and restored the color.” —
Mrs.M. D. Gray, No. Salem, Mass.
There’s a pleasure in
offering such a prepara
tion as Ayer’s Hair Vigor.
It gives to all who use it
such satisfaction. The
hair becomes thicker,
longer, softer, and more
glossy. And you feel so
secure in using such an
old and reliable prepara
||.M a bottle.
I f your druggist cannot supply you,
send us ono dollar and we w ill express
you a bottle. Be sure and g iv e the name
o f your nearest express office. Address,
J. C. A Y K it CO., Low ell. Mass.
F n v o r * M o t t o « S !:e«*p .
I think fanners have got to go to
raising mutton sheep. When we have
to sell our wool for 10 cents per pound,
there is no money without mutton, says
an Ohio sheep raiser iu National Stock-
man. Dorset sheep are the best, as
they will breed twice n year and have
twins each time after the first lamb
and are a hardy sheep and grow’ large.
The lambs will grow faster than any
breed I ever saw’. I have bred them
since 18SG. I had a ewe drop a pair of
lambs which weighed 19 pounds Janu
ary last. I weighed one 10 weeks old
which weighed 03% pounds. The ewes
will breed auy time you want them to
and have your lambs to market and
not have them in the pasture for the
Robert A. Miller,
Our lambs an* bor:: in November anil
December, in tile pasture If the weath
er Is pleasant. In the barn if nights are
frosty, and an houii its the hard frosts
come the barn and the paddock are
their limit. If tin* ewes have had prop
er care during the summer, there is uo
trouble about nn abundant flow of
It rami Ins Slieep With Paint.
More complaijit than ever is heard
thl* year over tlfr n< tion of the western
wool growers in branding their sheep
with paint and tar, says Wool Report -
| or. No manufacturer who knows his
| business will buy wool loaded with
paint except due allowance be made
• for the fact In the bill which tlie seller
renders him. This should lx* readily
understood by the grower, and it is dif-
I licult to understand how the latter can
j figure out any advantage to himself
j in sending such dips to market. Every
j time lie does so he stands In the wuy
j of liis own interests, for he Is steadily
j building up for himself the reputation
| of offering a ccumiodity which It will
I be to every ones advantage to have
I nothing to do with so long ns anything
else can be found In the market.
T M I CENTAUR C O M PA N Y, TT M URRAY S TR E ET, NEW YO R K CITY.
D A LLA S, OREGON.
W ill practice in all cumia.
D a i . i . a s .
NO 29 .
DALLAS OREGON, AUGUST 23, 1901.
Onr experience In feeding soaked
corn has been limited. The first to
speak of was la>t season, whoa we
were oblia’od to buy corn, nncl we
bought it already shelled, says a eorre-
’ami hard, n? It a!’./ays is during the
summer, w e ' placed it to soak from
one feed to the next, thinking it better
to feed. W e fed in troughs, and the
soaking kept the pigs from kicking it
out of the troughs to any considerable
W e mixed and soaked oats
with the corn and received as good re
sults as if oats had been ground or fed
The pigs did not tire of the soaked
corn, as we have seen them do on hard,
dry corn, and they would leave dry
corn any time to eat the coni that had
been soaked. They .did not eat any
more greedily In this way than other
wise and seemed to relish the soaking.
W e think soaked corn a goo«l thing for
the pigs, as their power of mastication
Is found wanting compared to that of
the hog. One can notice that a pig
grinds dry corn with difficulty.
were pleased with the results and shall
continue to soak corn this season. W e
shall shell all the corn we soak, as we
«lo not think It a good Idea to feed
soaked ear corn on the ground In the
Sc<»u rs I n Y o a n g ris e *.
F0H LITTLE FOLKS.
Y o rry
O p erato r.
Virginia IMxley, 18 months old, daugh
ter of William A. Pixley, knows how
j to use a telephone. She is believed to
i>e the youngest long distanc»e convcr-
| satlonalist in the world,
Virginia first had a dawning concep-
i 1 km of the telephone four months ago
j when she discovered that by talking
| into the receiver she could negotiate
j with her father for candy while he
' was down town at his office. Mr. Pix-
ley is one of th«» officials of the local
The girls in the central office soon
«•niue to know who was wanted when a
bjjby voice called over the phone, “1
The most »vending duty of Virginia’s
m: \se is to keep her away from the ta
ble which holds the telephone trans
mitter. Slie Is able to recognize the
voice - of all the members of the fam
ily unci to distinguish between them.
There seems to be something of he
rodit.v in the child’s fondness for the
! you will empty the glass without lift-
; lug the hac. When your proposition is
accepted, desire the company not to
touch ihe hat, and then get under the
table and commence making a noise,
smacking your Ups at intervals, us \
though you were swallowing the water
with infinite satisfaction to yourself.
A fter a mimPe or two come from un
der the table and address the person
who took your wager with, “Now, sir.”
His curiosity being of course excited,
he will lift up the hat in order to see
whether you have really performed
what you promise«!, and the Instant he
does so take up the glass aud, after
having swallowed its contents, say,
“ You have lost, sir, for you see I have
drunk the water without raislug tho
OUR W A Y T O RIDE.
“ Well, Tom, I should like to do it,
But we must not hurt poor Ted;
Yet he looks so grand and stately,
I should like to throw at his head.
“When Tt>d Sloaue first appeared’
on the English tracks, people saw a
mite of humanity perched in ‘scorch
ing’ position, with knees clamped to
the horse’s withers,” says Allen San-
gree in Atnslee’s. “ Ills stirrups were
so short that his chin almost brusbedj
his knees, aud he hud neither whip nor
spurs. The English school and the old
school of jockeys sat
straight in the saddle with loug stir
rups and punished the horse severely.
The effect of Sloane’s method was lu
dicrous, nml all England laughed. Now
the Jockeys over mere try to imitate
“There is sound logic in Sloane’s
monkeylike riding. He takes all weight!
away from the horse’s kidneys, so that!
the hind or «Irlvlug part of the ani
mal Is left free to Impart rapid mo
tion; also by clinging to the shoulder?
Instead of bouncing up and down, thus
racking the horse at every leap, he ad
justs himself as part of the animal.
By crouching over the animal's neck lie
diminishes the atmospheric resistance
by more than a third. The Relff broth
ers. Danny Malier, Martin and all the
younger American jockeys here and
abroad now ride In this fashion. Its
value has been demonstrated iu Eng
land. where* the first three named, to
gether with Sloaue, carried off nil rac
ing honors for two seasons.
The It «»iff boys are sons of nn Ohio
blacksmith. They have made $230,000
in a few years. They are notable among
jockeys, not for having earned so much
money, but for having saved It, lie-
cause the Jockey Is seldom frugal. Ilia
average pay In one season, counting
$20 for winning mounts and $10 tor
losing on«;s, reaches a total of nbout
Against this sum must lx»
charged fines and valet expenses. This
Is a minimum salary. Nowadays nil
good jockey» receive large retaining
f«x»» from their owners and In addition
win a good deal through betting.
“When a Jockey retires from the sad
dle without having saved any money,
his future Is dismal. As a reaction
from abnormal training he usually be
comes very fat and sluggish and, with
no edu«*ation, seems unable to make a
good living. Gad Ural, made famous
iu painting when he won the memora
ble Metropolitan Derby In 1880, now
takes In wnnbing with his wife at
The man who was
Ural’s attendant In those faraway day»
of triumph now receives $500 a week
as a burlesque comedian.
“Mike Bergen tended bar for a long
time, and Petle Dunn, one of the best
Jockeys this country ha» produced, has
a milk route In upper New York. A
few, like Jimmy McLaughlin, are do
ing well as trainers and owners, but
the majority of these old time celebri
ties have slipped out of keu like the
horses they rode.”
“ We ought to laugh sll together;
We wouldn’t hurt any one.
He can throw at us back again, you know,
And snowballs are such fun.“
“ Well, here goes, Nell! Hi, Teddy!
Look out for your new silk hat.
Here’ s one, two, tu.ee; make ready
For me to knock it flat.”
But Teddy bursts out in laughter:
“ I knew you had me in view.
I was getting ready for this game;
Here’s one, two, three, for youl**
People do bot lack strength; they
lack will.— Victor Hugo.
Anxiety never yet successfully bridg
ed over any chasm. -Uuffiul.
Eternity itself cannot restore the loss
struck from the minute.—Bu«*on.
Impossible is a word found only In
the dictionary of fools.—Napoleon.
Things don’t turn up In this world
until somebody turns them up.—-Gar
While we are consId«*ring when we
are to begin it is often too late to act.—
Surmounted difficulties not only
tem-h. hut hearten us in our future
First Boarder—Do you Believe in iu«
Second Boarder-*No, but since our
landlady gives us mackerel every
morning w ho i s the use to object.—
Ohio State Journal.
T h e H a t G ot It.
H o ff to K e e p I ’a r n le r .
If yon k«**»p (sirsley wrapped up In it
A C ilsM o f W a t e r T a d e r s R a t .
piece of wet ch«*eserloth, you can keep
Place a glass of water upon the ta
It for several week* without it s[»oiliug. ble, pat a hat over It ami offer to lay
« f * 1 »* « « '«o u iv tk«»
Women have become Interested In
flower cultivation in England and seem
to Had in this another most interesting
way of earning a living. Small farms
for the cultivation of flowers have hlos-
sotned out all about I*oudon. and the
business is said to be a profitable one
eveu under a woman’s management.
Mine. Modjeska has received word
from Poland that the political charges
against her have l»een withdrawn and
that she may return. Several years ago
she lectured iu Poland on “Personal
Freedom” and was banished in conse
quence. It Is said she will soon revisit
h«»r native land.
w Any fool can take a horse to water,
but it takes a wise man to make him
drink,” says the proverb.
eats when hungry and drinks when
thirsty. A man eats and drinks by the
clock, without re
gard to the nee«ls of
nature. Because of
careless eating and
drinking " stomach
trouble” is one of
commonest of dis-
eases. Sour ami bit-
ter risings, belch-
ings, unnatural ful
ness after eating,
and m a n y o t h e r
symptoms mark the
beginning ami pro
gress of disease ot
Dr. Pierce’s Gold-
en Medical Discov-
cry cures diseases of
the s t o m a c h ami
other organs of di
gestion and nutri-
t i on.
It c u r e s
through the stom
ach diseases of other
organs which have
their origin in a dis
eased condition of
t h e stomach, m d
organs of digestion and nutrition.
It strengthens the stomach, purities the
blood, cures obstinate cough ami heals
" I w *» taken with Grippe, which reunited In
heart and stomach trm nle," write* Mr. T. R.
Caudill. Monttand. Alle^haney Co.. N. C. " I
wii# unable to do rinything * good part o f the
time I WfOteto Dr Fierce about my condition,
having full confidence in hia medicine
vi*ed me to take hi* ' Golden Medical Irtaroeery.’
which I did. Before I had fini*hed the «econd
bottle I tx'ffiui to feel better. I have u«ed nearly
*i* bottle* I feel thankful to God ft»r the bene
fit I have received from I»r Pierce'a Golden Med
I can highly recommend It to
all peraon* a* a fo o d and safe medicine "
Dr. Pierce', PleaMnt Pellet* keep the
E n g l a n d L a u g h e d nt O n r J o c k e y s
F ir s t , N o w Im ita t e * T h em .
Dnshlelgh -D id
make nn impression on you at the re
ceptloti last night?
Flaslilelgh—No; I am happy to say it
was my hat.—Ohio State Journal.
Pigs that have this troubh* when they
first begin to cat are off feed at once
and rely on their dams for nourishment
and consequently must be reached
through thelt* mother’s milk, says J. M.
Jamison in National Stockman. On the
advice of S. II. Todd I us«*d copp«*ras
for the trouble ami found it the short
est cut of anything I over tried. A tea-
spoonful of this dissolved In a necessa
ry amount of water, say a pint, ami
mixed with the sow's ration of slop
once a «lay for throe or four «lays 1
T h e Dee m id th e V io le t.
have found sufficient to check the
scours. Nor do«*s there seem to he dan | The following pretty fable is signed
ger of recurrence when the pigs again | with a Horn tie plume, but the Juuiui*
begin to eat. us there is when the sow likes to give credit where It is <lue. The
is limited in lie;* feed till it is checked I author is 1’euelope Clarke:
| One clay a honey bee went buzzing by
ami then brought to full feed.
u little violet.
F e e d o f Y o tin r? llo r .r ,
“Good morning, pretty violet. IIow
Concerning the proper car«» of a boar
are you?” l>uxz<'d the h«»e.
a year old and weighing 300 pounds
“Good morning t«i you.’’ said the vlo-
A. J. Lovejoy says In Breeder’s Ga
! let, blushing as bright ns could In*.
zette; I would, to «h'velop the hoar ami
1 “ What g«;od are you to the world?”
add flesh at the same time, take e«iual
said the I m *«’. “You «lo nothing but lie
parts of shelled «’ern and oats and
i iu the grass.”
have them finely ground, add about 10
The violet said nothing, but listened
per cent by w«*ight of oil meal and mix
quietly to the 1»ee’s complaint.
nil into a thick slop (about as thick as
“Look how smart I am,” sal«! the
It would p<nir out of n pall nicely> and
1 h * c . “ I supply people with honey, but
feed him iw ’ue dally of tills all that be
you do nothing nt all. Ix*arn nt once
will cat up chan. If the above could
to 1 m * of some use in the world.”
be mixed with skimtnllk or lmtter-
“ I am of us«»,” said the violet.
Ti*ilk. so ninrli the bettor. Give the hoar
“Take my advice,” snapped the bee,
it lot of about ono-efghtli of nn acre to
: “but 1 can’t waste my time talking to
fun in. with cool shade to lie in dar
you.” And away he llew.
ing the day; also see that he has goo<],
Just then a girl and boy came Into
pure. < l«»an water to driifk. This treat-
tlu gard«*n and seeing the pretty vio
in-, nt. with an occasional washing and
lets stepped to pick them.
hrtnhing. will get him in fine condition.
I “W on’t mamma lx* pleased?” said the I
"Y'«*».” said the l»oy. “ I would hate I
l i n n to R e m o v e In k S p o t*.
Ink spots on cotton, silk or woolen to I k * sick so long.”
“This Is the prettiest of them all,” he !
fabrics should be ir»ar«’«! with tur|M»n-
tinc. Saturate the spots with spirits said, stooping to pick up the violet who
of tnrpentlni* ami !«»t it remaiu several had spoken to the Ix-c.
hours: then rub ft between the hands. ! ” it smells th«» sw«»<tcst o f them ail,”
’ said the girl.
H o w t o S n l« A % I 'n o n «1 F a n d w le h .
“ Yes. th's is what I will do.” thought ;
Almonds «boppe*! and mixed with the violet, filling the nlr with perfume. •
twice their bulk of <*risp grated eel«»ry
The ln»y and girl went Into the bouse I
moistene«! with mayonnaise make a an«l gave the violets to their mamma.
delicious sandwich tilling.
The l»e«». unc«>nscIous of this, went
about his work.
Rondutera, $35 and $40. Light
road»tern and nicer» $50. Chain-
leu* $60 and $75. Tribune cu*b-
■on frame» $50 and upward. Tri
bune roaster brake model» $5 ex-
tin. la m having Ihebist Tri
bune trade 1 lmve ever known,
duo to the fuct llmt the wheeln
lime proven tliemiudvrs to be *11
Unit wh » cl*iined for them. Come
and see the line.
257 Liberty street, Salem
P lain Fnungh.
VIR G IN IA A T THE PHONE.
“ T H E «-ASY RUNNING
NOISELESS W H E E L
F. A . W IG G IN S ,
Tit Tor Tat.
“ Let’s wait in the comer, Nelly,
And tlixow at young Ted’s tall hst;
It is only a bit of fun, you know,
And there is no harm in that.“
“You say you cun wash and Iron
well. How. with tine linen, would you
know tin* iron was too hot?”
“By the smell of the burning linen,
Hnveu’t I a nose?”— Philadel
instrument. She has mastered all the
<1« tails of “calling up” and “ringing
off” and is able to repeat the numbers
of several telephones In the offices of
friends of the family. From the time
she was a few mouths old she watched
her father with great interest when
ever he used the phone. As soon as
she learned to lisp a few words she
seemed to know Intuitively that if she
spoke them Into the transmitter there
would he somebody nt the other end
who would hear ami answer her.
N e e * N ot S e r v o I *
S o b m o r lo e B o o le .
Men who are enlisted for service In
the navy are not to he assigned to
service In submarine bouts without
their consent, and tlie bureau of navi
gation will recommend thut s|M-cl:it
aervlce enlistments for these vessels
P I * I * C o o t llr .
A carious old custom was revived at
; Great Oakley, England, where parish
: lunds were let by "pin In candle.” The
local clergyman presided. A pin Is In
serted In a burning candle, and so long
| as It remains In Its tallow resting place
j bids are taken. The last bidder tiefore
the pin drops I* declared the tenant.
it no time of payment Is specified In
! a note. It Is payable on demand.
Note* obtained by frand or made by
! nn Intoxicated person are not collect
J An Indorser may avoid liability by
writing "without recourse” nnder Ills
A note which doe* not state npon Its
face that It bears Interest will bear
Interest after maturity.
An Indorser of a note Is exempt from
| liability If notice oY Its dishonor la not
mailed or served within 24 hour* of
Ita non pit y men t.
In case of the dm tb of the maker of
1 ■ note the payee of a note Is not oblig
ed to notify a surety of Its nonpay
ment before the settlement of tbe
! maker’s estate.
If a note or draft Is payable In the
state where It was made, the agree
ment I* governed l>y the laws of that
state. When negotiable paper Is paya
ble Iu another state than that In which
made. It will be governed by the la w ,
• f that state.-Exchange.