Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 27, 1936 · Page 2
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April 27, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 2

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Albany, Oregon
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Monday, April 27, 1936
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PAGE TWO THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-H ERALD, ALBANY, OREGON MONDAY, APRIL' 27, 1936 Maybe Just Small Talk, But Interesting Expressions. ALBANY FIRMS WILL MOVE TO NEW LOCATIONS NOTICE TO CITY SUBSCRIBERS If your paper has not been delivered by your Albany carrier, by 6:00 o'clock call D. M. Rahrbough, Phone 718-T and a Copy will be delivered by special. carrier. Report all other complaints to theofflee, Phone IS . . The" Albany Democrat-Herald FOR Mottlhieirs' May 10 Day 1 ' -iE- if Send her the gift she will treasure most, the one that only you can give YOUR PHOTOGRAPH. Make Your Appointment Today! . (DLHIFIFORID) STUM yf ... j Deputation GrOUDS Are Busy Sunday Dr. T. W. Bibb, president of Albany college was speaker on ! 'Christian Education at the Presbyterian church in Independ- ence Sunday evening. The Miss- es Bernite Morton. Marie Hubbel, were in charge of the Christian Sood soaping On "date" nights if Endeavor and evening worship they heed the warning of Dr. services there Special music in- Frank Slutz, Dayton, O., "to "re-eluded a duet by the Mi-ses Mar- mcmber tnprc comes a time ; quart and Morton, and vocal solos courtsnip when cometics will do by Miss Shiu ond Miss Murquart. n0 K00tj Members or the League of Evan- ; He emphasized there is a time gclical Students at Albany college, in every eourlshin when hm-n .sp.-s.lo'i- .I.ik.-iiIi , iivni. I 1 1 . as ho li.-arkwis to the n-nril nl line uilitht JinlKn tint om"lliiiu: in , ni"ii I otis iu sial. -craft was up. Or query, din li an, ' Vnnlr If Coiikivsh i-Mr will g.-i ready to ko luuiie?" cxpi ci-sloau Unit these notables innvliloi In this interesting picture, Visited Parent i industrial average made a new Edward Lee, accompanied by low since January 24 and the rail-Mis. Lee, visited yesterday at the 1 road since January.- 18, -while the home of his parents, Dr.. and Mrs. i utility average was at the lowest Wallace Howe Lee. level since December 31, 1035. Bonds followed with losses of 1 We have a hair cut for each ' to 0 points, the latter in Stude-mcmber of the family. Try us. baker 6 per cent bonds. Cotton I accompanied by Dr. L. O. McAfee clear l ot Albany college and Hop - ert Clauson wore at the Presby - terian church in Creswell Sunday morning. :: Bcrnice Morton ana Harold Frazee were the speakers. Spccal music was in charge o Evangel- ical League quartet consisting ofi the Marquart sisters and Frazee brothers. Edith and Emma, Har- old and Gordon. . : futures lost u few points. Sugar was steady. Dow Jones'' preliminary closing averages showed: Industrial. ivieniDers ot the group were en-: marriage," he said. Likeness tertamed at the homes of Mr. and ; the couple should have similar Mrs. Miles Marquart 1, A. H Olson , ikes and aislikes. Character. Fas-and A. R. Land of Creswell dur- j cination. ing ine siay. a group stopped at the Christian Endeavor conven- ...... ui win- ui. uic Ilium irip. Rev. Stewart of Albany spoke j wm, no marriage for college stu-at Mt. Pleasant chapel Sunday dents until their school days arc afternoon at which Elizabeth Lar-lover THE WEATHER Oregon: Showers tonight and Tuesday little change M in., tem-peratilda: . Alodeate southeast wiid-of coast. ' i Maximum temperature yester day locally, 67 degree: minimum temperature last night,' 47 degrees;' rainfall, ' .10 of an inch; rivet, 5.4 feel. ' Miner Here-William Sharp' of Tohepgh, Nev., a miner who has been making an inspection of mining prospects in the eastern part of this county, spent the week end in Albany. From Marshfleld Almanda A. May of Mnrshfield arrived in Albany last evening on o trip through this part of the state. Candidate Coming-John J. Jeffrey of Portland, candidate for nomination for United States senator on the democratic ticket, writes the Democrat-Herald that he will be in Albany May 4 and would be pleased to address a public meet-, Ing u the democrats of this sec tion so desire, From Providence ' ' .Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Brock of the Providence neighborhood for many years were Albany sho-pcrs and visitors last Saturday. Return from Coast-Mr. ond Mrs. Norman Westover of the Tallman neighborhood and Elmer Nofziger of North Albany returned last evening from a trip to Newport and points south as far as Florence... From Eugene D. O. Moody, a book binder of Eugene, was a business visitor in Albany this forenoon. Business Visitors K. E. Ponnth of Portland and Archie Priest of San Francisco, Linotype men. are business visitors today at the Democrat-Herald office installing a new machine. From Oakland . Joo Copland of Oakland, Ore., was a business visitor in Albany Saturday afternoon, . From Dallas " "' Mr. atid . Mrs. Paul Horner of Dallas, Polk ' county, were among the visitors spending the week end in Albany. From Toledo Mr. tnd Mrs. D, E. Blllh and James Phillips of Toledo, Were business, visitors ' spending ' last night in Albany. Visited Relatives-Mr. and Mi-s. George Schulte and Mrs; Shulte's mother, Mrs. C. A Crume, of Albany were in Vancouver, Wash., yesterday to spend the day with a sister and daughter. On Fishing Trip Tom Hulery and Errtest Holler returned last evening from a fishing trip up the Calapooin river east of JIol ley. Return from Portland Mr. and Mrs. J, B. Alexonder and son, Jlmmie, returned last evening from Portland where they had been for the day to visit relatives. 1 From (liu ntli'iiiivv wim-.'khIoii Vice I'liniili'iit John N. f.'arncr, Inttyha lt'n Jim niniiili! lltiln i Anyway, It's n fino study 111 Ffom Portland Mrs. H. E. CogswelPof Port i'1"0;. ,.a Un mpr 'osldeiit of the Hornsburg community, was an Albany business visitor .Saturday. Business Visitor Raymond Fisher, of Sulom, a former business man of Albany, transacted business and visited friends und relatives in Albany Saturday afternoon. Timber1 Mail Here Roy Hrnning, a timber cruiser and dealer of Portland, Is spending a few days in the eastern part of the county and making Albany headquarters while in the county. From Sweet Home Mrs. Dayton Helmun of Sweet Home was among the out of town week end visitors in Albany, making headquarters at a local hotel. Church orf leers to Meet Members of the session and the board of trustees of the First Presbyterian church are to hold a business meeting ut the church this evening lit 7:30 6'clock. Make River Trip " The "Home Maid," a local boat owned largely by Leo Rolnbough iii1( Kldon Cady, made a trip down the river yesterday to Salem and return. The boys report their craft a fine bunt. To Leave Wednesday Mr ,l,H MfJ 1? Ur filll f.,.vinil Wednesday of this week for fcverett, Wash., whore Mr. Dill Is to have charge of a Western Auto Supply stoic. Inspects Store ni Alter May 1 the First Federal Building & Loan Association and thi Valley Building & Loan Association offices will be located in the First National Bank Building.' In the remodelling process the1 large mezzanine room extending; across the rear o' the -bank for- merly used as a directors' meet-J Ing room, has been made into an I ji.Jlk-e .suite. An entrance has been I cut from the stairway and also from the elevator shaft. The new I location not only gives needed additional floor space, but access by ! elevator. The Valley Building & Loan association was started here la I years ago. Rbbert C. Miller, nun-j ager, organized local capital for ine sian ana me insiuuuon nas prospered under his guidance. Dr. B. R. Wallace is president. Nearly three years ago the First Federal & Loan Association was organized by the same officers and many of the same stockholders of the: Valley B. & L. Assn. It has grown rapidly and now has assets of $308,000 against $270,000 in the older company. The combined assets are now S578.000. showing a substantial gain over the $4119,000 reoorted on January 1. Spence Store Moves Another change in businses locations will take place early next month when the Spence Shoe Store moves from its present location in the Bikman building to the store room now being finished in the First National Bank building, just west of the bank entrance. A sale is now in progress and when moved into his new location Mr. Spence states that new and larger lines of merchandise will be carried. The store room will be modern and attractive and Ian addition to the business dis- tnct. Willis Clutter has already occu ped the new room which was cut off the rear end of the banking room with entrance ofr of the lobby of the building on Broadal-bin street. Mr. Clutter has install ed a jewelry repair shop and expects to gradually build up a stock of merchandise in this line. Since acquirihg the bank building the First National Bank has made extensive improvements. In addition to the three new business roopis mentioned above, the bank has modcrized its own quarters and now has one of the most att-tractive banking rooms in- the stale. Athough - occupyng less space than formerly, there is still nearly as much room as before, due to the arrangement of the avauauic space Upstairs F. C. Diinnals & Son have been busy for the last two months pointing and rcfinwhine the walls and woodwork in the ln several of the rooms, A new eleviifor p:mr wiU l-w. stalled and improved machinery placed for more efficient opera-1 u.in. aii oi inese details have Rrpt C. M. Howard, manager. busy, together with Carry Ing on I ...... ...si.... uuui-s 111 ine oanK. fc,. B. McNaughton. Dresidenl. bus taken a personal interest in tin Albany property and is highly Pleased with the results attained. : STITT RITES HELD Lebanon. (Special) Funeral services for James Arthur Stitt of Foster who died at the Lebanon l.nuit 111 l.n AlM-il O'J nr- U .. ................. o ,t. i or injuries received in on acci- ".'..i. weie oeiti ni me cnnstian eliurch , Lebanon on Sunday . ' " . . . f .! ,...1 .... ... iiinisi w. mi- service. Interment was in the Gil liland cemicry at Sweet Home. Mr. Stitt was born in Kansas on July 12. 1871 and moved to Orc- gon when he was a young man For many years he carried the mail between Lebanon and Cas World am rguson - CAPSULE OF j j GIRL S ADVISED: TO DROP ROUGE FOR ONE "DATE" Bluffton, O. Feminine members of Bluffton college's popular class in marriage who are being "squired" will give their faces a is rt.a appraisal of the nrosnee- ,jve wife by the "beau" and it ,nis time no amount ot paint or powder will influence the thinking young man's decision. Five pillars of mating given by Dr. Slutz were as follows: Health "M.-iko . nt'M vmi Hrtn'l ma, -v.. i,0iini i, j irn;. backgl.ollnd ..The pr'ospective uhh,, .-flnc ,.,hnL j persons who will call on you after Aes recommended for mnrriao by Dr. Sultz are from 22 to 26 for -.-I- nnH from 9S tn 90 fnr m BR. ELIOT DEAD Portland. Ore., April 27. Dr. Thomas Lamb Eliot, 94, pastor emeritus of the Church of Our i p".,P,. nPnrit' i , rathci (Unitan tan) died Sunday. alter several years of failing health. He was the dean of Portland clergymen in years and service. Surviving, are the widow, a son and four daughters, moulding Mrs. Fred A. Weil of Salem. Fun- .n, will he held here torn orrow. DO YOU NEED PEP? pOOR appetite, i n d igestion, gassy, sour stom- , ach, dizzy spells,' from causes that can be relieved by a tonic have been overcome by Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical DiscoTery. It stimulates the - onnctite. improves the action ul the Riiim:iil in vim. vinor and vitality, kta.1 what Mr. )v- Lyn- Sr- of 15 s.'6th Ave., Yakima, "asli- sai: "Being a railroad man 1 got , in,0 , ,Mken(., staU. flmn ov.work ad , loss of sleep. J had no appetite and my head ! ;V.P ."?'"' 1 "" Ur; 1 Golden lied hadlv. Mediial piseovery. Soon after I started using it I eoul.t eat belter and Rained in every way. It did wonueis for me." Buy nowt .New auc, tablets 50c., liquid J1.00 & $1.35. DR. CHAN LAM Chinese 1Ciicine Co. Niitniiil r in. tllcN fr ' tUsorJtTH of 1 i - r , .ninach. fs'lftiuls. jkl.t. & in-liuirj- system of m.'ii & women, lioiiit'ilies for Cfn-Mipatiftn, -asthma, nrthriltH, s r a r tltaln'tos & rhen-tat .Mm, V, N.iturmnithir Lam, N.T"). Physicians 1'imtali'B Rnnm 1 -ami - 2t eni'Uan - ThrntiT ' H I 1 k for. First am) Mroatfulhiu StH., Albany. Uffit Mourn: 2 p. m. to : p. m. 'I m-sOav niifl Sat urday ontv. I'on-Hitltatioii, Hloort Pressure and Ur- me Tests Fr.-e cif X.rV eliarKTe. .oldie Chan, SffWN f-iTMCNf 58.75 i jm 9 y cadia. -Surviving Mr". J Statu are' his Mrs. Pearl Parson 'fit' Montana; two .sons, . Earl of Portland and Virgil of Lebanon: three grandchildren and two brothers, William Stitt of Gates, Ore., and John Stitt of Hillsboro. Foster Clubs Hold Achievement Day Foster, April 27. (Special) The Camp Cookery, Forestry and Clothing 4-H clubs of Foster held their Achievement day exercises Thursday afternoon, April 23, in the Foster school gymnasium. A program consisting of songs, yells, and demonstrations was presented. Work done by the various club members was also displayed. Robert Bushnell anrt Alvin Wodtli, members of . the camp cookery club demonstrated the making of cold chocolate; Dan Jones and Bobby Blanchard, members of the forestry club, mode a camp fire suitable for cooking; Audrey Charlton and June Lewis, members of the clothing club, showed the proper method of daring stockings and Maxine Jones and Elsie Clark, members of the same club, demonstrated patching. Helen Cowgill, assistant state club leader, was a guest and spoke briefly of the accomplishment of Oregon 4-H club members. ' At the close of the program, members of the camp cookery club served refreshments consisting of punch, cookies, cake and candy. The exercises were supervised by Mrs. J. P. Harrang, Viva Smith and E. S. Tiffany, local leaders. TOTAL READERS OF ESPERANTO PUT AT MILLION Madison. Wis. U.R Two small printing presses sandwiched be- 'tween a desk and shelves bearing hundreds of books and pamphlets In Esnnrnnln lipre nrp Itip snurnp of a bi-monthly magazine, Scienca Gazeto, published in this uni- vcrsal language. The same dormitory room also is home of Karl Froding, its editor and publisher, a leading expon ent of the international tongue. A card on his door reads "The American Esperanto Institute." Walls of the room are lined with books, and boxes containing in Esperanto crowd the space. One million persons in the world are adept readers of Esper- nnln VmAlntl n-llmnloe nnri ID. . ' 000,000 more have some under- standing of it. Roc0(,nizing that it still is "too carv th0 ex.phect anything." Frod- lnK 1S working toward the day when he believes Esperanto will remove the barriers of national languages. Junction Man Seeks GOP Convention Trip Carl Blirup, of Junction City and Thomas Nelson publisher of the Junction Citv Times, were visitors in Albany : Saturday in the interest of the candidacy of Mr. Bilrup for delegate to the national republican convention. He is one of six candidates from the first congressional district. Carl Bilrup was burn in Copenhagen, Denmark, and came direct from that city to Junction City 27 years ago. He has been successful in business and operates the hotel in that city, in addition to being engaged in real estate and insurance. He is a deputy sheriff of Lane county for his district. His slugan is: "For the constitution and sound currency." He declares in his platform that: "1 believe in returning the powers of legislation to the congress. 1 believe in putting on end to reckless spending and a return to sensible and economical government." Young Skaters Outwit Police Through Radio Tolciio. Hcres' how five Toledo youngsters were observed circumventing a police ordinance against roller skating in the streets: While four skated, the fifth stayed on the sidewalk with a crystal radio set, headphones on his ears. If he heard a police call to "investigate boys skating in street," he would blow a ten whistle. By the time the scout car as-rived, the boys would be skating lawfully on the sidewalk. King Fatal IUpwt4 As Si'tkitj MowaWf Cairo. April 27. King Faud. suffering from stomatitis, was reported sinking today after showing some improvement yesterday. Karly in the afternoon, the Hoc-tors had about abandoned rttJix Thr ku& was in a wma anvXvas It. II. Hullihurn, of Oakland, i ?UK Tuesday Cal ready-to-wear merchandise!, 1 he Loyal Order or Moose are manager of Montgomery Ward .t 1 to m,,('t 1 uesday in the Moose-Co.. Inspected his department in temple, at 8 p. in., members an-the local store Saturday. i nouiu-ed today. 147.00, off 4.87; railroad, 43.01, off 1.02; utility, 2B.61, orf 1.19. Volume approximated 2.300.000 shares .lunparcd with 1.600,(100 shares Friday. Curb sales were 408,000 shares compared with 332,000 shares Friday, Wool Boston, April 27. Very little activity was reported on domestic wools In the Boston market the U. S. Agriculture department reported today. A few houses were offering to sell new fine territory wools in original bags at around 82-83 cents, scoured basis, delivered east, for average to good length French combing staple. Spot wools, however, have been on only limited volume. Mill buyers have not shown much interest as yet because their current needs have been limited. . "Animal Instinct" Llraed insnnCT Urgea To Aid Sofetv Factor y I . j llarrisburg, Pa. Exercise of ' " '"""-1 '"'""V"8 wuuiu !""'.u lmcs prevent serious auto- m."1.,lip accidents the Governor's j ""-.j uuuvii ui-iiuv. Self-preservation prompts an elephant to test a bridge or struc- turc before putting his entire I weight on it, the council pointed out. "The motorist would do well , to adopt the same policy before , speeding around an unfamiliar curve," the council asserted. A rUAM 4 'V-T-. f .v .iv,.,. ....i...... Margaret Irons, who had been isiiing nere with her sister, Phyllis, but who had spent several II....... ... . 1.... ...... i.h .... wm. . 1 . ... i . ft... ...I. .i.M.HHiv n, 1 remain until 'later in the week, when rbe will go tn Pnrllnnrl 1 Margaret Irons is state stutisti-: clan for the federal re-employ-1 ment service. Phvlhs Irons has a similar position at the local na- tional rcemplovment office. - This Curious DORMOOS GETS ITS IsiAME FROM THE LATIN OOCAfCl AAEANIMrS TO SLEEFJ DUE TO THE FACT THAT THE AN1AAAL- HIBERNATES DUR) NO THE WINTER THE EGd r'JJT''' ' Ml . fAf ,. j. (l 'A g fijj ' ' "Vv" ' "Si!W3 V- I Terminal Barber Shop. u2!i-27 P.T.-A Meet Poxtopncd , The regular meeting of the Central P.-T. A. for Thursday night of this week has been postponed until next week because of the Central junior high school operetta being given this week. Leave for California Mr. and Mrs. Owen Benm left today for San Francisco, Col., to visit llieir daughter, Mrs. R. W. Pray, and to go to Los Angeles to visit another daughter, Elizabeth Beam. Mrs. Pray will accompany her parents south of San Francisco. The Beams plan to be away from Albany a month. At Pfcirfer Home-Mr. and Mrs. Mill Sutherland of Bend ond 1 Mrs. Sutherland's sister, Lela Saunders, of Portland i are visiting in Albany with Mr. mid Mrs. F. H. Pfeiffel Club to Meet The Mizpah club Is to meet Thursday with Mrs. Everett -Wal- ler at 1 p. m it was announced I today: " A "envered dish" eon will be served. lunch- Tn lln,-fl P..H11 The Women of the Moose will stage their last card nai-tv of the season tonight at the Moose temple. A special feature is to, be given for those who attend to night, it was annnuneed. The par-tics will ho resumed next fall. CARD OF THANKS We wish to express our thanks to our friends and neighbors for their kindness and sympathy and for the beautiful floral offerings in the loss of our beloved wife and mother. 11. H. Sprenger and family. Apr. 27 pd I TODAY'S STOCK. I I "CHAIN MARKETS I 4 ... . c -..' 4 MARKETS 'AT A C.I. ANTE Slock': 1 to 7 points lower in worst break since July 2(i, 11134. Bonds . Corporation Issues break widely! U. S. governments irregularly higher. Curb 1 to 4 points lower in ac- live market. Chicago stocks lower, moder- ately active. Call money '4 of 1 per cent, Foreign exchange steady with francs slightly higher Cotton futures S to ! points low er. Rubber 5 to 7 points lower. Silver at New York 44:14 cents, off 14. Grain Chicago, April 27. North A111-erienn wheal markets broke to losses ranging lo 5 cents n bushel today on reports from the southwest winter wheat belt that the 4-monlh drought hud been relieved in some sections by rains. The Kansas City and Dululh markets brought tbe maximum limit of fluctuations 5 cents a bushel while losses at Winnipeg. Minneapolis and Chicago ranged from 2 to mure than 4 cents a bushel. Attempts here to rallv the mar ket were mostly fruitless, although cut down somewhat ing minutes when dowu - l 'j to l cents a bushel. Storks New York. A:ril 27. Stocks crashed l.nb.y iu the most M'verc decline since July 26, ltt3-f(f"Tiic sen oi ine League ot evangelical Students and director of mu ot Albany Evangelical church was in charge. Oscar Payne of Brownsville took charge of the regular Sunday service at Dever srhnnl KANSAS PLANT TO MAKE NEW ALCOHOL FUEL - Atchison, Kan. (U.R) The Bailor Manufacturing Company of Atchison recently completed arrangements with the Chemical Foundation of Delaware to begin production of grain alcohol to be used in automobiles. The alcohol, produced by special formula from corn, is mixed with nine parts gasoline and is said to produce a motor fuel free from carbon monoxide, which will ii,,i Uinl.!... wm.i..,-..;,. 1 mileage and leave the motor com- paratively free of carbon. Thp Phpmipnl JTp.tr.Hi1 in,. ine L.nemicai foundation, a semi-public institution. Will fur- msh capital to install eouiument costing 5200,000 for processing the corn under patents held bv it and will furnish sufficient working capital for the Bailor company to begin operations. The foundation will take the alcohol on a cost plus basis and distribute it for consumption. U. 0. Commencement Speakers Selected ' Eugene, Ore., April 27. Dr. J. Duncan Spaeth, long-time professor ot English at Princeton university, and recently elected president of the University of Kansas City, will deliver" the commencement address before University of Oregon graduates Monday. June 1. and Bishop Edwin V. O'Hara. Great Falls. Montana, will deliver the baccalaureate Sermon Sunday, May 31, it was announced today. Bishop O'Hara is well known in Oregon, since he served as pastor of churches here, ond in Portland from 1905 to li'28. Never have ut hem able to offer a Mi(j;cr JolUr'i vnvxh oi refrigerator than e orftr jrou in this new Norce Beautv, cenvmience, eii:-ciency. depenclable performance, opera: in tCOOOmy trtritttr.. Come in anj we the jrr ;Ar P'tis tttten Rj. Mt.'f imfrntj F.'rcJ I i(ht Mam tfKt &)aii Q'askion 3fhu Ilotiie from Convention Earl Foi'tiniller, jr., was in Eugene from Thursday until Sunday attending the annual Christian Endeavor convention. Visited at Newport Mr. and Mrs. Fred Fortmiller and son, Dr. Edward K01 (miller, of Salem, spent the week end at Newport visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Wiles. Khlrtntulicr Is a Slimmer Necessity That's Very Klisily Acquired Pattern 2771 , The Smart Girl realizes that a largc wardrobe of inexpensive i little wash frocks is a Summer I necessity, and she. rub) corners to acquire it! If YOU are the Smart Girl in question, you'll sim-lv wnnl to send for Pattern 2771, for it's the basic answer to your daily needs, and such an easy frock to cut and stitch. This pattern will go a long way. Made of shantung or pastel sports silk, it's delightfully appropriate frock for street or town. You'll find It Ready and Right for Sports, whether you participate or merely spectate, and this time yuu'll want to make it up in either monotone or striped shirting, tub silks or cottons. Patlein 2771 is available in Sizes 12. 14. lti. 18. 21). 32. 34. 3(i. 38, 40 and 42. Size 18 takes 3a yards 3(1 in fabric. Illustrate step-by-step sewing instructions included with each patlein. ' Send FIFTEEN CENTS (15c) In coins or stamps (coins preferred) for this Anne Adams nattein j j , ' I THE- UNITED STATES HAS - .'. REALIZED A I PROFIT OP I 7,200.000 I PAID TO p RUSSIA U FOR. TinTTirri'jt-"---"iMiiiJ THIRTY CENTS (3()c) for both.M"ses were Write plainly name, address and ! in tbe cli ltlahir S.'iJuigl'ti.'-Zjskit M-ustabh Aktemhitic CUrr'i Mvlo number. BE SURE TO;slu'ts covered. At the close May VTATE SIZE. wheat was down 1!4 cents a Be sure to order OUR SPRING j bushel at 8 cents, Julv was oft ;"TTEKN BOOK for smart new 3's at 87 cents, and September ' 1 -thes that'll fit you and vourwas down 3'? cents net a bushel 1 . d to a "T"! flay, fx-actical l S5-S. cents. ' lo cheer you at work. Love- j Earlier losses ranged from 3' i nly frocks and sports olothes ' cents in may to 4S cents in July. li.Uer you ut play. Collars,; Other grains tell with wheat. ' I !.. skirts for multiplying cos- Corn slumped to finish I to 2 . Chic slenderizing styles.) cents a bihl-l lower, outs were Pi'fti'ins for tots. Fabric and ae-lnf( to ' o-nMs and rye was THE COMfiiKiN COCKROATH hrf RESEMBLES A LADYS PUOttS. ei.MI.M.M.'n! ( 5- nt Ncft ol : t it ft '''khj3 FISHERIES sre Alaska's niol ii.ipertant Industry, lo say nothing ot the nilnerij;- lililtlrn tbei e. Coal deposits alone are estimated at about Q billion tons. Gold Is plentiful, but only the flclila near the coat cm be worked prolltably. Brjtites these industries, about threemillion dollars worth of furs &s ta.. In Alotka every year, J .. - E0IIC STOR& news. PRICE OF BOOK FIFTI EM CENTS. BOOK AND A PATTERN TOGETHER, TWENTY FIVE CENTS. Address orders to Democral-Herald, Pattern Deixu-UueuU t West Second Strcpt Aih.mv Dr..r 0 Phone 1 64-J xygon. 1 v y being kepi alive by oxy

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