THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN. FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST P,0, 1918
CONSULT US NOW
I ind tave your ?yes. add to your
Northrup Optical Co.
9 East. Ad;nns St.
Phone C30 for acpointmpYit
DR. . G. BELT
NEW SYSTEM DENTIST
Monihon Building Off'ce Phone 60S
and Feed Co.
Who!-salo and Retail
"r5 East Jefferson Si.
E. S. WAKELIN
Constable Ice !
a Fuel Co.
SECOND HAND SACKS
PHOENIX WOOD &
??3 South Third St.
IF YOU HAVE
te 4ell for cash, come direct te
45 North Central
Phoenix Title & Trust Ca.
Democratic Primary Election
Sept. 10, 1918
He's not a quitter
Endorsed by all old Timers
Our eves are open to dis
cover defects in yours, if
you will give us the oppor
tunity. HEGE & CO.
Jewelers & Opticians
10 West Washington St.
Modern sinks mean almost
os much to tomes (or san
itation, comfort, cleanliness
as do modem bathrooms.
"Standard" sinks moke kitch
ens, sanitanj and delightful
to work in. Let us show
them to tjou also good
plumbing for all other
2nd St. and Adams
STOCKS BONDS INVEST
MENTS R.Allyn Lewis
Private Leased Wire to All
E. F. HUTTON & CO.
Members New York Stock Exchange
119 N. Central Ave.
Open to the Public
G03 E. "Washington
It makes no difference what your
wants may be. you can have them sup
plied by using and reading The Re
- I I I I I I 1 !F
'' 1 1 1 1 i t " ' r
60c per pflssenscr. city trips.
25c a milt for valley trip.
Phone Adams Pharmacy
1473 ASK FOR 3051
WATER REPORT FOR AUGUST 29
Elevation of water in reservoir
at fi p. ni
Contents, acre foot
! Loss in acre feet
Klevation of water in reservoir
one year aso 200 37
, Contents, year ao, aero feet. .1,116,546
Normal flow today. M. 1 1!i,'.i60
! Normal flow, year afro, .M. I... 21.280
j Water used north side, M. I... 70,420
Water used, south side, M. I... 47,645
I Republican A. P. Leased Wire
I Arizona Friday and Saturday part-
ly cloudy, possibly showers northwest
portion Friday; not much change in
New Mexico Friday and Saturday
fair; south, unsettled north portion;
warmer north portion Friday.
West Texas Friday and Saturday
generally fair. ,
j Southern California, fair.
; WEATHER REPORT
3 5 s
.-U.UMia. . p
o : :
3 : : F
Boston 70 70 Cloudy .OS
Chicago 70 70 Clear
Denver 84 88 Clear
FRiKstarr 78 S2 Clear
Fresno 106 llui Clear
Galveston 86 86 Clear
Kansas City 84 04 Clear .us
Los Annelcs so 84 Clear
Needles 102 110 Cloudy
New hleans 82 88 Ft. Cldy .mi
New York 68 82 Cloudy" .20
Oklahoma US 100 I't. Cldy .. .
PHOF.XLX 107 107 Clear
I Hoswell no '.'2 Clear
1st. Louis 86 !MI Cloudy .01
San DieRo 74 78 Clear
San Francisco ...72 76 Clear
'Spokane. ... ....82 82 Clear
Tucson ...98 MS I't, Cldv .14
Winnipeg 66 68 I't. Cldv ...
Yuma 108 i!S Ft. Cldy .. .
LOCAL WEATHER YESTERDAY
i a. m. i p. ni.
Temperature, degrees 76 103
Temperature of evap Kit 72
Humidity, per cent 67 18
Wind direction NIC S
Wind velocity, miles 7 4
Rainfall 0 0
Weather Clear CI ar
Highest temperature 107
Lowest temperature 74
Total rainfall 0
Excess in temperature yesterday, 4
Deficiency in temperature since Lhe
first of the month. 147 degrees.
Accumulated deficiency in temper
ature since January 1. 71 degrees.
Normal precipitation January 1 10
date. 4.92 inches.
Accumulated precipitation January 1
to date, 6.92.
ROBERT Q. GRANT
? HOTEL ARRIVALS f
ADAMS HOT El A s Ketio
perior; J. ,M. Sloan, Los Angeles: V. .
Locke. Kelgrovia; J. C. Hurton, Los
Arareles; K. Eggers, Los Angeles; .1. J.
Wendler, Los Angeles: A. C. Becker,
Jr., Florence: K. O. Lindner, Los An
geles; A. C. Conn, Chicago: Dr. John K.
Bacon, Miami; C. King. H. L. Gee, F.1
Paso; Dr. M. A. Rodcers. Tucson: S IV
Gill.;., Hayden; (' Wheat. Flagstaff:
Di. W. A. Holt. G.e: K. F. Bemondv,
Globe: K. O. Minson, Ios Angelas: H.
Sealiers, San Francisco; E. Bennett.
L is Angeles; Francis E. Shine, Tuc
!son: George A. Bridge, Bisbee: B. E.
j Sli der. Los Angeles; W. C. Hendrie,
Los Angeles; Dr. and Mrs. John W.
; Flcnis. 1'rescott; Mrs. L. V. Hamill,
I Ski trior; A. L. Townsend, Los A11
gels; A. G. Gincs, Fhoenix; W. A.
: Symington, Jr., Chicago: Mr. and Mrs.
II. K. Stongh, Globe; R. G. Geholm, Ti,
Los Angeles: A. G. Kent, Los Angeles;
J. M. Watson. Kl Paso.
COMMERCIAL HOTEL-.Ioe Bush.
Peoria: Agnes Mills. Anaheim: W. II.
Arderson. Kansas City; Joe F. Zinkler,
Kansas City; T. Montgomery, Santa
A, .a: Mrs. R. C. Casey, San Diego: J.
H. Dorsey, Cicago: W. A. o'Neil. Gi'a
Bend; D. D. Sullivan, Globe; G. E.
Wettstem, Cedar Ranids; A. W. Brow n.
Phoenix: Charles H. Edwards and
family: Mrs. R. E. Woeehs, Port Al
lien: M. A. Fessenden, Kay Cu. Co.;
W .". FaW, San Francisco; Irene Bell,
Jerome; Charles F. Mathews, Casa
Giande; Francis Munez, Sonora; An
diew Turneta. Sonora.
JEFFERSON HOTEL Mrs. F. C.
Ijockwood. Tucson; E. otts, Albuquer
oue: Webb Ohim, Kansas City; W. .1.
Jamieson, Clarkdale; M. L. Beecher,
MrmphiH, Tenn.; Mr. and Mrs. C. w
Smith, I'reseott: Elizabeth Beemer. Je
rome; E. L. yuinn, Los Angeles: rl. P.
Edwards, Maricopa: E. K. Calloway,
Hropester; E. K. Allen, Kansas City;
D. G. Slater, Los Angeles; J. R.
Hughes, Los Angeles: Mrs. X. L. Ed
wards, and son, Ray: Harriet L. Brom
ly. 1'hoenix; L. S. Robinson, Chicago;
F. A. P.erg, Flagstaff; J. McRight, St.
Louis; Mr.-and Mrs. G. A. Tweed and
family, Casa Grande; George W. Long,
Los Angeles: W. G. Gibson, El Paso;
Fred F. Solomon, Miami; W. H. Craw
ford, Phoenix; C. W. Caspary, El Paso.
TOWN TOPICS ?
MAJOR SHINE Major F. E. Shine
01 Tucson is in town for a few ciavs
FOR FLAGSTAFF Edward a Berg
left yesterday afternoon for Flagstatt
TO LOS ANGELES George V.
Long, left last evening for Los Angeles
on a short visit.
ON BUSINESS TRIP George V.
Young, Jr.. left last night for Flag
staff on a short business trip
DR. RODGERS HERE Dr. M. A.
Rodgers of Tucson, is a business' vis
itor in town for n few days.
KING IN TOWN Garnett King rep
resentative of the El Paso and South
western is a business visitor in town
for a few davs.
HERE FROM GLOBE Dr. AV. A.
Holt of Globe was numbered among
the business visitors in town yester
day. MIAMI DOCTOR Dr. John E. Bacon
of Miami, is a guest of the Adams hotel
while in town for a few days on busi
ness. PRESCOTT VISITORS Dr. and
Mrs. John W. Flcnis of Prescott are
recent arrivals in town, intending to
spend a few days in town visiting.
Soap end Ointment gS'eeeh Everywhere
FOCH IS REPEATING HISTORY BY SMASHING THE GERMANS OVER
THE SAME GROUNDS WHERE' CLOVIS" FIRST KING OF THE
FRENCH FIFTEEN CENTURIES AGO DEFEATED AND
DROVE THE HUN BARBARIANS BACK TO THEIR
TEMPE VISITORS Mrs. W. S.
Johnston and Janet L. Johnston of
Tempo are visiting in town for a few
BALSZ RED CROSS The ladies pf
Balsz Red Cross will meet at the
school house this morning to sew all
day. All who can sew are urged to
ANDERSONS LEAVE Maud An
derson. Mary Anderson and Theodore
Anderson left last night for Washing
Ion, D. C. where they intend to stay
for some time.
WITH MORRIS CO. W. A. Syming
ton, Jr. of Chicago, traveling represent
ative of Morris and company, is spend
ing a few days in town in the interests
of his company.
HARDWARE MAN -C. W. Caspary
of Id l'aso. traveling representative of
a well known line of hardware, is in
town for several days in the interests
of his house.
OFF TO FLAGSTAFF- P. J. Munch
of the land commission left recently on
an extended business trip to Flagstaff
and other points in the northern part
of the state.
BACK FROM VACATION Alt red
Green identified with the office of
"Griffin Alone," returned to his duties
yesterday from bis vacation which he
spent on the coast.
FESSEDEN IN TOWN M. A. Fes
senden, superintendent of the Ray
Copper company, is a guest of the
Commercial hotel while here on a short
COMMERCIAL MEN-E. E. Calln
ray of Hoopester. Illinois. E. K. Allen
of Kansas City and I). G. Slater of l.os
Angeles were numbered among the'
commercial men in town yesterday.
HERE FROM FLAGSTAFF E.
Wheat of Flagstaff, prominent there in
business circles, is in Phoenix for a
few days, having just returned from
an extended trip to Douglas, Globe.
Tucson and Bisbee.
FROM HAYDEN Mis. E. L. Tully
and Mrs. F. W. Nieman of Hayden are
in town for a few days on a shopping
and visiting trip. They are stopping
at the Jefferson.
- MINING MAN George W. Long of
Los Angeles, prominent mining man on
the coast, with extensive interests in
this vicinity, is a visitor in town for
a few days, making his headquarters
at the Jefferson while here looking
over his properties.
CLOSE LABOR DAY The Red
Cross announced yesterday that all
Red Cross activities, including the gen
eral office and the working rooms,
would close all day Monday in recogni
tion of Labor da v.
FROM UNIVERSITY Mrs. F. C.
Lockwood. head of the domestic sci
ence department of the University of
Arizona, is registered at the Jefferson
hotel while here in connection with the
work carried on by the agricultural ex
EDWARDS IN TOWN H. P. Ed
wards of Maricopa is a visitor in town
for a few days. Mr. Edwards was for
merly a wholesale grocer in EI Paso,
but sold out his business, and has been
traveling of late, having just returned
from an extended trip to New York
ARRIVES SAFELY Mrs. Mary 'f.
Anderson of Glendale avenue, has re
ceived a telegram stating that her son.
Lieut. David Anderson of the M. G. Co
LIS Infantry, 40th Division, has arrived
FRUIT BULLETINS The Phoenix
Chamber of Commerce has received a
few copies each of United States bul
letins on the following subjects: Grow
ing Peaches. Fumigation of Citrus
Trees. Peach Varieties and Their
Classifications, Bridge Grafting of
FROM MEXICO Charles Edmon
son of Cananea. Mexico, is in town for
a few days on business and is staying
at the Commercial hotel.- Mr. Edmon
son says conditions are good south of
the border and there is every indica
tion that they will continue to improve
PATENTS ISSUED- Hazard and
Miller, pioneer patent agency of Los
Angeles, have received word that pat
ents have been awarded at Washington
to the following Arizona inventors-
.niguei rascaie. of Tucson, bolt; Unr
tin Ligon, of "Warren, wrench: J.un.s
M. and James H. Decker, of Dougl is
ONE DAY OUTINGS For the nc-
comodation of those who want one day
, outings. County Engineer Ayers lias
1'iueieu improvements on the Camp
Creek road. They will be begun at
once, but at first will consist only of
repairs where they are the most needed
in consequence of the recent floods
But next month an effort will be made
to put the whole road in shape.
Use The Republican. Classified
for Results Read for Profit
, i"vtvv j'- ft t&
1 FINANCES AND
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
NEW Y11RK, Aug. 29. Foreign ad
vices, as indicated by the continued
sweep of the allied forces and domestic
dt velopments including publication of
many excellent road statements were
distinctly favorable today but the stock
market lapsed into apathy, with mod
erate regularity at the end.
The change in sentiment was large
ly ascribed to the statement of lead
ing banking interests threatening "cor
rective measures'' against speculation
01, borrowed money and reports from
Washington to the effect that the tiexi
liberty loan is likely to aggregate six
Important railway systems reported
substantial gains in operating and nei
ii, comes, although Canadian ' Pacific
('iselosed a laige decrease and the Si.
Paul also fell behind. In keeping with
its recent course, General Motors fur
nished the chief diversion on its fur
ther extreme collapse of ten and a hall
Steels, recognized war issues, tobac
cos and various unclassified shares
leaded 1 to 2 points.
Increased strength of Paris ex
change was again reflected in the firm
ik ss of French war issues. Domestic
bonds were irregular. Total sales par
value. $7.4 r.ii.flOO. uld United Slates
4s were j-S higher on call.
NEW YORK, Aug. 29. .Mercantile
paper unchanged. Sterling unchanged,
lltibles unchanged. Mexican dollars
unchanged. Government bonds firm:
lailroad bonds irregular. Time loam"
YORK. Aug. 29.
spot $8.05: speltc
er easy: East
: at. London:
St. Louis spot $9.n0''l 9.2..:
Tin spot and futures
CHICAGO, Aug. 29. Corn price;
tried to rally at the opening today but
the effort -overtaxed their strength and
the relapse carried them 1 7-STi 2 cents
under yesterday which marks a decline
ol about 16 cents since a week ago
yesterday. The rally, which advanced
quotations something over two cents
was due largely to hesitancy. The
bulge merely brought out more sell
ing. Routine news was colorless and
warmed over. 'October closed nt
Hedging sales were again evident
in the oats market. Number 3 cash
corn .widened the discount under Sep
tember to 1 '1-4 cents and standard
grades to 1-4 cent. While the market
v.'as influenced by corn, the closing loss
of 1-4 indicated a comparatively
gi eater strength. October closed at
71 r,-S cents.
Provisions were dull. There was a
bulge early with hogs, but profits tak
ing followed and the close was un
changed at 7 1-2 cents under yesterday.
Close: Corn, Sept. $1.52 7-S; Oct.
Oats. Sept.- 70c: Oct. 71-5Sc.
Pork, Sept. $43. 15; Oct. 43.50.
Lard, Sept. $26.82; Oct. $26 82.
Ribs, Sept. $24.60; Oct. 24.85.
CHICAGO, Aug. 29 Hog receipts
16.000; market higher: butchers $19.00
-if 20.00; light $19.2i(ii 20.10; packing
$17.P0ff; 18.90; bulk $18. 15fi 19.90; pigs
Cattle receipts. 13.000; market steady
beef cattle $10.75 ft 18.90; butchers $7.75
J( 18.90; canners and cutters $7.00((tS.OO
stoekers and feeders. $x.00n 14.00; veal
calves, $17.75118.50: western range
beef steers. $14.25(ii 1S.0O; cows and
heifers Ifl.nOffr 14.00.
Sheep receipts 21.000; market lower:
lambs $16.00ifi 18.25: feeder's $16.00r?
17.50; ewes $10.50i 12.25.
KANSAS CITY. Aug. 29. Hog re
ceipts 8.000; market higher: bulk
f is. 9017 19.75; heavy $19,00519.75; light
?:i8.75ri 19.70: pigs $! 6.00 ft 1 7.75.
Cattle receipts 7.000: market steady:
I time fed steers $17.25 ft 18.50: dressed
teef steers $1 1.001 17.00; western steers
$10.00ft 14.50; heifers -f 9.00ft 14.50;
stoekers and feeders $7. 50ft 15. 50; bulls
?7.50ft 10.00; calves $7.D0ft 13.50.
Sheep receipts 3.000; market steady;
lambs $15.50ft l7.65; yearlings $10.50ft'
14.50: wethers $10.00(u 13.25: ewes $8.00
ft 12.50; stoekers and feeders $6.00fr
DENVER, Aug.' 29. Cattle receipts
100; market steady: beef f
0(1 r.5ii; cows and hcitors $
stoekers and feeders $
calves $11.oiMi 14.00.
Hog receipts 9"0; market steady to
2'. cents higher. Top $19.75; bulk $is.Si
Sheep receipts 2.000; market strong
to shade higher: lambs $17. Ooi 17.50;
ewes $11.00 i 11.50.
NEW YORK, Aug. 29. Cotton closed
$"5.06. with the general list closing
steady at net declines of 19 to 3"
Futures closed steady; Oct. $35.06;
Pec. $34.55; Jan. $34.35; March $34.30;
Local Produce Market
Three cars of not:) Iocs camV in on i
the local markets this morning, thus .
relieving the scarcity that has again i
been felt in that commodity in the local ;
markets this week.
Oranges and lemons continue to;
raise in price with every indication!
that they will go still higher before the i
new crop comes in.
Local grapes are coming in in good
quantities and are of fine quality at j
the present. They arc now at the j
height of the season, but within a little j
over a week they will practically all be I
California tomatoes are still cheap
on the local markets and are moving
fast, as are all articles of produce,
which still continue to be shipped in
from California. i
Dealers Are Paying I
From To !
Ranch eggs $ .45 $ ... i
Putter 30 ... j
Fryers 24 .2S i
Hens. Ib 20 .22 j
Ducks ., 18 .... j
Feterita 2.50 2.75 !
Turkeys. Ib 28 ... I
Kaffir corn 3.00
Alfalfa 17.50 18.00
Milo maize 4.20
Retail Selling Prices
Eggs $ .55 $ ...
Sugar, 2 lbs 19
Flour, 24-lh. sack 1.48
Apples, 3 lbs 23
Bell peppors, lb 20
Chili pepcrs, Ib 20
Lemons, dozen 40
Oranges, dozen 75
Bunch vegetables, 2 for .05
Lettuce, per head 10
Dry onions 06
Plums, lb 15
Tomatoes, 3 lbs ' .25
Egg plant, lb. 10
Almonds, lb 35
Cucumbers, 3 lbs, 25
Potatoes, Ib 05
Peanuts, lb 30
Brazil nuts, 11) 30
Filberts, lb 30
String beans, per lb 13
Summer squash, lb 10
Peaches, 3 and 4 lbs. .. .23
Green corn, dozen 50
G i s pes, 2 lbs 25
Celery, bunch 20
Sweet potatoes, lb 10
Bananas, lb. 15-
Peas, Ib .. .20
Pears, Ib .13
McPHERSENlTES WILL PICNIC
Former residents of McPherson
county, Kansas, will picnic at Jtiver
side park September 2, Labor day.
Wear a sunflower badge, bring your
basket and meet on the lawn east 01
the bath house for lunch, toast, etc.,
at 6 o'clock.
Nearest to Mother's
Easiest to digest. When mm-
11-oz.Caa mer com plaint
25c is prevalent wnen
when cow's milk
cannot be depended on
-then if you try Goat
Mut you will never
go back to the
UUA I Mi? K
f riiciuf Bldx., Sab FnsciKt
Sold by DrusiUt
AHV 1 WILL
BUILQ ST OLD
At the request of the government.!
the army Y. M. C. A. is about to erect '
a semi-permanent building at old Fort:
Whipple, Prescott. Ari. "Y" work there
has recently been put in charge of E.
D. Raley, formerly a preacher of this
There are some splendid barracks
and other buildings at Fort Whipple,
and the government has decided to put
these to use by establishing there a
receiving hospital for soldiers who have
conti acted tuberculosis in the seivice,
either in Europe or in home camps.
Immediately the army "Y" was called
into '.he work and is now awaiting al
lotment of site for the erection of a
"Y" home. Mr. Raley was sent to the
fort two weeks ago. The government
turned over to him for temporary use
the ju st gymnasium and equipment.
There are 200 patients at the camp
now. It is reported that the govern
ment will spend a million and a half
dollais at Fort Whipple. In some
states the Association for the Preven
tion of Tuberculosis, which is merely
a blanch of the American Red Cross,
i;; taking the lead in working out the
problem of what to do with soldiers
disabled by lung affection. The Pres
cott move, according to early informa
tion received here about what is going
on at Fort Whipple, is a war depart
ment measure, one of the first of the
kind to be set up in the nation. The
Y. M. C. A. assignment to Mr. Raley
accordingly is one of the most import
ant vol handed out by San Antonio
army "Y" headquarters, as it involves
organizing as well as administrative
HUGE COFFEE POT FOR SOLDIERS
believed to be the largest
in the world has just been
at the power house of the
Railroad at Front and
Third streets. Long Island City. In
the pot 418 gallons of cqjfee may be
made every half hour. It is for the
use of the canteen section of the Long
Island City branch of the Red Cross,
which has taken upon itself the task
of serving coffee and sandwiches to
the soldiers entraining and detraining
there every day. Railway Age.
IF YOU MISS YOUR PAPER
City subscribers who do not re
ceive The Arizona Republican
promptly should telephone the cir
culation department, phones 4422.
.cr 1881, before 8 o'clock in the
I morning and a copy will be im
I mediately sent them.
To Readers of
THE WAR INDUSTRIES BOARD of Washington, D. C, has just
issued instructions to newspapers giving definite rules and regulations
governing subscriptions, paper, news, etc.. In part, they are as follows,
as applied here. We ask the faithful co-operation of all readers of The
Republican, to effect at once, completely, this necessary order, made to
curtail all waste in newsprint paper supplies in America.
1. Discontinue the acceptance
of the return of unsold copies.
2. Discontinue sending papers
after date of ' expiration of sub
scription unless subscription is
renewed and paid for. (This rul
ing to be effective October 1,
3. Discontinue the use of all free
samples or free promotion copies.
4. Discontinue giving copies to
anybody except for office-working
copies or where required by
statute law in the case of of
Copies may be given
employes of newspapers
is the present practice
Copies may be given free to
former employes who are in the
war service, and copies may be
sent free to camp libraries of
institutions recognized by the
government, such as Y. M. C. A.,
K. of C, etc. Copies should not
be sent to individual soldiers un
less formerly employed by the
Copies may be sent to the Li
brary of Congress and to state
and other public libraries which
will agree to bind or otherwise
permanently preserve the files
cf the paper; also to government
Copies may be given free in
return for actual services rend
ered. Copies for service purposes
only may be sent free to news
papers' correspondents and press
5. Discontinue giving free
copies to advertisers, except not
more than one copy each for
6. Discontinue selling adver
tising with a guarantee of cir
culation requiring a rebate if cir
541 S. HOPE ST. AT SEVENTH
Close to down town hotels
Headquarters for Arizona
Ml WILL DISCOUNT FOR CASH for 30 days the finest stock of new
furniture in Phoenix. I mean business and never practice deceit. This
m goes. FORD'S NEW ANNEX STORE, 144 East Adams near Republican
Your opportunity to own
a high grade hat for a lit
Panamas, Leghorns, Ban
koks and Sennets.
Buy your hats for E
McBoupH S Cassou
ELVEY & HULETT
Lawhon & Piper
Correspondents, Logan & Bryan
Members New York Stock Ex
change, Bostcn Stock Exchange
and Chicago Board of Trad
PRIVATE LEASED WIRE
STOCKS BONDS GRAIN
W. W. LAWHON. Local Manager.
Phoenix Offices. Commercial Hotel
1F YOU MISS YOUR PAPER
City subscribers who do not re
ceive The Arizona Republican
promptly should telephone the cir
culation department, phones 4422,
or 1881, before 8 o'clock in the
morning and a copy will be im
mediately sent them.
culation falls below guaranteed
7. Discontinue the arbitrary
forcing of copies on newsdealers
(i. e., compelling them to buy
more copies than they can legi
timately sell in order to hold
8. Discontinue the buying back of
papers at either wholesale or retail
selling price from dealers or agents,
in order to secure preferential rep
resentation. 9. Discontinue the payment of
salaries or commission to agents,
dealers, or newsboys for the pur
pose of securing equivalent of
10. Discontinue all cash dis
counts or bonsuses to wholesal
ers or retailers.
11. Discontinue all free ex
changes. Weekday Editions, effective
August 12, 1918.
Reduce reading matter up to
50 columns five (5) per cent.
Reduce on additional space
over 50 columns and not over 70
columns fifteen (151 Per cnt.
Reduce on additional space
over 70 and not over 80 coumns
thirty (30) per cent.
Reduce on all additional space
over SO columns fifty per cent.
Sunday Edition, effective Sep
tember 1, 1918.
Reduce reading matter up to
150 columns ten (10) per cent.
Reduce on additional space
over 150 columns and up to 200
columns twenty (20) per cent.
Because of the absolute neces
sity of curtainling the use of
paper, the Pulp and Paper Sec
tion of the War Industries board
has ruled that during the war no
new newspaper shall be estab
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