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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, August 21, 1918, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042243/1918-08-21/ed-1/seq-2/

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I
AMVARDMM
DOWNS
NOTED HUN AVIATOR
iM-f ''tv«fl«rn N'mwtwr L'alOM
In a thrilling airplane battle
10,000 feet above the fighting
lines In France, Francis Peabody Ma
goun, Jr., a Harvard man, and second
lieutenant in the.'British royal flying
tibrps, sent one of the Germans' most
noted fliers crashing to tlie ground,
causing the Hun's death and complete
destruction of his machine, according
to a letter sent by Magoun to his
parents in Cambridge, Mass. This
was the Victor's first aerial conflict.
YELL "KAMERAD" IF
THEIR BOMB MISSES
Si
St. Louis Boy Tells of How Ma
rines Took German Ma
chine Guns.
An Interesting description of an at?
tack by United. States marines
day
(we.
von
German machine-gun position is given
In a letter by Henry A. Bauman to bis
father at St Louis. He says be Is suf­
fering from, sores caused by^as. Jbut
otherwise Is ail right. He'says his
company in several fights have killed
more than 500 Germans and captured
800.
"Our battalion was picked to take, a
very strong maqliine-gun position hel&
by the. Germans," Bauman write?*.
"They, were dug in in a large strip
of woods, and the big rocks, ma^e the
position what looked to me llke^a reg­
ular nest of fortresses.
"It sure was a sight as we marched
serosa an open field in a valley, about
700 yards. There were three wavf|.
We scared the Germans so badly,
though, that they never tried to hold
ns, but beat it, leaving a-lot of guns
|nd ammunition in our hands.
~. "We dug in, expecting a counter
attack* \vhieh: never came.. The
c,ne*t.
made another atjtftck where
they fought like h—1 for a while,, but
the boys waded though their machine
gun fire and made such quick work of
them that they broke and ran again,.
"It was the first time *1 heard the
Hun yell •Kamerad!'—which he $yre
did. They thrpw bomb at us, .and
if It kills, us they stick a while kyiger.
If it doesn't kfll us up go their hands
and off go their helmets—'Kamerad!'
"We captured 300 prisoners, 37 ma­
chine guns and one trench mortyr-^
that,is,, my company, did. Altogether
yte killed 5.0Q Boches and captured
800 prisoners, besides a lot of machine
guns and several pieces of artillery.
"Outside of shooting at us with ar
tlllery and gas for the next few days,
the Boches let us alone."
PITCHING HAYA PASTIME
Methodist pastor Work* on Farma
and Preaches.
Rev. ,T. E. Bryan, pastor of the
Methodist church at Cottonwood Fall?,
Kan., is showing jiis patriotism and. is
helping solve the labor shortage by
putting in quite a large share of his
time working on the {arms of mem­
bers of ids ehurch.
Besides fulfilling, all his pastorate
duties and preaching at funerals and
performing wedding ceremonies, Rev.
Mr. Bryan finds plenty o£ time to make
a full hand in the hayfields for hbout
three or four days out of (he week—
or at least that has been his recent
record. He likes farm work and gar­
dening and has done enough of tills
strenuous labor to haTden his musdles
ao he can pitch hay with the best of
his parishioners.
CHAMPION WORM STORY
Field Correspondent Sends Remark
able Yarn From Wert Virginia.
A field correspondent sends the fol­
lowing story of a worm offensive from
Littleton, W. Va.
Millions of worms have invaded this
pectfon._• For three. days they 'passed
Steadily a half-mile from this city in
such numbers as to drive farmers from
the fields. Work was discontinued in
order to shovel the invaders awiv from,
homes.. The army is traveling a
straight, 'course. It is 100 yards in
jvidth, three,miles ion£ and several'
inches deep.. When one. farmer MiL
lard McDougal, arose one morning he
found worms'stacked against his, ba
door. James Fox, another farmer, was
forced to stop plowing. The worms
are about two inches long, one-eighth
of an inch in diameter, of a golden
yellow color and -with many leg*.
-BUY
w»« s.-
CHICAGO LIVESTOCK.
Hogs,1 receipts 11,000 butchers
IM.iSO1 to 19.05 light hogs $19.2^'/to
20.00 packing $17.20 .to.lft.Hf ., rough
if
17.46/ to IT.Kj'.ftUlk.tl8.25 'tp' 19.70
pttsjlgood and],choice, $18-tK) to 18.50.
Cattre receipts 11,000 native and
western steers steady to strong'!
butcher stock 10c to 15c higher.
Sheep 17,000 lambs steady, lambs
choice And prime $17.65 to 18.65 me
dium and goou $16.25 ts 17.65 culls
$10 to 14.
BUY
w.
ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK.
Hogs receipts 3,100 steady range
$18.85 to 19.00 bulk. 18.90 to 19.00
Cattle receipts 3,000 killers steady
steers $0.25 to 17.50 cows and heif­
ers $7.00 to 12.00.
Sheep receipts 200 steady lam'bs
$10.00 to 16.25 wethers $7.0 Oto 13.00
ewes $5.0Tto 12.50.
BUY W. T. S.
MINNEAPOLIS CLOSE.
No. 1 dark northern 223 1-2 to 229
arrive 223 1-2 to 224.
.Co. 1 northern 221 1-2 to 227 ar­
rive 221 1-2 to 222.
No. 2 dark northern 226 1-2 to 227.
No. 2 northern 213 1-2 to 224.
Jfo. 1 dark hard Mont.,, 223 1-2 to
226 arrive 223 1-2 to 225.
No. 1 hard iMont., 221 1-2 to 224
arrive 221 1-2 to 223.
No. 1 amber duruin 223 1-2 to 232
arrive 223 1-2 to 226.
No. I durum 221 1-2 to 229 arrive
221 1-2 to 223.
No. 2 amber durum 221 1-2 tov,22}.
No^ 2 durum 218 1-2 to 226.
Nor 3 amber durum 213 1-2 to 226
No. 3 durum 214 1-2 to 223.
No. 3 yellow corn 178 to 183.
No. 4 yellow corn, 173 to 178.
No., 5 yellow-corn 166 to 171.
No. 3 mixed corn 174 to 179.
Other grades corn 160 to 165.
No. 1 white oats Mont .71 1-2 t» 72
1-2.
70 1-2
Standard white oats 68 1-2 to
arrive 69 ,12 to 70.
No. 3 white oats 69 to 70 arrive 69.
No. 4 white oats 66 to 69 arrive
choice 99 to 104.
Barley ordinary &0 to 99. I
Rye 173 to 174.
Rye to arrive 172 to 173.
Max 448 1-2 to 450 1-2 arrive 446
1-2 to 450 1-2.
Oats 469 3-8 to .12.
Oats 70 78.
Rye 171.
Rye 173.
iur w. s. s.
DULUTH CLOSE.
Oats on track 70 to 71.
Oats to arrive 70.
Barle yon track 80 to 102.
Uye to arrive 171-B
Flax on track and arrive 463.
Sept. flax 463 B.
October flax 445 1-2.
Nov. flax 440.
a
1
Dec. flax 435. i,
BUY W. S. S
LLOYD GEORGE
HIS
Premier ant) His Daughter Dis­
consolate
(By Newspaper Enterprise A«i'n.)
London, Aug. 2i.—'Premier Lloyd
Gorge's dog "Cymro" is missing.
The premier has offered a reward
of $25 for his recovery, but make no
mistakq—that figure has nothing to
do with either the value of the dog,
or the premier's distress over, his'
lOss.'
"Cymro* 'is a fine Welsh terrier
with ai face that is described as^ "al­
most human."
He paid absolutely no attention to.
political' attacks on his master, dor
did it make any difference to ^'Cymro''
whether anybody ever praised the pre*
mier. Minister' of munitions, or
prime minister, or private citi'2en, it
was all the same to "Cyniro."
All of which, any political statesman
w^ll tell you, constitutes a friend that
would
:,be
hard for any man in public
life to replace,
Aside from this angle of it? Lloyd
George has two daughters who are
wishing'almost as hard a« the premier
himself that somebody will put "Cym­
ro" on the track for home.
The dog disappeared at Sutton on
July 19.
-——BUV
w. V*'——
MaJeety of the Uw.
"Here, now sternly, commanded
Constable Sam T. SIackputter, the re­
doubtable sleuth of Petunia. "You
feU^rs move on there! Scatter out!
You're blocking the sidewalk so folks
can't get alOn'g. And, besides all that,
I want to se» a .little of that there
log fight myself before it is all over."
—Kahsas City St^r.
BY PAUJi PERSIAN
The first of the baseball super­
stars has joined United States
service—or' to be more correct,
will join wjthin a week.
Eddie Collins, greatest of ser
od basemen, will soon wear-a
uniform .and be in training for
overseas duty.
There's been 'a lot of criticism
about ballplayers seeking bomb­
proof jobs, but this can be
scarcely be said about a man
who voluntarily poins the "teu
fel hands," who have a reputa­
tion of always being in the mid?
die of it wheii there's dangerous
work to Be-done.
Collins is~ one of the most re­
markable of present day ball­
players. He has been called the
smartest player in baseball, and.
he is undoubtedly one of tl\e
most fearless.
Eddie broke in with the Ath­
letics back, in 1906. under the
nom de guerre of Sullivan. Fresh
from Columbia, where he had
beep a star, Eddie was assured
of a berth "to fill jthe.shoes of the
.slipping Monte Cross. For two
years he was shifted through the
infielchwith the ^cception ojt first
base^ landing ^finally at second
where he continued for his base­
ball career, '/,£
When Connie Mack broke up
his famous Athletics. Collins, wts.
sold to Chicago for $5t0,000, 're­
ceiving ?10,000 bonus-himself:
and a contract calling for $15,
000 a year for three years.
Collins is said to be'the wealth­
iest baseball player. ."Baseball
alohe has paid him almost $125,
000 of which about $25,000 came
frohi the. five world series he has
participated in.
PAINTING HIS "BIT'
MAWltS
Artist James Montgomery Flagg reproducing his famous "Tell
That to the Marines poster with the original model in front of
the New York public library to aid in itiarine corps recruiting.
BRITISH UNDER. GEN, BYNG
CAPTURE SEVERAL TOWNS
IN IMPORTANT THRUST
(Continued Prom Page One.)
quate shipping, and while the Emergency Fleet Corporation is
constantly swelling the tonnage at the government's disposal, it
is necessary to requisition, many ships.
The chief df staff said that the 36th National Guard and
90th army division, including many Texan§, reached France be­
tween July 30th jmd August 20th and been in training. The 90th
he said had not get reached the front line.
Lacking official details of the British drive, reported in As­
sociated Press dispatches, General March declined to comment on
the new thrust.
He said since the period elapsed since his last talk, the allies
had continued to attack at widely separated fronts.
IN SIBERIA
AncientsPlayed Ball.
Baseball "fans'^ will biyJnterested
•o know that Egypt is the birthplace
of the original ball game. How it
was played history does not record.
Recent excavations made near Cairo
have.'jjrought to light a number of
small balls, some of leather pnd oth­
ers of wood, dating back to at least
2000 B. C. These ace the oldest balls
of this sort known.
Just a Little Too Much.
Young Fiddle-,was a very learned
young man, and. his friends were all
very disappointed, not ^o say surprised,
when he refused to accept tlie degree,
of doctor of divinity.' One of his col­
leagues tackled him on the subject.
"Ah, well," replied the learned young
man, "It's enough to '$ napied Fiddle,
without being'Fiddle, D. D."
I.
GENERAL,
H.D S"TVBR,*
Brig. Gen. Henr.y D. Styer is in
compiand of the 2th regiment U. S.
army, which ,bas landed at Vladiostok
ito "aid the Czecha-Sloaks control Si­
beria. General Steyer lias seen ser
ice in the Philippines and Mexico and
wa* formerly commander of the 181st
infantry brigade at Camp Lewis,
Wash.
Labor. Everywhere^Weleome.
I hear therefore wi.th joy whatever
Is beginning to be said of tl»e dignify
nnd necessity of labor to every citi­
zen. There, is virtue yet in the. hoe.
and the spade for the learned asjweU
ns the unlearnejl hands. And labor
is everywhere welcome always we.
are invited to work.—Emerson.,
"Stupid Ceremony Perpetuated.
A mad. ceremony was performed at
Bedfordshire, England, th^ other day.
To fulfill the terms of an ancient char­
ity bequest a choir boy had to stand
on liis head In the church yard, while
the church warden read parts of the
will.
AMONTH
Perhaps the most remarkable
exploit of Collins' ent ir^ career
was his footrace with Heine,Zim­
merman in the final Giant-White
Sox game of the 1917. world ser­
ies which proved the/turning
point in the game and gave "the
White Sox the chaippioils.htp,
Barber Blamfe Cuatemer.
Thi»,stuff about the ta|(t{ttive barber
la all wrongt it appears. A barber
writes .Seattle.,f'ont-Jnteliigencer pro­
testing against further misrepresen­
tation. It is ,tlie customer who insists
upon opening his heart. Jie wrrtes, unci
th^ voor harbor i« obliged to listen to
all mnnper 9f confldentlpl patter, home
troubles, scandals, und occasionally the
oustomef «pi)ls a bum tip'on the stock
market and the barber goes broke. It'
Is this lafter contingency that impels
him to protest. »,
With 8fl( Forgot.'
Greatness ls^nchievetl, not by direct
and eager chas^ but while \\ve are look­
ing for something else. I| is the little
tilings .we get by hot endeuyor. The
great things come to us, asr it were
urcuftd a corner. We never beceme
beautiful,, or eloquent, or, popular, .or
bappy, or Intpllcctunl, or even good, hy
hard'labor. Whatever we get of such
things will come to us when wo qre
most self-forgetfih, and most absorbed
in the 'service of our kind.—Edward
Judson.
At Our Beef.
There are some men and some worn-,
-n In whose company we are always
»t our (best. While with thfm we
cannot think mean thoughts or speak
'ingeaerous words. Their mere pres
•npe-ls elevation, purification, sanctity.
Ml the best stops in our nature 'are
Irawn tnit by their Intercourse, and
find a music in our souls that was
aever there before.
Old Chinese Industry.
Experts differ as to Jfow- long ago
lie Chinese began to make rugs.
iere-are some who think it is one
if the native nrts of CWnn and others
maintain that it is acquired..
7Tever-
iielpss, it is safe to say that, like the
ther arts of the Flowery Republic,
Chinese rugmaking Is of very great
mtiquity.
Taking Out Ink Stains.
It may not be generally. known that
is quite ea.^y. to take out ink 'stains
vith common soda. Damp the stain
villi cold water and then cover
with soda. Leave it^ for about
Imur, till the stain completely dis
•ppeurs. it' does not leave a miiric
ifter.
The Point of View.
Tlie difference befween American
nd French nntoipobile-driving Is this:
a AuKMica when your tire blows up
say: "Good heavens! There goes
ur tire!'' and in Frjince you say:
Hooray! That was oniy the tire."—
5tars and Stripes.
Canada's Big Canil
The W^Haiul canal In CanaAi, caT
ies -.navigation .around Niagara Falls
nd "connects Lqkes Erie and Ontario.
is 27. milesJong, was built by'.dan
da and|Wfls pjlen'ed in 1833 and cost
bout $301060,606.
Y. M. C.^,.{Unde^mlnational.
The yM. C. A^ Is undenominational,
an his.titution. Its aim .Is to pro
lote the. social, mental, physical and
^'ritual well-being of all young Tien
'thout regard to their cjivjrcj\ hifilla
ons or religious^ beliefs.1
4'
"Lead" PenfiU^
The_ common blr.ck lead perrcH Is
*ade from graphite and contains no
adi
vIi»nd |endls
received..
:their
nflie froi'v .Vhe,ftj|en plmnn^ets which
•ore ns'.'.d to rule lines on puper her
ore. the use of graphite.
Yee, ft Does!
"It kind o' slles a man da^t prides hls
•elf on .seeln' .how much work lie: kin
io," said Uncle Bben._"to hear some
tan braggin' cause he doesn't have to
lo no work rit nil."
I
He ..Wan.ted. to.. Get Back.
Little Boy. (whci has a fear Of being
urled alive).: "Manima, if I should
lie please ijiut In n^YauU nnd'Put
1 olckeria my pocket, so If I come to
ife I can get home on a street car."
By No Means Secure.
Friend—"I see your son Sambo has
ecured /h posiHoji." Vastus—"No. Se
have
.-got. one, but, he ain't secured it
vet. HSS boss says he am liable to fire
him atoy minute."—Life.
N^w Zealand's- Lumber Imports..,
JJIost^of the better, furniture and ln
dustrial lumber used in New Zealand
is imported, sucb as-oak, ash, hickory,
etc.. ritid wues largely ifrom the United
States, United Klngdoin and Japan.
Wh^t Do-You Jhink 0* That?
There is an aspect of spider and fly
relation which fabulists nnd natural
Is^ alike have overlooked. ,An ob
sefrer Has brought the microscope to
bear on many house flies and finds that
the'parasite upon thpt hateful Insect
is ojften an immature spider. Too
weak yet to spln Its web. it makes the
fly its, winged palfrey, and courses
fropi place place at t^ie will" of Its.
captiveeither until Pegasus, per­
ishes naturally or presumably until the
rider has grown up and is able to make
a meal of his charger.
-',-r •W"-'
Gordon's Defence, of Khartum.
^or sheer duration General Gordon's
heroic defense »»f Khartum excelled all
tiiodern-sieges, "for it lasted 317 days,
or Just nine day| shofter than the Rus-N
sian retention qiSebastopol. Unfor
tunately/ as we all know. Its tentiitfa
tion was a trageidy./en}bittered by the
fact that, a very few. days later the
woidd-be-ftrmR of relief arrived, only
In time to "pick up the thread* of a
pUlful
I "I
BY J. H. DUCKWORTH.
N. E. A. Staff Correspondent
'New York, Aug. 21—Victims of
the profiteering landlord in New York
are enrolling by the thousands in
the Greater New York, Tenants'
league. So acute is the rent situation
becoming here, and so aroused have
the outraged tenants become, that the
league 'has arranged to hold a mass
meeting 1 September 25 at Cooer
Union, the scene of many historic
gatherings of rotest against Qppres
siod in the past.
The league-has definitely endorsed
the rent- profiteering bill, now before
congress, which, provides
"lhat all in­
creases indent above the 5 per cent
allowed be taxed 100 per cent, as "ex
ces? profits."
1
Out at "Bath Beach landlords are
raising rents from $8 to ?11 a room
and from $11 to $15.
In 'the Bronx, where the tenants'
STILL SERIOUS
Tokio, Aug. 21.—Riots over short
ago of rice continue. The government
has made concessions to the newspa­
pers and permit the publishing of two
bulletins daily. The first bulletin
during the
lasl
The drive' will be for $133,090,000,
of which $100,000,000 nW»11 go to the
Y, M. C. A., $15,000,000 to the Y. W.
C. A.,'and $3,500,000 to the American
Library association. This is $1^000,
000 mpre than was first announced,
and- the state quota of $400,000 may
have to ibe made $450,0001 MrrStock
vrell stated.
•The personnel committee of the Y.
M. C. A. war board met at the Mason­
ic temple yesterday afternoon. Eight
applications for positions, were pass
in
ed upon, three of them being applica­
tions from women for canteen service,
and the others auto mechanics, whov
are ready to go oij overseas service
with the "Y."
-BUY w. S. S.-
1
Railroad Officials Here.
M. Hannaford, federal manager
of the Northern Pacific and J. M.
Rapejje, general manager, passed
through-Bismarck to St. Paul. They
were on their way home after a tour
Of
the branches.
-HJ W. S. S.-
Enjoy the dinner and dance at the
McKenzie Thursday evening after
The Wanderer." 8 21 2t
-SUV
w. s. s.
Fossil Ivory in the Arctic...
What Is perhaps the most amazing,
of all the Arctic bonanzas is, that con­
tained in the Liakhov islands and New
Siberia. These lie in the midst bf al­
most eternal ice in the north of ST
berin Itself, and tlie soil is full of
tusks of the now extinct" mammoth.
During the last century shiploads of
this fossil ivory have been brought
out and sold at very high prices.
-SUV
w. s. s.-
Enjoy the dinner apd dance at the
McKenzie^ Thursday evening after
The Wanderer." 8 21 2t
T-T
IKCOMMt-HDC-D fOft.
^-V iM ACTiOf\.
TnV Ol^
v/no b»vf S
jBoy A
xmerican
CROS
Wounded and convalescent soldiers In fropt of the American Red.
Cross headquarters at. It Is an .understood fact that all Red
Cross headquarters are ••home" to American troops, well or wounded.
TENNANTS WINNING IN FIGHT
ON RENT PROFITEERS
three days explains
that the piob in Tokio /varying from
300 to 1,000 damaged police boxes, at^
tacked^ pedestrians, damaged Gesha
houses, rice storesv and attached the
Seiyoken hotel. The building of the
minister of communications and com­
merce was al^o assailed. Automo­
biles ana tram cars were singled out
for attack.
-BUV «V. S. S.
DRIVE WILL
START NEXT NOV.
Fargo, Aug^ 21.—Official notifica­
tion of. the dates of the coming V. M.
C. A. drivf, with the assurance that
plans may be made without fear of
a change in date, was received^ yes^
terday by Y. L., Stock well, chairman
of the personnel committee./The drive
open^ Nov. 11 and finishes Nov. 19.
league had its birth, there is another
rent strike now going on, the most
formidable that has so. far occurred.
JOver 300 flat dwellers, who have
their rents raised from 13 to 40 per
cent and have refused to pay the in­
crease, havp demanded that the Muni­
cipal 0ourt investigate the profiteer­
ing methods of the owners of prop­
erty.
One of these strikers, "Mrs. John
Stemler of 993 Union avenue, has a
son, her only support, fighting in
France, yet the landlord has added
$8 to her rent. Judge iRobitzek has
refused to exict her..
Thevjudge admits: 'As the law"
stands* the courts are powerless to aid
Rpor tenants. It is' going to be abso­
lutely impossible fpr the poor of the
L'ronx to meet the. demands ,of the
landlords ft the present scale of in­
crease is an indication of what is to
come." 1
MANFRED AGENT
UNDER ARREST
Charged With Embezzling $6,000
From Rogers Lumber
Company
Fessendent, Xm
-D.,
Aug. 2i.—J P.'
Field, who had been agent for the
'Rogers Loimber Co., at Manfred for
about six years, was arrested for .em­
bezzlement, it being charged that he
had forged notes by signing promin­
ent farmers' names to them. He was
urought to Fessenden and it is "said
made a confession .of the crime. It
seems that"the forging has covered, ..
several years. Fi61d receiving pay- -„y.
inent for farmers' book accounts and
instead of turning the money over to
the lumber company he kept the mon
ey and marked-the accounts paid by
notes. The discovery of the embezzle
ment was made last week, while Fiqld
^as from tjie office, and Auditor K./
W. Th,orpe and another mau in
charge. A farmer called to pay his
000k account and was informed there
was an unpaid note against hiAi. The
farmer denied this, and was shown
the note which.was signed in imitation'
of his signature. Upon further in*os
tigation a number of notes were found
that farmers had not signed, and,
Field's arrest fallowed.,
The last information is that notes,,
amounting, to much over $6,000 had
been made by Field, one of over a
thousand dollars with the name
Jacob Wagner signed to it.
Field is a married man with five
children. He declined the offer of
Manfred friends to' go his bond, and
remains in jail awaiting arrangements
to go. before District Juflge Coffey,
jjrho is assisting with the harvest on
his farms nfar. Courtenay.
BUY W. S. S.-i
Grace: You can't cover blackheads,^
pioiples, red spots on the face with""*
powder, they're bound to be seen.
Why worry and spoil your temper.'
Take Hollister's Rocky Mountain Ten
—'twill banish them through the blood
—the only sure way. 3& cents. Tea
or tablets.' E'reslows.
-BUY W. S.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
FOR RENT—Four rooms, single and
double, rooms, air modern. %f and «6
a month. For one night 35c In-#
quire 713-3rd street.
n—BUY W, «. J?,—
WANTED—At once, competent book­
keeper. Lahr Motor Sales Co.
S 23r 4t
BUY W. S. S.——
FOR RENT—Partly modern 4 room
bourse on 9th -street. Call at J. P.
Hoagland office, 606 Main St.
I 8 21 3t
BUY S. S ——rr
FOR SALE—At once, chiffonier and
Wressiog table. Mrs.
J.
W. Murphy.
Phone 315 R, care Van Horn hotel.
8 21 3t
1
BUT W. S. S.——•
NOTICE.
^he high school will open for the
coining school 'term on September
3. Conditions here do not seem to
warrant the postponement of the op­
ening date to some -time in October,
In fact the demand for High School
boys from business finys will be even
greater next June than now. Boys,
doing farm work or helping in the.
harvesting Should not enroll until the
season is over. J"he'teachefs wilfgivs
these few boys "extra time arid they
will have every opportunity to make
up the. work which they miss... -In or­
der that complete arrangements to
do this can be mad$ these boys should
communicate with Prin. C. F. Bolt.
oignecF) Supt. J. M. Martin.
CATARRK
of th«v
BLADDER
relieved ia
24HOURS
name 4Sh-'
vj
1

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