Indifference Marked All Trading
During the Last
FEED AND HAY UNCHANGED
Slight Advance in Fancy Produce —
PrtoM for Staples Remain
Tlio wheat market dragged (luring
the week, dosing light Saturday. In
difference marked business. Heavy
rains affecting country roads held
corn firm. There are only slight
changes in prices of produce. Hay.
grain and feed are unchanged.
Saturday's quotation! follow:
Inland Empire Grain.
ODESSA. —Marquis, $1; Muestem
and Bart, 96c; Turkey Red, 94c;
Jones' Fife, 86c.
DAYTON.—CIub wheat. 87c; Red
POMEROY. —Turkey, 85c; Hybrid,
DAVENPORT.—Marquis, 90c; Blue
stem, 87c; Gold Coin, 80c.
RITZVILLE—Bart, 96c; Red, 94c;
PULLMAN. — Red, 82c; White
WALLA WALLA.—CIub, S7c; Blue
stem, 87c; urkey Red, 86c.
LEWISTON, Idaho. - - Fortyfold,
Club, Hard Winter, 84c.
Alfalfa, $18 ton; timothy, $18 ton;
mixed liay, $18 ton.
Grain and Feed.
Flour—Washington patent, $7 bbl.;
hurd wheat, $7.C0; eastern rye meal,
$9.50; whole wheat, 495, $6.70; 24%5,
$fi.9O; pancake, $5.25 case.
Wheat—Feed wheat. $38 per ton.
Oats —$34 per ton; steam rolled,
Corn —$35 per ton; cracked corn,
$37 per tou.
Barley—s32; steam rolled, $34 ton.
Bran and Shorts—s2l per ton.
Pork —Packer dressed hogs, 13®
14c; pork loins, [email protected]; legs, 22c;
shoulders, 15c lb.; tenderloin? 60c
Ib.; spareribs, 17c lb.
Beef—Beef steers, [email protected] lb.; -ow
beef, [email protected]; heifers, 10V4c.
Mutton —Fresh ewes, lie; breakers,
14c; wethers, 12c.
Lambs — Choice lambs, 16c; g""d
Lard and Substitutes —Simon Pure
lard in cans, le^c; Shield lard,
tierces, 12% c lb.; Vegetole, in cases,
15%@17c; White Cloud, tierces, 13c;
Pennant, tierces, 12c.
Dressed Poultry — Fancy dressed
hens, 23c lb.; roosters, 12 Vie lb.;
broilers, 27c lb.; springers, 25c lb.;
geese, 24c lb.; ducks, 29c lb.; turkeys,
[email protected] lb.
■ Fresh Ranch Eggs—Select storage,
[email protected] case; white fillers,
$13.50; fresh local ranch eggs, $17
case; poultry farm eggs, all white,
$18; in cartons, $18.50 case; strictly
fresh pullets' eggs, $15.50 case.
Valencia oranges, $6.50® 7.50 case;
navel oranges, [email protected] case; Cali
fornia lemons, [email protected] case; Florida
grapefruit, $7 case; bananas, lie lb.;
huckleberries, 15c lb.; D'AnJou
pears, $3 box; Winter Nell is pears, $3
box; cooking apples, $1.25 box; eat
ing apples, [email protected] box; crab ap
ples, $1 box; Malaga grapes, $2.75
lug; ground, cherries, $2 10-lb. box;
Tokay grapes, $2 crate; cooking figs,
$3.25 7.5-lb. box; quinces. $4 apple
box; eastern cranberries, $7 box;
pineapples, 75c each; Emperor grapes,
$3 lug; avocadoes, $5 box; seedless
grapes, $2.25 crate.
New carrots, 2c lb.; beets, 2V4c lb.;
rutabagas, 2%c lb.; Walla Walla cab
bage, 2%c lb.; head lettuce, $1.25 doz.;
leaf lettuce. 65c box; Walla Walla dry
onions, 5c lb.; Oregon onions, 5%c
lb.; green onions, 40c doz.; garlic, 15c
lb.; horseradish root, 25c lb.; pota
toes, $2®2.25 cwt.; radishes, 45c doz.;
parsley, 40c doz.; tomatoes, $4 lug;
California celery, $6 crate; Dr. Bar
bour's head lettuce, 75c box; squash,
2Vic lb.; sweet potatoes, 5c lb.;
white navy beans, 4%@>sc lb.; pump
kin, 2c lb.; Hubbard squash, $2.50
cwt.; cauliflower, $2 crate; artichokes,
$1 doz.; brussels sprouts, 20c lb.;
bunch beets, carrots and turnips, 50c
doz.; Walla Walla spinach, $1 box;
local hothouse cucumbers, $1.75 per
box; bunch carrots, beets and turnips,
50c doz. bunches; green beans, 20c
lb.; Spanish onions, 6V4c lb.; import
ed, $3 75 crate; wax beans, 17V4c lb.;
green peppers, 50c lb.; radishes, 50c
"Honeyed words often cloak evil
Intentions," according to the moral
lesson of "The Owl and the Grass
hopper" film-fable of Oeaop.
Ability to judge livestock is funda
mental to success with registered
nerds and flocks.
By HARRY C. LANE
Of the Accounting Firm of Lane,
Bell ft Gill, Spokane.
NOTE.—Thii i« tho first of a series of
:n iii-lt^ i,n Ac-counting which will be fur
nished by the accounting liini of Lane.
Bell & Uill. During the series there will
he discussed proper methods for various
lines of business, nlso Kederal Income T;i\
nnil Kxress Profits Tax matters.
A business without a proper sys
tem of accounts is like a ship without
a rudder —it may drift along and fl
ounder about for a time but will never
arrive at an objective point.
When we say that every business
should have a proper accounting sys
tem we do not limit the word business
to mean the retail establishment, the
Jobber, or the manufacturer —but bu
siness in it's broadest sense which
covers every branch of commercial
transactions. The orchard, the
the farm and the home are business
institutions, and systematic operations
of these institutions are just as es
sential to success as are systematic
operations of the largest railroad,
wholesale house, or factory.
The very foundation of your busi
ness—any business—is In knowing
what becomes of your dollar; what
you give for it and what you get for
the dollar you give. During the past
few years the big packing interests
have engaged in an extensive adver
tising campaign and one packing con
cern in particular has endeavored to
explain to the people through illus
tration what becomes of the packers'
You should be able to tell from your
records at the end of each month, or
at least at the end of each year, what
disposition has been made of the frac
tional part of each copper cent which
goes to make up your dollar. Let
us take the dollar for our foundation
In the retail mercantile establishment
there is a certain part of that dollar
used to pay the jobber for goods pur
chased; there is a certain part of it
used to pay for hired help; a certain
part for rent, light and heat; a cert
tain part for freight, drayage, and de
livery; a certain part for insurance
and taxes; a certain part for deprecia
tion. But in every case in the distri
bution of that dollar there must be a
certain fractional part of it come back
to the merchant, the farmer, or the or
chardist, in the shape of profits, for
otherwise the business could not for
The dollar being apportioned among
the various channels of business, it is
of the utmost importance that a com
plete record be kept of the distribu
tion of each fractional part of that
dollar and the proper item of cost be
The incoming dollar must be like
wise properly distributed among the
different channels of revenue and a
proper record kept of each dollar re
A simple accounting plan, it would
then appear, would be one by which a
record is kept of all dollars received
and all dollars disbursed, ample pro
vision of course being made for the
proper explanation as to t he distribu
tion of each incoming or outgoing dol
lar. Such a plan would be called a
record of receipts and disbursements
and the difference between the money
received and money paid out would in
dicate the profits of the business.
This plan may be looked upon by
some as being all that is necessary
for an accounting record but I assure
you that it is far from being complete
when a proper accounting system is
referred to. A complete system em
bodies more than a record of receipts
and disbursements, for uncompleted
transactions must be accounted for.
There may be monies receivable or
monies payable which must be con
sidered. There is overhead expense,
depreciation, and various other items
which may enter into the various
transactions. These items must be
considered before a true statement
of profits or losses can be obtained.
DAIRY COWS IN DEMAND
The demand for good dairy cows
was never greater. In the Yakima
and Kittitas valleys there have been
many carloads of cattle imported.
Now that the high price of hay and
grain is no longer, the farmers are
turning to the cow, realizing that the
income derived from the sale of dairy
products is one of the best sources
of income and that the cow affords an
outlet for the surplus hay and grain.
Cows today are selling around $125;
■ few good ones up to $200, and it is
estimated that there is a shortage of
at least 25,000 cows in this state. The
one thing that is essential and must
be adhered to if the dairyman is to
prosper is to keep only good, clean
cattle and those that are known and
established producers. A poor ww is
a liability and the sooner the status
of a herd is determined the quicker
will the owner reap the profits there
of. Buy or sell only cattle that are
free from disease and Join a testing
association so as to determine
whether or not your cow Is paying for
the feed consumed.
*^^^^^B^P WBM^ l^^pfc iN^W^lfc Ap<*»#s»V
The Colville Examiner, Saturday, December 24, 1921
Law Provides for Federal Coop
eration With State* by Or
SIX STATES NOW ACCEPT
Law Protect! Parent* In Their Rights
to Liberty of Action Re
On the clay before Thanksgiving.
President Harding signed the "Mater
nijy Bill," providing for federal co
operation with the states in promot
ing the welfare of maternity and in
fancy. After more than three years
of struggle, the bill was passed by
both houses of congress by over
whelming votes. The children's bu
reau of the IT. S. department of labor
is given the administration of the act.
and the chief of the children's bureau
is made the executive officer. A board
of maternity and infant hygiene, con
sisting of the chief of the children's
bureau, the surgeon-general of the 11.
S. public health service, and the Unit
ed States commissioner of education,
is given certain powers of review anil
approvel. A total appropriation of
$1,480,000 is authorized for the cur
rent fiscal year, and an appropriation
of $1,240,000 for each of five years
thereafter. Bxcept for a very small
percentage to be used for administra
tive purposes, the money is to be div
ided among the states accepting the
provisions of the act, to be used, to
gether with state funds, for promot
ing the welfare and hygiene of mater
nity and infancy.
So eagerly was the passage of thiH
bill awaited that at least six states
in the 1921 sessions of their legisla
tures passed laws accepting the act,
if it should become a law, and author
izing a state board or division to co
operate with the federal government.
These states include Deleware, Min
nesota, New Hampshire, New Mexico,
Pennsylvania and South Dakota. The
rest of the states will not have to wait
until the next regular-sessions of their
legislatures, for the law provides that
if the legislature has not acted, the
governor may, in so far as the lawn
of his state permit, accept the pro
visions of the act and authorize a
state agency to cooperate with the
children's bureau until the legislature
has had opportunity to act. More
than 30 states have child welfare or
child hygiene divisions in their state
hoards of health, and in these states
the law provides that its administra
tion shall be in the hands of these
divisions. Any state desiring to ben
efit from the act must submit to the
children's bureau detailed plans for
its administration, and these plans are
subject to approval of the federal
board of maternity and infant hygiene.
How much money will a state ac
cepting the act receive from the fed
eral government to be used in making
maternity and infancy more safe? In
the first place, $10,000 the first year,
and $5,000 a year thereafter will be
paid each state indicating its desire
to cooperate. An additional $5,000
will be paid providing the state ap
propriates $5,000 of Its own for the
same purpose. That makes a total of
$15,000 the first year and $10,000 a
year for each year thereafter avail
able from' federal funds to each state
regardless of its size. In addition
$710,000 a year is provided to be dis
tributed among the states on the basis
of population, providing the amounts
thus apportioned are matched by state
The act contains specific clauses
protecting parents In their right to
liberty of action, and providing that
the states shall take the initiative In
preparing and carrying out plans.
Barber —Your hair is coming out on
Sensitive Victim — Then for good
ness' sake be quiet! If you start talk
ing to it, it will probably crawl back
/j*£\ Book on
And How to Feed.
AMERICA'S Mailed free to any
PIONEER address by the author.
REM' Tr)IE8 H' clay Qlover Co ' lnc
118 West Slit St
New York, U. S. —
Pistnla, Fissure, Itchinc and all other rectal
ondiliona eicept Cancer permanently cured
My method of treatment eaves the tissue
instead »f destroying it. It is painless, re
qnires no anesthetic and ia permanent.
There ia no confinement to bed, no inter
fMsejsl with huaineea or em-ial engafemenu.
Call nr wriu (or booklat.
MHniion this paptr whan writing.
DR. C. J- DEAN
Second —d Morrisoa tta.. Port_4, Ort.
WEEKLY BRIEF OF NORTHWEST NEWS
Postmaster C. W. Morrow of Walla
Walla began increasing the force ai
the postofflce to handle the Christmas
rush. Two clerks, two carriers and
three or four parcel post delivery
men will be added. The present force
A Jury session of the superior court
has been called for January 16th at
I'asco, the session called for Decem
ber 19th having been called off lie
cause of the accumulation of business,
which would make it impossible to
tlnish the term before the holidays.
Trustees of the Union church of
Honners Ferry announce that the Hey.
(Jeorge \V. Fowler, pastor, has ten
dered his resignation, effective Feb
ruary Ist. The Rev, Mr. Fowler has
held this pastorate more than a year.
IMrin.n this time the attendance has
more than doubled. He formerly held
a pastorate at Moscow. He plans to
quit the ministry and to devote liis
attention to ranch interests in south
The annual meeting of the Renton
county farm bureau was held at Ben
ton City Monday with every local ex
cept two in the county represented.
The work of the last season was re
viewed by President B. (). Rice of
Prosser and Secretary L. L. Todd of
At the council meeting nt Coeur
d'Alene Monday, many property own
ers presented a voluminous petition
of protest on the proposed new sewer
improvements in the north part of the
<ity. It was referred to the street
and alley committee. It is the opin
ion that the protest will carry. The
new sewer districts provided for one
large trunk line and two laterals, to
take cure of the entire north part of
the city, and would cost about $120.
George Miller was arrested In a
shack down on the Columbia river
several miles below Pasco Monday,
and is in the county jail on a charge
of manufacturing intoxicating liquor.
The raid was made by Deputy Sher
iffs Leo Henderson and Al Dolan,
Chief of Police J. B. Sullivan and Pa
Acting on the petition of residents
tributary to the Addy-(!ifford perma
nent highway, County Engineer Tom
Offutt has been ordered to make a
preliminary survey and estimate foT
the completion of the highway from
the end of the present construction
to Oliford. The petition of W. .1.
Brown and others for the construction
of a county road in township 37 was
granted and the road established and
Spokane Business Directory
Mention your home paper when answering the* atlvcrtiiementi
A Handy Spokane Business and
aCctlonee r—li vestoc k
KJitkHART" AUCTION CO^, 711 N. Monroe'
AUTO TOP' "REPAIRING
Pae. Auto Tup Oo.ViilOW. •ii. Pho. Riy. 446.
BATTEBY AND~"ELiEOTBIOAL "^SERVICE
Sorthweat Storage Battery^ liOU W. lit.
UK. HJtNPBIOKS, 507 Riy. ~a'v. M. 687.
/LOOE WALL TILE
KMPIRK TILK ft' MANTEL CO., Bpoli»ue
HOGS, VEAL AND ~POULTRY~BUYE R X
I. LEWIB tt CO., PAOKBBB, Spokane.
~~BAY AND GRAIN PBALBBB
OENTRAL HAY * URAIN CO., ■pokwj
ThY KHICK ICK MACHINE, Cooper let
Machine t Plumbing Co., 1104 N. Monroe.
AHMHTRONQ "MCHY." CO.. "Spokane. "Wash.
HARRIS ICK MCH. 11. 0." Miller." Spokane.
LIVE BTOCK~~AND POULTRY BOUGiri
Zeb * Thompaou, Mai.'739, ifllfl"Bridge An
~ _PG. jttWETER AND WATCHMAKER
RKPAIRB—A. b.-oggcr, :>Ol ■•!_ Kookery lllilg.
S26.&TRAM-TURKISH-BOAP LAKE BATHS
Neville's for rheumalUta. 319 W. Bprague.
PUK¥ CAWE AND MAPLE SYRUP ~
PIJRK_MAPLK SUGAR. Krlsbie, 8111 Madhwn.
BPBBBB~BTAMPB AMD BBALB
PACIFIC STAMP WORKS. »16^ Hpraicue
""BHBBT MBTAL WOBKBBB
Whsfler Sheet M«lal Works, i) BlT«riTdi
Aaaoc. Btemmhip omen. 210 Hyde Blilg.
~'WAHTEP TO" BUY—POULTRY
INLAND POULTRY HOUSE. 713 N. Monroe
WINDSHIELDS, VISORB, CUT'GLASS
BPOKAMK_OUT"GLASS 00.^ \V."Z7 RlTer.lde.
CD W Mall Ordur Tatalug of oTomtlm and
riX.dC> ()«,„.,,,| Mi'ii'lmiiihr... Wond«r(ul
bargaiua. Jordan-Lawltir Co., ISU W. 'Jnd,
AUTO TOPS AND BODIES
Inland Auto" Top Kactory, H. 211 llonrw Hi
Kfwovering, upholatering. repairing.
OLOBB-TITK AUT() TOPAOKNCY. M KOIt.
•ad. rUpair.r Amu Top* and ('urtainn N.
Kiwder, 1206 3rd Aye.
MAOHOT SHOPS AMD MAOHINEBY
I'NION IRON WORKS, Spokan* Waah. I
Pumpa, Pipe, Boilera. Engine!, etc.
Wuttri Hub'r • Bqpt. Co.—Maehinti aala
or rant. 88 8te«»n» Bt. M. tW».
Cylinder Grinding a specialty. Overall*
Plttons fitted. Parts aade (or all ears
Createst Machine Works. 816 N Monroe.
TBAOTOE and AOTO OTUITDBBB re
ground. 1..i0n. tiled like new. CEN
rml, M^rHTNF. WKH, »tO N. Howsrd
A SPOKAMB MOKUMEMTAL 00.
l\ Leading dsalera Id all Eastern
f,\ snd Foreiga Granitt and Marble
188 Monttssenta. Designs and I'rices
ill by Mall. Large Btoek.
f*3 tm W. Traal Ats. Oor. Port
, , (ierald Rumniell. former service
man, is at large about Walla Walla
with a well-developed case of small
pox. according to a report made to
the officers. Rnmmell was to have
linen taken to Steilacoom hospital.
inn before noinn developed smallpox
and was taken lo the hospital at the
county farm, lie lefl some time
Tuesday. Rummell was arrested re
cently on a no fund check chaise.
bat it was decided best to have him
confined in Steilacooni in ipltal for
The Pullman chamber of commerce,
Muynard-Price post, American legion, !
churches and lodges will hold a joint [
community Christmas celebration Sat
urday evening, December 24th. The
singing of Christmas carols will fea
ture the ceremonies and bags of
randy and nuts will be distributed
among the children. The needy of
the community will be taken care of
;nid .in effort will be made to see that
Santa Clans visits every home, Rob
ert Moss is chairman of the general
Farmers representing every agri
cultural district in Kittitas County
Wednesday adopted a resolution
recommending that taxation in the
county lie returned to "normalcy." and
urged that valuations of taxable- farm
and grasing land in the county for
lilL'2 he placed on the 1!»1S liasis. They
pointed out that valuations have since
that year been Increased approxi
mately <!•! per cent I'm' farm land and
approximately 100 per cent for gras
ing land. The raise in valuations of
city property, they declared, had been
Tacoma's criminal hours are from
.'! oVolck until fi o'clock in the after
noon mid from !) o'clock ;ii night until
4 o'clock the next morning according
to ;i chart kept by the police. The
report shows thai most of the city's
crimes are committed during these
hours. In the afternoon, the police
.say, criminals take advantage of the
absence of women from their mines,
while criminal* of all sorts work un
der cover of the night.
Kkk shipments from Wlnlock, in
Houthern Lewis county, Indicate thai
the business which has been develop-
Mil there within recen! years in ex
pandlng »t a greater pare than its
promoter! expected when it was first
launched. During the ton-day period
from November 20 to November 30,
the Cowlitz Produce company shipped
three full carloads of "extras" direct
to New York. There were 1663 canes
of eKi*s in the Shipment and the total
value wa.s $30,322.40, or $18 30 a case.
In addition this firm also shipped 300
canes of pullet eggs to Montana and
Best stock of Granite sod Mhtlilh klonn
iiiciitn. LoWAIt prices. Inhtnd MoriuiDt.nl
Hi Co., N. Hull N Monroe, Spokane, Wn.
Washington Monumental Co.
Bstablished 1898 1808-1680 W. 'tm\ Ay..
klNO' OUT ABOUT THK LIPEBAVKR 11.
A BMlnku I'liriuu'is Co., N. 171 H plvlsloo,
■ PLATING AND STOVE REPAIRS
WHITE MYKU B. RUBENS, 1009 W. FIRST".
Btovs repair*, plating, weld broken parts.
STOItAGE AND TRANSFER
8lornK« TraimfiT Country Hauling, SHE'
HORN STORAGE * TFU CO. BI6J Lincoln
fßiOHEiifi foH ii a SuieMCk nkidkh
Alln'it Teachers' Agnncy, 802 Peyton IIIiIk
"■-" r 'WELDING—ACK'i YLEWE
WHY Nor llA\r: IT WELDED KUIHTI
Modern Welding Wk», 11 rj W. Spragu*.
Write f"r samples r,f WASHINGTON I'LAS
TKIt WALL BOARD; won't burn, wont warp.
Manufactured b» the Washington Building
Products Co., 0851 S. E, ICarginal Way, He
i.l (li., Waah.
lull, i miiiikk. no I .iiiw.li, B|iokans
farm and logging harness
i.owkht" prices vviutk fob cata
lok today. I'iiic.- llnnipHH Co.. BpolianS.
witiTK FBSSe ok wire itour Floral
wlnS i" Eugene s Flower Bhop, »0 Wan Bt. :
='—— FOR SALE—HONEY [
niinr extracted honey,
rllßt SWKEI APPLE CIDER,
1 •»• Cidar Vinenar or Fancy Applet.
■rrita 0 0. iUofar, 1783 E. Hprngue Ay.,
H|,..ki,m- rarnn-r. Prinlin-rr, Miiiiiifiii-liiri-r.
HAY ANIJ FEED
M.FALrM MX.M. ! ISSS " '""
Chopped Hay $11.00 ■ ton
Bi I Hay, $1160 f o. b. ear M Uwdan,
W. E. SHORT, Lowdsn, Waih. __
~~BiBLP WANTED —QBKBBAL
LADIKH AM) OKNTI.KMKN FOB MOTION
picturu production. Education arid innbition i
iiasontial. ElDorlenes unoaeaaaujr. Wn tench
tat. Apply .Mr. Jarksun. Pull •Alum icmi Him
Corf ration, Spokane, Wa»h.
LF.AKN TKLKdIiAI'IIY at th« largest TELE
URAI'H BCIIOOI. in lhn Nurthwual. PA- ,
CIKIC TKLKORAPH INSTITUTE, Hpukaun,
WHITKB HOTKI. AND IIKBTAURANT
rooma. In- and up: hot and cold water Ip
rooms. *4 and up by th<- we«k; good restauran
in connection. Corner of Htnens and Bpraguc
HTNI>Y TO HI.'KINKHH CKNTKB—SILL
i«.n Hnt«l. »rA «nrl Monro>. Hnokanti.
YORK'S .rr HONEY
Purity Uuaranl«Ml. By Mail or otherwise. Csll
(or writ*) for circular and prices. YORK
HONRY CO., 30 W. Main Ate., Spokane,
Tbe unemployment problem, at no
time acute in Morton, is apparently
solved so far as this community Is
concerned, with the opening of three
of the sawmills. The Lake Creek
Lumber & Shingle company resumed
operations Tuesday, the woods crew
being put to work Monday. The
Stinson Lumber company .started its
mill Wednesday, The Chesser Lum
ber company will start its sawmill
next Monday During the time the
mills were closed, there was much
road work anil Considerable logging
done. The llritl Chapman cedar mill
has given employment to a number of
1 men lor several months. The Spauld-
Ing Timber company lias operated its
shingle mill, hut is now closed until
the Cowl It! river subsides. So, al
j together most of those who really de
sired work hero have been able lo
THE FIRST CHRISTMAS TREE
Many years ago very many years
ago a small party of men landed
from a boat on a rocky coast. The
men came from Palestine and the in
llOßpitable coast was the shore of
The parly was headed by one Jo
seph ol Arimathea and he came to
tell the people of England, for the
first ol Jesus, who died for men and
The natives would have nothing to
do with them—would not listen, or go
near them or give them food. For
days they traveled, chilled and hiin
gry, until, despairing, Joseph sank
down. As hi' diil so, he thrust his
•il.'iff inlu the ground. To the amuze
liienl ol' the Pilgrims, the staff began
lo bud; the Imds turned to leaves and
fragrant blooms unfolded before their
"II Is B sinn from Ood!" said Joseph.
"He i>ids us have courage. Let us
nettle here and preach about Jesus."
They buill a rough house and chapel
alongside the little tree and many
veins later that house wan rebuilt
with beautiful Qladstonbury abbey.'
Hut the tree lived all through
Joseph's life and lung after, and it la
said that it blossomed every Christ
Such, friends, is the beautiful leg
end of the world's first Christmas true
And thai is why our little children's
Christmas tree cannot be blue of
branches, hut must be green bloom
Blooming, as blooms the eternal
I love of the Man of (lalllee for all hu
Don't expact great himwcmh in hatch
ing and railing obicki nnlMi you have
li.nl hoiiiu oxporluiiro, uml have a gras»
plat separate from the yard for the
IOHNHON SUBSCRIPTION AOENOY, Ohjeo,
* 'nhiurjiia Magailna «-!nt> rain. Catalog trm
iiomk or liooii h.wThxok. 'wiiolkhai.k
and retell, I'ueiilc MttrkiU, 411 KWeralde.
POULTRY AND POULTRY SUPPLIES
Mil,KOl.\c CONDENSED BUTTER
MILK .'. part rit»nuiftry liulterrnilk eon
trnaad to ii illicit put*. The Idi'il food
(gr luyiiiK b<ni und l.aljy chix. Wrlto for
I'irculur uml prloa, OqWDVToIb] ' " «rjiri v
LIVE POULTRY WANTED
Ship JTpnr livu puiillry, ilrmmud v»al aud hutfa.
COMMERCIAL CREAMERY COMPANY,
POULTRY. VEAL AND HOGS
in ifiiy poultry, vial, hoos^ bkht
pricftK. l*m-IIU' Markut, 411 KivHmtdv Are.
Timely Real Estate Offerings
8000 AOBRB AD.fOININO TOWN OK KAU
taopt, It. 0. All ihkUu iirigutuui, boing |<>M
in lo Men lots. No rlfnrhiK PrioM lansf
(imim (260 i'«r ton In ■ i ■»..-■ The ki(H i .■•!
Html Ifl o i iliur fl Imui ing ami Hliowttd nut rtriitru
I;ini yfiir of :''■'! par im,
Ohnp Land in rmnil 11. C.
RATTENB'JRY LANDS. LTD.,
Mri,.,,,,,in tii 1114k , Vancouver, B. C.
WANTKI) -IMPROVED WHEAT
11 ..,,,■ (mil ;iuil alfalfa ranch W000: ulan
K'l urei liiglily iiii|ii'(,vi-il, iiir-ludinj; aUn-jk an.l
i-,|iii|,iM,ii[ 119,000, liolli in Okaiicifan Valley
under Kruviiy dlttb; ulm> hid in Koitlu BrV*r
' \'all.-\ will ,*\(')niiigi- tin,. r ull; trom of uior.l
Owner. F. J. GEORGE.
Id IKADK IMI'IIoVKD [RRIOAT.BD
rancbta ft>r ineomn propartjr. or stork of m<*r
rhanitlw. K. K. I Ii 1,: m.l Co., Viillmt, M,m
I HI! S.M.K I' IVI-: HARBOB LOTS. BACK
of Naw arwl iiuptir inillH. Addreia Owner,
John Adama, HoKI Domlly, Taioma, Wa«h 1 _
'TOBACCO A UKAI. NATIIKAL BMOKK
r,-ady for thf l»i|»'. l:ndo|M;d, mellow,
I inuMrtb) Mtlatyinf, rTo bll4, Hamplf and prlflM
R. L. DANIEL, Owtniboro. Ky.
| WOMEN'S DEPARTMENT )
jflfflftfe MADAME MAJZR
JEU A Hyde Buildinf All
> ' ' atylea pleating, bat
HrWcT torn, braiding, ho
P> -* •tilehiag, ale,
PACE AND HAIR SPECIALISTS
KLKCTROLYSIB, PIMPLES, SCALP WORK.
1.,.'.- blharhing, awitchas from eombinga and
flrat -in;.lny rut balr. Wolcott k Sinka, 421
Rookery Bldg., Spuk»n«. j_^___^__
INFANTS' WEAR AND NggPLBCRAFT
TIIK NKKI)I,KOKAIT "lilOPl INFANTS'
w.»r, aUniped and fancy gooda. trd tow
Norfolk Bldg., Ml«% Kiv.raide.
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