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v Work and You Work Alone.
Strike and the world strikes with you, work and you work alone: our souls are ablaze with a Bolshevik craze, the wildest that eyer was known. Groan and there'll be a chorus, smile and you make no hit; for we've grown long hair and we preach despair, and show you a daily fit. Spend and the gang will cheer you, save and you have no friend; for we throw our bucks to the birds and docks and borrow from all who'll . lend. Knock, and you'll be a winner, boost and you'll be a frost; for the old sane ways of the pre-war days are now from the program lost Strike and the world strikes with you. work and you work alone; for we'd rathr yell and raise blue hell than strive for an honest bone. Rant and you are a leader, toil and you are a nut; 'twas a bitter day when we pulled away from the old-time workday rut. Wait and there'll be a blowout, watch and you'll see a Rlnmn. and the fads and crimes of these crazy times will go to the Na tion's dump. New York Sun. ST. LOUIS LIVE STOCK MARKET CATTLE: Trade continues of an indifferent character, the small sup ply of good butcher cattle and good. beef steers selling steady with the re cent decline, but common to medium butcher cattle, canners and cutters and common to medium beef steers indicate a decline of 25c to-day, with offerings seling slowly at the prices. Extreme top for veal calves $15.25. Beef steers $10.50 -to $16; stock rs and feeders $6 to $11 ; stock cows .and heifers $5 to 7; yearling butcher cattle $6 to $15.50; beef cows $6.50 to $10; canners and cutters, $3.5.0 to $5.25; beef bulls $8 to $9; sau sage bulls $4.50 to $7.25. HOGS: Last week's closing mar ket was very satisfactory and almost back at the high point, top hogs at that time making $16.55. The lack of Eastern outlet, however, was a decided factor in a weeaker trade to day and although city butchers bought a few hogs early but a dime lower at a $16.40 top, the close of the market was unsatisfactory in packers' hands with $16.15 being the limit for the best light hogs at' the close. The average bulk of the fat 160 to 240 lb. hogs throughout the day sold at $15.85 to $16.25; heavy hogs 250 lbs. up $14.50 to $15.50; pigs 120 to 140 lbs. $14.50 to $15.75; lighter pigs $10.50 to $14.50; rough pack ing hogs $13.00 to $13.25. SHEEP: Sheep receipts of good volume and buyers take advantage of the situation, forcing a break of 25c on lambs, while sheep drop fully 60c per cwt. compared with closing prices of the previous week. God to choice lambs 3old at $12.50 to $13.25, the latter price being to day's too: culls $6 to $6.50; fat sheep $7; choppers and bucks $4.50 to $5; canners $1 to $1.50. NATIONAL LIVE STOCK COM. CO National Stock Yards, 111. THE ARDENT WOOERS i There art 32 Legislature in which the Republican party Is In power. There are 18 In which the Democratic party It In power. Twenty-nine Republican Legislature have ratified the Federal Suffrage Amendment. 8lx Democratic Legislatures have ratified. It Is the 86th state that counts. The party that will have the final claim en the woman vote In November Is the party that brings In the 36th state and thus makes ratification operative In the ether 35. pleasant XI. Williams. THE CASE FOR WOMAN SUFFRAGE "Woman suffrage Is vital to the right solution of the great problems which we must settle and settle Immediately. We shall need women In our vision of affairs as we never have needed them before; the sympathy, the Insight and clear moral Instinct of ths women of the world. "We shall need their moral sense to preserve what Is right and fine and worthy in our system of life as well as to discover Just what it Is that ought to be purified and reformed. Without their couneelings ws shall bs only half wise." Woodrow Wilson. EVERYTHING TO GAIN BY WOMAN SUFFRAGE UNION CITY MARKET. Hay, new, ton $20.00 to 23.00 Corn, bu - ---- 1.40 Wheat, bu - 2.25 Oats, bu 65c Beef cattle 6c to 9c Lambs 10c Sheep 2c to 6c Hogs..... 13c to 14c Beef hides 10c Wool, slow at 15o to 25c HeDS 20c Spring chicks 27c Roosters 10c Eggs, doz 30c Butter-fat tL 51c Butter - 40c Tobacco, some offered, no market. Almost a Boat-Rocker. "Only a fool rocks the boat." "I suppose so," assented Mr. Grow cher. Put when the boat contains a couple of guitars and an off-key tonor, there comeo a terrible tempta tion." Washington Star. Seal Estate. Transfers. W. D. Perry et ux. to Mrs. Delia Hornbeak, lot in No. 15, $3000. J. B. Waddell et ux. to Lee Smith et ux., lot in No. 13, $300. Zack Berry et al. to J. M. Thomp son, land in No. 5, $400. T. P. Jamerson to J. A. and H. W. Jamerson, land in No. 14, $1500. A. L. and J. D. Peeples to Ed Mansr field, 47 acres in No. 16, $400. W. A. Hutchens et ux. to J. M. Hazelrig, 21 acres in No. 16, $2200. MEN LOSE NOTHING they keep their votes. THE HOME WILL GAIN A VOTE In addition to the one It had before. THE WIFE WILL GAIN more In terests In common with her husband. THE MOTHER WILL GAIN the power to reduce the high cost of liv ing, to get better schools and recrea tion places for her children and decent working conditions for her older sons and daughters. . THE CHILDREN WILL GAIN doubls protection when the father and mother both can vote. THE FARMER WILL GAIN be cauee farm women will vote for farm Interests. THE 8TATE WILL GAIN because It will have ths service of experts In housekeeping. GOVERNMENT WILL GAIN be cause It can use the Intelligence of ALL THE PEOPLE Instead of only one-half. HOUSEKEEPER NEEDS THE VOTE Ballot Is. Necessary .to Protec the Home Under Changed Conditions. WOMAN'S VOICE IS NEEDED. WHAT THE ANTIS DON'T TELL YOU Anti-suffraglsts tell you that between 1916 and 1918 the Socially vote In creased 22 per cent So it did, but what the antls don't tell you Is that the Increase came in the year 1916-1917, when women were not voting. ' The Socialist state vote for governor In 1918 was 23,623 less than the city vets alons for mayor In 1917. City vote : 1916, for governor 33,578 1917, for mayor 145,328 1918, for governor 86,427 A decrease of 68,901 In ths city So cialist vets In ths ysar women voted. If you are going to dlsfranchi.se any body for being a Socialist, disfranchise the men. They contribute the bulk of Socialist votes. Housekeeping today is not what It used to be. One hundred years ago our great grandmothers spun the cloth and made the clothes for the family. They employed the family cobbler for week at a time, who made shoes for the year from leather cured and tanned on the premises. They baked the bread, churned the butter, cured the meat, and made the candles; In short, housed under their roofs all the activities that ministered to the necessities and comforts of the family. Today all these processes are car ried on outside of the home. The shoes are made in factories, the clothes go through the sweatshops, the meat Is cured by big companies, the bread Is made at the bakeries, and the butter comes from the creameries. Instead of living in houses open on all sides to the sun, we have the tene ment house ; instead of water directly from a well or spring, we have piped water; instead of the simple problem f letting the small amount of gar bage decay In the sun, we have the vast problem of a city's disposal. All of these matters of food, clothes, bousing, water and garbage are sub ject to legislation. The state has taken ths place of the parents. Ths question of regulation ' of all of these matters so vital to a housekeeper la one of collective opinion, expressed by the ballot. Marriage licenses. Walter Wade and Mrs. Janet Witt. Paul S. Garrett and Iva Oliver. Walter A. Henderson and Ada Myne Rowland. Hendrix Harding and Nannie Sut ton. Virgie Emery and Murtie Hicks. - Everett Murray and Rebecca Wag- ster. Carl Harpole and Ruthie Wagon er. A4 t " - v ft V1V 7,' - ''' v - t ' fMt 4f . e 5t. v V' " K v i.'i 't , 5 "-Si T i v t Cast Assiasi . Wmm fiUErte v The casket containing the remains of P. M. Williams, soldier, private 4,251,856, Co. L, 57th Pioneer In fantry, arrived Friday from France vie Brect, from Ccmutery No. 531. He vas a son of IIr. James S. Wil liams, of near Troy. The body was one of many arriving at Hoboken July 8, last, and v.-as sent here with military escort. The funeral was conducted at Anticch Saturday at 10 o'clock a.m. Pro Patria. Tip Sams had twin3 And a razor-backed sow, Five dogs and a mule And an old roan cow; A bone spavined filly And a one-room lvouce, And a little wrinkled woman Just as meek as a mouse. Old Tip raised tobacco And he trafficked in skins; For he had seven sons In addition to the twins; And every mother's aou, And the littlfe mammy, Jude Smoked a pipe all day And the tw:rs both chewed. Hut Tip kopt a-digging And he never lest heart. For the dogs hunted rabit3 And they caught a right smart, And the bone-spavined filly And the mine pulled a plow, And they lived oft the givings Of the old roan cow And the accrn-fatted- farrow Of the razor-back cow. But here the story closes Of my little romance, For the seven sons are cleeping On the battlefields of France; Eut their daddy grows tobacco And traffics ctill in skins, And the little wrinkled mammy Has another pair of twins. Benzine Bird in Claremont (Va.) Herald. I Married a Native. They were looking at the kangaroo at the zoo when an Irishman said: "Beg pardon, sor, phwat kind of a creature is that?" "Oh," said the gentleman, "that 's a native of Australia." Good " Hivins!" exclaimed Pat; "an' me sister married one of thim." Boston Tranacript. Conservafii Saveyotir coat Vvest J5tnr Bu&hess'fiimssrs to match I One way to save real money these days is to purchase a pair of separate trousers. Let them match the months of wear that still remain in your old suits. We sell the well-known Dutchess brand, guaranteed to ive you maximum service. $3.50 to $12.50 W. G. Clagettj Co. Spoiled His "Poem." The average printer considers po etry a nuisance. Much so-called po etry Is all that and worse. It takes longer to set verse than straight prose and there are more chances for errors. A newspaper versifier recent ly wrote a few stanzas about his lit tle son, the first one beginning with the line, "My 3on! my pigmy count erpart." It appeared in the paper, my son, my pig, my counterpart," ind the poet was mad about it. Capper's Weekly. Not Worth Trying. Tips Why not try a home-brew recipe? , Taps It's this way. If I meet a friend under the influence of the for bidden, I'm afraid he isn't able to ?ive the recipe correctly, and when I ieet a man who has had a few drinks MMMiHanaeeieMeeMSSSSsiSMHSpeesMS'. and doesn't feel any happier, I'll be darned if I want the recipe. Shoe retailer. The Conventional Thing. Romantic Youth -"Why do you hesitate, darling? We could easily run away and get married." His Fancy "My dear boy, you're too Impossible! Why the only pho tographs I could leave behind me were taken before I had my hair bobbed." Passing Show. Injures Hand. Mr. Paul Johnson, of Johnson Transfer Co., i3 suffering with an injured hand.' He was thrown out of car on the Gibbs taxi line and his left hand crushed in the fall, the flo--gers dislocated and otherwise in jured, i i if! w Mi-, " m m i i f E&s u wv From actual photograph laktn in ths Edison Shop, Ftf& Avtntu, Nme York City Ifou can make this surprising experiment in owe store .Thelest gTVoMoliiis Violins differ subtly in tone! Test the New Edison Realism by that fact. We have an "Ave Maria" Re-Crratio.v played by Albert Spaldine with Guarnerius. This famous violin has brilliant, singing tone. We have a second "Ave Maria" Rk-Ckkation played by Carl Flesch with his genuine Stradivarius. mellow tone. This violin has a rich, his a Come in and compare these two Re-Cbea-tions tone for tone. If the New Edison makes clear the distinction between the singing Guaruerius and the mellow Stradivarius, you know it has perfect realism for you. "Me NEW EDISON "The Phonograph with a Soul" Albert Spalding bimself recently took part in a test of the New Edi son's Realism, at New York City. He played in direct comparison with the Rb-Cbeatioit of his performance by the New Edison. Mr. Henry Hadley, one of the jury of the three distin guished musicians who Unteoed from behind a screen, said: "The Rc Ca&ATioK matched Mr. Spalding's performance tone for tone." Tho New Edison is the only phono graph which has giveo this con clusive proof of its perfect realism. It has triumphed in 4,000 such comparison-tests. CH AS. DIETZEL, Jeweler . UNION CITY, TENN. Since 18U, the total price increue in th New Ediion hu been lea than 13. Mr. Ediion ha, penonallr, ab forbed more than one half fthe incfeaaedcaataofman '"' He ir nat be able to de thia much loacar. Bur now if yon Want to- tS'' Kadft f will help yea. Vdi- unaia ue panaeat I I " sn we5I I L (g) , UNION CITY, TENN. VJ A