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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 29, 1912)
THE BEE: OMAn.V. FR1)AT. MARCH 29. 1M2.
GOYERKOR GOES IN HIDING
Nebraska Executive Hav Not Be
Seen Until Next Monday.
WILL TAKE TIME OFF TO BEST
Capitalists Are aKraar la Brsl
W ark I aoa Irrlaatlaa aaa Power
, Project mm I ppcr Leas W ara
Weather Perm 1 1 a.
, (From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. March S.-tSpecial.) "Tell
all callers that 1 have (one Into the hole
and pulled the hole in after me." was
the word Governor Aldrlch left with Ins
office force this moraine, all of which
means that the governor has dropped
out of sight and Intends to stay out until
Monday. Ever since the trouble started
at the penitentiary the governor has
net only been working overtime, but has
been greatly harassed by events and Is
tii-ed and nervous and desires a rest,
which he has been unable to get whtle
remaining in 'hin office. Where he has
tone the office force decline to say.
On his return he will find a number
of sneaking dates awaiting him. as fol
lows: Albion. April a, Good Cltiiens'
league; Kali bury. April 11, Commercinl
t.tub; argumenta on Coad protest to Hoss
valer tight filing: Ord. April IS, Grand
Army of the Republic; rBoken Bow, April
17, Country Life commission
!trad for Low Project.
V. It. Currle was at the tapltoi today
trying to ascertain whether the public
ownership talk had so Influenced the
Jioa'd of Irrigation that It was likely to
Interfere wllh filings for water rights
and was informed b ythe engineer In
c.hajge that lie did n.t se how the board
iou'.d In iy nay Interfere with filings
inado and rvtculed In good ralth. Mr,
.i:iio says tl.a; himself and E. D. Ben
i:ett. together with other New York cap
l:ulisis were bit loudy to go to work on
the Iajvip i-ivr pmlect near Broken Bow
i. hd were only walling for the weather
to permit a.'tual work. The money - to
carry the project through Is all raised and
Tnere are no adverse filings to hamper
in nt i IJiu ol.n cnntMtimlatpB tnn-
Iiing the Middlo Loup near Conutock,
where ihH) horsepower will be developed.
The generating plant and distribution sys
tem Is estimated to cost 1000,000 and will
furnish light and power for Grand
Island, York, Aurora, Broken Bo wand
other towns In that section of the state.
. Captain J. II. Rlffe, Company O, Ne
braska National Guard, Hastings, lias
Bonds Delivered to Mate.
Mayor T. C. Patterson and Treasurer
F. U Mooney of North Platte were at
Father's Eczema on Hands and
Wrists. NotAblatoWorkfor Six
Months. " Son's Trouble on face
, and Neck. 'Cuticura' Cured Them.
Dam port. Wash. " Two yean ago when
I was la Great Jails, Meattna. I got ecseraa.
at list then war only lew little red
v staples my
hand but after a
week my heads
and wrists wen
covered with tbem,
tad after twa weeks
they developed Iota
little sons. Tber
would lick and
bun so badly that
I eauld hardly itaod it and I hardly dared lo
go to sleep at light fcc fear of scratching. I
tried aniea salve, . eartolle Mire,
aad a number of ethers, but they all did tot
do me any good, aad at last I Bade up my
mind that then was DO ours for ma. I was
sot able ta work for six months. I got a
rake of Cuticura Soap aad a boi of Cuticura
Ointment. After using Cuticura Soap and
Ointraest for week I saw that tbey wen
doing aw good. In three months I was com
pletely cured, aad then It no sign of the
erseras returning. My son was cured of .km
disease through Cuticura Soap and Ointment."
(Signed) Andrew Hanson. Sept. 2S, 111.
Bit toa, Mr. Ctrl Hanson (also of Daven
port), writes: "I got akm disease and it was
ail aver my hot aad Bed:. 6ometinMt it
termed just at if I would go cruy from the
itching aad at tight I could not sleep. At last
a friend toM ma to get Catieurt Boas and
Oiatmtnt. Attar using them a few days I tew
I was goiag ta get better. Cuticura Soap tad
Oral matt completely cured me of my akin
trouble." (Signed) Carl Hanson. Aug. 2. 'II.
CutKura Boss and Ointment am told
t.eijwheie. Sample of each Bulled free,
with 32-p. book. Address. "Cuumrs,"
Dept. T, Bostoa. Tender-faced mea thsuld
than with Cuticura Soap having Stick.
It auM Oe ptmmr
m aaaa It s trrm killer sad aarwv
tots ta sil scsfc luaac
htt tent sped hy pknfrteas nw the
but 11 rears. r all evetcel.
VMsaal.fi iBatsstfr Bi water. roeale
Brrtesie ass Bremtame
as a aomemt. seaM satase aulas
BB a raiieas siaasara as ran as.
II Seat hf eranpets e.sDBsaie. 1
Ask rear doctor er eesd tar sicUet, I
the capitot today delivering to the state
1 treasurer ISm.OOu worth of North Platte
bonds which were sold to the state about
two years ago. The entire issue was
IW,, but after tW.WO worth had been
delivered the further issue was tied up
by court proceedings, which have Just
been determined in favor of the legality
of the issue.
D. D. Price, encineer of the State
Board of Irrigation, has teen elected an
honorary member of the tniersity of
Nebraska Engineering society.
Work of lalaalitatloa.
The Russo-imertcan Colonisation so
ciety, KB West Thirty-eighth street. New
York, has written Secretary Mel lor of the
State Agricultural society regarding the
colonisation of 2.O0O families of Russians.
The company wants about 30.0U0 acres of
land suitable for agriculture in the sec
tion where rainfall Is depended on for
crops. The society, the officials say. Is
prepared to pay down from &.0M to
rrs.KU with the balance of the purchase
price on ten years time. The first party
of thess Immigrants is expected to arrive
in New York toon.
The German-Hussion Family society of
Lincoln has filed articles of incorpora
tion with the secretary of state. The
corporation has a capital stock of $1,000,
divided Into shares of 13 each. The ob
ject of the society is to pay death bene
fits tu its members and also for social,
musical, dramatic and literary purposes.
Road to Sell Cald Motes.
The Missouri Pacific railroad has asked
; end been granted permission by the rall
I way commission to sell 5 per cent gold
notes to the amount of ti.000.000, payable
In three years, the sale price to be 05
per cent. The purchaser Is tho Union
Trust company of New York. Some time
ago the company was granted permission
to issue bond to pay Mr equipment al
ready ordered and for future equipment
purchases and for betterments. The bond
market, however, waa in such condition
the company was unable to float the
bunds advantageously, and It now de
sires to borrow on a three-yeartiote, giv
ing the bonds authorised and other stocks
and bonds owned by the company as col
i Asks ta Issue Beads.
The Lincoln Traction company has
asked permission to Issue bonds to the
amount of t&l.lii to take up floating In
debtedness Incurred for extensions and
permament Improvements In Hi plant.
The company submits a schedule of the
Improvements, totalling $96,000, all of
which have been paid for by thort time
loam and other resources of the company,
and It bow desire to capitalise these ex
penditures. The commission has not yet
ruled. on the application.
Kin Material Randall Is tending out to
the towns and cities of the ttate copies
of proposed ordinances compelling the
burning of trash and rubbish of all kinds
which causa fire haaxard. The ordinance
is accompanied by a description of a
cheap trash burner suitable for the pur
pose. Statistics compiled by the Men and Re
ligion movement show that SO per cent of
the graduates of the Lincoln and Temple
High schools In this city follow up by
taking work at the university.
CaaTleto Glvea Esereiee,
Clinton It- Lee, contractor for the peni
tentiary labor. It not using anywhere
near the number of men hit contract call
for, only IV being employed at present j
Under direction of Warden Mellck the
remaining prisoners are given exercise
dally In the prion yard, and today this
was varied by the setting up exercises
used In the army. Major Ant lea being In
charge. The convicts appeared to enjoy
the change, but they would relish It more
if there waa opportunity for them to re
turn to their regular employment.
Attorney General Martin has gone to
Washington to hear arguments In the
supreme court on tht Minnesota rale
case. While tills ttate does not partici
pate In the hearing. It was thought much
Information bearing on the Nebraska cat
to come up later could be obtained.
Managers of farmers' co-operative ele
vators In southeastern Nebraska are
meeting in Lincoln, discussing trade
topics. There an about 100 persons pres
North Platte Takes
Over Water Plant
NORTH PLATTK. Neb., March 3.
(Special.) Tha city of North Platte will
become the owner of the water plant In
this city next Saturday when the plant
will her transferred to the city. The suit
brought by the receiver of the North
Platte Water Works company against the
city waa determined adversely to the
city In the circuit court of appeals and
a decree of specific performance ren
dered, compelling the city to pay tss.ow
for the plant. A representative of the
watea works company has been here for
the last few dayt and Items of extensions
and Improvements have been adjust ed
and settled between the company and the
city and the amount to be paid has been
agreed upon and fixed at $s7.74.K Mayor
Patterson and. City Attorney Halllgan
left for Omaha and Lincoln today, where
the transaction will be closed by telling
the bonds to the ttate of Nebraska, and
transferrins the funds to tha water works
company and receiving a conveyance of
BAYERS DECLARES SHOT
TO PROTECT HIS MOTHER
BROKEN BOW. . Neb.. March .
(Special Telegrwtn.) Frank Bayers, the
nvyrar-old boy tttu shot and hilled Joe
Teahoej near Anselmo yesterday morning,
was brought to Broken Bow last Bight
by Deputy Sheriff Orr and placed In Jail.
Coroner Pennington held an Inquest this
afternoon at Anselmo. According to
Bayers' statement Teahon, who lived in
the same house with Ms mother. Mary
Bayer, and whose farm adjoined, hat
apparently wanted to get rid of the
woman and children for some time and
told her there would be a killing If
aba did not get out
Bayers worked for Adrea Bass near
Ansel me and an Tuesday his mother tele
phoned for him to come over which he
did. Wednesday morning Teahon found
a shotgun that had been hidden and
started to abuse the woman. The hoy
warned him, but Teahon continued to
Bayers drew a revolver and fired sev
eral shots, two of them taking effect In
the alxVjoaau and heart. After the
shooting Bayers redo to the Andrews
ranch where) he found Consiahte Short
whs took him to Anselmo. Teahon was
44 years oM. Mrs. Bayers Is C and the
mother of four children.
A frnrn of Cwld '
could buy nothing setter for female i
weakness, lame back and kidney j
trouble than Electric Bitters. Only 39c
For sale hy Beaton Drug Co. j
FARMERS IN LINE FOR TAFT
Expressions of Political Sentiment
Gathered First Hand.
HAVE FAITH IK THE PRESIDENT
ssbataatlal Mew wf Bart toawty
Cite Their t iem aad Ksprrsa
Selves as sptwrtrra ml
CR-UG, Neb.. March S.-SpeciaU
Burt county seems to be alive with the
Taft sentiment and It Is not confined
entirely to the men of the towns therein.
Among the many farmers who express
a sentiment for President Taft were the
Captain Joseph Hall, a very substantial
farmer and former member of the legis
lature, said: "1 believe that a majority
of the men uf the farms are for President
Taft or will bo If he receives the nomina
tion. Some mistakes In his early .ad
ministration have been moro than offset
by the many good things later accom
plished. A majority of my neighbors
are for the rcnonunatton of the presi
dent." Another enthusiastic agriculturist for
President Taft Is G. P. Bookings. He said:
"President Taft has shown himself to
be more of a statesman than a politician
and a true progressive. He will become
stronger as the days go by and people
understand him. I have traveled quite
a considerable amount up and down this
line of road the last few weeks andS I
find the sentiment chsnglng wonderfully
In favor of the presldeul."
R. A. Tempelton, sr., another very
strong, supporter of the president. Is a
well known fsnner and stock raiser and.
one o fthe o'd scttlera of Burt county.
He said in part: "1 have great faith In
President Taft. He Is a man of un
bounded knowledge and experience, knows
the needs of th ecountry and has In the
past in various ways shown his progres
sive spirit. I have been farming over
fifty yean In Nebraska and I have
never seen things to favorable for the
farmer as at the present time. I know
several farmers who ten days ago were
against the nomination of Mr. Taft who
are now favoring his election."
At the little rustling village of Craig
there are plenty of men who favor the
renomlnatlon of President Tsft and are
not at al backward in saying so. J. W.
McMullen and A. J. Miller, whs were un
hitching their horses ready to start for
home so. expressed themselves, Mr, Mc
Mullen said: "President Taft haa made
a good president and 1 think we fellows
on the farm have no kick corning. "You
can count me In on that, too," said Mr.
Miller, as he climbed Into his wagon.
C. B. Clark, another well known farmer
said Boms very good things favorable to
tha president, among them being this:
The years of the Taft administration
have been prosperous years for the
farmer and I believe that a continuation
of the administration will mean four
years of even greater prosperity.
K. A. Adams, s veteran of the civil
war, who after farming many years, has
moved to town to take lite easy, said:
I INVITE EVERY WOMAN
Every woman is invited to consult our Staff of Physicians, Surgeons and Specialists, at tht
Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N.Y., by letter at my expense R.V. Pierce, M. D.
There is every reason why women should not trust their delicate constitutions in the
hands of unskilled persons. It requires a thorough medical education to appreciate and
understand the female organism. , There is every reason why she should write a specialist
As a powerful, invigorating tonic " Favorite Prescription" imparts strength to the whole
system and to the organs distinctly feminine in particular. For, over-worked " worn-out,"
"run-down," debilitated teachers, milliners, dressmakers, seamstresses, "shop-girls," house
keepers, nursing mothers, and feeble women generally, Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is
unequaled as an appetizing cordial and restorative tonic.
As a soothinc and strength- i
ening nervine " Favorite Pre
icription" is invaluable in
allaying and subduing nervous
excitability, irritability, nervous
exhaustion, nervous prostra
tion, neuralgia, hysteria, spasms,
fainting spells, and other dis
tressing, nervous symptoms
commonly attendant upon
functional and organic disease
of the distinctly feminine or
gans. It induces refreshing
sleep and relieves mental 'anx
iety and despondency.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre
acriDtion is devised and out
up by a physician of vast experience in the treatment of woman's maladies. Its ingredients
have the indorsement of leading physicians in all schools of practice.
The " Favorite Prescription " is known everywhere as the standard remedy for diseases
of women and has been so regarded for the past forty years and more.
Accept no ucrct nostrum in place of "Favorite Prescription" a medicine of known
COMPOsrroN, with a record of forty years of satisfaction behind it. Sold by all Druggists.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets invigorate the stomach, liver and bowels. One to three
dose. Easy to take as candy.
Send 31 one-cent stamps to pay cost of wrapping and mailing only on a free copy
of Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser, 1008 pages, cloth-bound. Invalids' Hotel
tad Surgical Institute, R. V. Pierce. M. D.. President. Buffalo. N. Y.
There are bound to be discomforts when
everybody wants to go home or down town
at once. To become irritable about it only
makes matters worse.
Omaha & Council Bluffs
Street Railway Company
"I am for President Taft for many
reaotis and I feel that on the record he
has made he Is surely entitled to a
Asks Senators to
Oppose Sugar Bill
SCOTT'S BU'FF. Neb.. Marvh
(SpeclaD The Scotts" Bluff Commercial
club hss passed a series of resolutions
asking Nebraska senators to vote against
the house tariff bill which removes the
tariff on sugar. Copies were sent to
Senators Brown and Hitchcock. The reso
Whereas. The house of representatives
has passed a bill which will shortly come
before the senate for consideration, re
movine the tttrlff on sussr. and
Whereas. Such legislation would he
highly detriments! to tlie Interests of the
western action of rrraka. anu wouia
seriously cripple. If not entirely destroy.
the leadinc Industry of this part of the
He it Resolved. That we urge our rep
resentatives In the t'nlted States senate
to do all In their power to prevent the
passage of an id bill by the senate, and to
oppose any legislation tendlnK to reduce
the tariff on sugar, as detrimental to
the beet sugar Industry, that means so
much to the state of Nebraska.
FIVE HUNDRED TEACHERS
- IN SESSION AT M'COOK
M'COOK. Neb.. March -(Seclal Tel
egram.) The enrollment of the South
west Nebraska Teachers' association to
day reached nearly 5"0, one of the record
breaking enrollments In tho' history of
the association. Lectures were given
today by Pr. Wlnflehl Scott Hall,
and Deputy feute Superintendent Klliott
In the primary', grammar and high school
Tonight Chancellor Iluchtel of the Den
ver university sddreascd a crowded house
at tha Temple theater on 'The pleasant
ness of American Ufr." A concert hy
the house quartet rounded out the days'
Ktaatoa Teach Ins Force.
STANTON, Neb.. March S8.-(8rieclal.)
-The Board of Kducatlun of the Stanton
public schools mot last night and elected
the following as psit of the corps of
teachers for the next school year: J.
H. Welch, superintendent: Elmer O.
Blackatone. principal: Miss Anna Daniell.
high school work: Mrs. J. I. Elmore, In
termediate; Esther Haste, first primary;
Edna Fox, second primary, and MIssMea-
sie Emery of Wllber. Neb.
The Concrete Engineering company has
Just been organised and established here
by C. Louis Meyer. Mr. Meyer Is an
Omaha boy, born and raised here, the
son of A. L. Meyer. After graduating
from the local high schsol, Mr. Meyer
took up this line of engineering In the
technical schools, and hat since had a
great deal of experience with contractors
In thlt line of work. The business which
Mr. Meyer established here Is a new one
for Omaha, and ha contemplates, not only
the building of concrete structures and
flreprooflng, hut also the designing and
preparing of complete drawings when
desired, and at the same time working In
close harmony with other architects.
Make a enaa IT ) la front of the
treat sf the ass froai whkh you sulfas ass.
i.Ceestlftana D sarins Dows
..Diastases FaiausaT Spalls
Pan la Barlr
tr Ja jst Slay sOsr anaatoaat es s
JUST SEND ME THIS COUPON .( fl-)
; Dtt, PIEMCPB INVALIDS' HOTEL. Bmttmlm, H, T.
Pleats tend ass letter of advice asd year Book for Worsen. aH free sad pesttf said
without any shllgttiett an mr part whatever.
i FottOOat, State
Ago! Hew Isag tmletsdt Are yes aMirledt !
Malia a eraa f X ) la front of tha aianeata fraa wsick roa suffer. Twe tlliaal (U) 1
In front sf the ess front whkh you sulfar awat.
Democratic Mayor of
Norfolk Refuses to
NORKOlaK. Nb.. iUrch iSpwial
TtlfKTm. Mayer John Friday, a demo
crat, last night rrfu9rJ to Introduce V.
J. Bryan to a local audience or to occupy
a smt on the Mas. He save no reason.
Mr. Bryan's speech was an attack on
Senator Hitchcock and a defense of his
opposition to Governor Harmon. He
sild Hitt-hoock as no Ioncr "An arts
tocrat; he Is now a plutocrat. 1 have
tried to make him a democrat and at
times thought I was succeeding. He has
hsted me for sixteen years ever since
I supported V. V. Allen for Fenator In
stead of Hitchcock, though at times for
certain reasons he has concealed his
NEBRASKA WORKMEN FORM
AURORA, Neb.. March St. -(Special)
The Nebraska Workmen Accident asso
ciation was organised In this city yes
terday. The incorporators are J. II.
tlrosvener, Or. J. M. Woodsrd and Fred
Jeffera of Aurora; John H. Bennett of
Omaha: Joseph oberfelder of Sidney, and
A. M. Walling and Guy T. Walling of
While entirely separata and distinct
from the Ancient Order of United Work
men, all of the men actively engaged
In the promotion of the enterprise arr
prominent members of that society, and
It Is from the expressed desire of many
workmen for health and accident Insur
ance that the Idea sprung. Two of the
directors are members of the Ancient
Order of United Workmen flnsnce com
mittee. Officers were elected a follows: Pres
ident, J. II. Orosvener: vice president.
J. II. liennett: sccretary-treaiurer. lr.
J. M. Woodsrd: board of directors, John
H. Bennett, Joseph Oberfelder, Ouy T.
Walling, A. M. Walling. Kred Jeffera
PHELPS SUNDAY SCHOOL
WORKERS ELECT OFFICERS
IIOLMIKriE. Neb., March S.-(Spe-
cal.)-The Phelps County Sunday School
association closed a profitable session In
this city last evening. There was a good
attendance of Sunday school workers
from all over the county, asd two offi
cers of the state aasoclatlon.Mlas Mar
garet Brown, the general secretary, and
W. II. Klmherley, superintendent of the
adult department, were present to give
the principal addresses. The following
officers were chosen: E. C. Potts, Hold
rege, president: A. T. Curtis, Sacramento,
vice president; Miss Huldsh S anion,
Fa arr I of Eaalseer Temple.
.WYMORK. Neb., March .-(8peclsl.-The
funeral of Paul Temple, the en
gineer who was killed In the Burlington
wreck near Keswick, Neb., Tuesday
morning, wsa held this afternoon at I X
o'clock from the family home here. Tem
ple was m years of tge tnd letvet a
widow and four children.
Iidnnr Treabla Casts
Bladewr Trouble pfji"
Ovsriee Pars ......Sue Dieaaes
Mot Plashes Imtore Bleed
Itching Parts ...... UtaamalliBi
stsersrs aaarl if res tw'as.
Ws have g flat for very choolhotne in tie land and the
children and teachert in every portion of this country ara cnthtututi
rally prorootinf tha idea of fettlnf large American Flags foe their
schools. Ask your iKoe dealer about our flig plan.
Nine O'Clock School Shoes
for Boys and Girls
ars made just the war growing boyt and firla like them. Yea can
romp and run when wearing Nine O'Clock School Shoea and alwaye
her your feet feel free and comfortable. Nine O'Clock Shool Shoes
will not get out of shape either and they'll outwear any other ihoe
made. It's in the way they are made double toes and re-inorccd
McKay tawing and the strong leather that's specially selected for then.
Free A History of Our Flag
A beautifully illustrated book "Our
Flag," h Francis Scott Ky 3rd, trill ba
mailed fret to every child tending 2 cents
for postage. Write for your copy today.
YXL MANUFACTURIRf ST.L.OUI
When you want an especially good
bottle of rye for your company, buy
Why not have it for yourself
Distilled 4 times makes it 4
Bottled in Bond
Each bottle la sealed with
the U. S. Government Stamp.
Its age Is
u. a. uoverameni.
Its purity by the Schenley
, Its quality speaks for itself.
Wnen you buy Kye, buy Bcbenley. At all dealer.
Schenley Distilling Company, Lucssce, Pa,
ART IN THE HOME
One's individuality ia expressed Jargely by tbs
taate shown In the decoration of the home. It Isn't a
matter ot expenitve embelllthment. Often a little tepla
print, or an Inexpensive but artistic Russian Braia, can
be made to lend an air of distinction to an entire room.
We abould be very glad to bare you Inspect our
collection of Inexpenalve art goods. Perhaps we ean
. auggeat Just w hat you require.
A. HOSPE CO.
1613-15 DouUs Street
PARALYZED ELEVEN YEARS
Friendless, Dependent Absolutely Upon Himself for Support
John Gordon Will Earn $5,000 for Some Public Chanty,
the Interest of Which Will Bring: Him $25 a Month .
For Life $4,000 of Which is Earned,
If youvsre a magaxina reader yon csn
save cents and help earn 4."0 -or a
charitable institution and be of great
assistance In making a life long cripple
John Uordon, the magazine man
: umaha. whoa back was broken
., vears aco. . Is a friendless
and helpless paralytic However, rather
.i... h. a charitr oatient. he became a
magazine subscription agent. Two years
sgo be arranged to writs subscrip
tions for the Curtis Publishing Co. each
month for twenty months for which
ill deposit . to the Conserv
ative savings Loan Association with
the understanding that the principal
would revert to some CHARITY which
bis subscribers must decide, tbs inter-
For Your School
"ttwtttwMxtist tffhg, favorite Fy
of Six Generation."
''ntei M aoo
guaranteed by the
jest of which will assure him sn Income
of :se a year when hs can no longer
klr. Gordon has succeded In writing
MS3 subscriptions to the Ladles' Horns
Journal, the Saturday Evening Post and
the Country Gentleman pries ll-at a
year but atill needs 1297 subscriptions
It Is absolutely neceasary that herbal!
secure 7 subscriptions to complete the
0S fur March, otherwise tbs $5,009 prise
csn NOT BE EAKNUIX
ik-glnnin May 1st the Ladies
Home Journal will be $2.00 a rear.
Why aot send in four renewal bow
a few months la advance aad save
50 rents? Present price $1.50.
TIkhs sands purchase the Saturday
Evening Post news stands charge
$2.60. His price $1.30. Save $1.10.
Thousands of. fanners aad market
men read the Country GenUemaa,
f 1.30. Every order earns SO ceata.
Your order will not only confer a
great benefit to this unfortunate man
In providing for his future, but will
actually contribute SO rents towards
the $3,000 for charity. Rush in yoxgr
order and renewals today. His tele
phone is Douglas 713. Address,
John Gordon, Sonth 24th Street,
lima ha, N'rb, Yonr order, or renew
al. may save the $3,0O0 prize, which
will otlMsntise be lost.
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