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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 10, 1912)
THE OMAITA SUNDAY BEE: NOVEMBER 10, 1912.
XKTE turn the "spotlight" on some new arrivals in worn-
T en's clothes. Coats at $14.75, $17.50, $19.75, $25.00
and $29.75. Swagger new models in two-tone boucles, plaid back zebe
lines; satin lined broadcloths, chinchillas, cheviots and novelties.
Uncommon in style, color and price.
Later models in suits for the "junior"
tho "small" woman and women of normal stature. Fino
stripe Worsteds, plain and two tone Cheviots, imported
Velours,' Diagonnls, tailored into handsome suits which
reflect individuality and refinement to a fine degree;
you get your tailoring done at wholesalo in buying theso
suits at $17.50, $22.50, $25.00 and $29.75.
Dresses decidedly new effects in
dresses, sturdy serges, English novelties, French
plaids, Velvets, Corduroys and'Charmeuse; some in plain
tailored linen; others havo modified Pannlor skirts, Robcuplorro
collars or dainty frills or shadow lace adorn tho nock and slcovc.
Two specials in Waists, $5.75 and $8.75 Wnists which
nnflwor cvory dotnan,d of fashion of charmouso and mcasallne;
Itobesplorre collars; colors aro taupe, Jasper, navy or brown; sizes
32 to 40.
Neck Wear Midscason's assortments that aro complete
ly now; block and whlto creations so much In doniand.' "High" and
"soft" Robespierre collars, In black or'w,hlto satin with soft frills of
shadow laces. "Now Chinchilla" .effects with satin vestoe yok
Coat sots Collars of Irish crochet and cluny "stocks" of pure llnon
with black satin combinations.
11518-20 FARKAM STEEET.
I j STATE RETURNS BY COUNTIES
Latest Compilation Indicates
Change in Results.
N0RRIS HAS LARGE PLURALITY
Morchemt Leatla Aldrlrti 1r nrly
Ten Thonsanil In Srvrtilr-Hlx
ConnllF (hot llavi; llr
Nearly compete returns from the stat?
how little change In the relative stand
jlng of candidates for president, governor
and United States senator. Tho vole of
sixty-eight counties, many of whloh aro
official, give Taft 45.ZX5; Wilson. SS.JW
and HooBoVelt 59,435. The vote for gov
ernor from seventy-six counties give
Aldrlch 9S.74G and Moorehead, 108,i.
Most of tho missing counties have few
votes and the Indications aro that Moore
head's plurality will be under 11.000. The
vote for senator from seventy-three
counties Is Norrls 11.1,11; Shullenberser,
W,2H. Norrls' plurality probably will
exceed 18.000. The vote follows!
Governor nnd Senator.
Aid- More- Nor- Bhal-
ORISIS IN BALKANS
IS THREATENING THE
PEAOEOF ALL EUROPE
(Continued from 1'Mge One.)
ment from tho Turkish nriny In 1W0 for
political reasons are now being reinstated,
according to a special dispatch from Con
stantinople to the Kcho do Purls. They
will do their utmost to lick Into shape
the fresh troops brine dragged Into Nazi in
l'asha's army, which Is being- reorgnnUed
behind tho lines nt Tchatalja.
Mhnrn Dlrlalon Ainmijr 1'iivtcra.
LONDON, Nov. V.-Thoii8h tho end ot
the Balkan war apparently Is In sight, a
greater danger thun It threatened Kuropo
today. Tha powers forming tho triple
alliance, (Germany, Austria-Hungary and
Italy), and those composing the trlplo
entente, (France, Orrat' Britain and Ilus
sla), are divided Into two dlstlpct camps
as to tho policy to bo followed when
peace beween Turkey and the Balkan
allies has bceji brought about.
Absolutely Ignoring tho threat' of Austria-Hungary
tbaf ft will not tolernto tho
.Sen lan obavpdhey ' 6f Albania or oT" h
port on tho Adriatic sea, King Peter's
armies continue their advance through
tho country they wpre practically forbid
den to enHc'r.
Tho advance of tho Servians toward
tho Adrlatia coast can havo only one ob
jectthe seizure "of one or more seaports.
Hunaln Will Support Hrrvia.
Austria-Hungary Is known to havo the
support of Germany and Italy In the
stand tt has taken. The attltudo ot the
power composing the triple entento 1
not yet aq clean Russian popular feeling,
however, will force the government to
take the part of the Slavic states, and
when ltUMla dot so It can count on the
support of Its ally, France, and of Its
friend, Greet Britain. This Is not be
cause they particularly cars whether Ser
via gets all It wants or not, but because
If they want llussta's help when they
are In trouble they must support It In its
day of trial. The diplomats of the six
creat powers aro keeping In the closest
touch in the hope of preventing tho sit
uation from becoming any worse, but It
Is thought In diplomatic! quarters that
It will bo hard to hold Sarvia In Albania.
Flushed by victory and supported by
Its allies, Bervla will do Its utmost to
realise; Its ambitions. It m,ay, however,
he satisfied with something less than a
port on the Adriatic sea, and In view of
the motto ot the Balkan nations, "The
Balkan for the Balkan people." tt can
hardly tarn a deaf ear to the claims ot
tha Albanians to rule their own country.
On tha other hand, there are many who
think that Austria-Hungary will not risk
losing tho friendship ot the Balkan na
tions, with which tt has vast trade. It
has instructed its minister at Belgrade
to put Its point of view before tha Ser
vian government, so that direct negotia
tions between' the two countrlea will soon
(food Tailoring at
Our stook contains nil
thrtt'B now and up-to-dnto
in fall and winter woolens.
Every garment guaran
teed perfect in fit, quality
nnd workmanship, yet
"WM. Philips announces
his connection with this
firm and asks a Tiait from
all former friends nnd cus
tomers. J. G. Jackson & Go.
kt Iron BIdg.
be opened. In tho meftntlmo 1,000,000 sol-1 coat for power or less, than $3. There
dlers, ecuttorcd across tho territory of wero no delays or accidents and tho only
way one could know .that tho three-car
Kurnpcan Turkey are engaged In tho most
deadly war of modern history. 13vcn rtf
fllcal dispatches dcsctlbo tho battlefields
as strewn, with corpses. Among these
must be many .severely wounded tnen,
who, unable to move, wait In vain for
the arrival of the ambulance corps, which
Is notoriously unable to cope with the
Conflicting reports wore received today
from Bulgarian and Turkish source as
to the 'result of a battlo on tha western
front of Adrlanople. The Bulgarians claim
to havo captured the fort on Mount Kur
ial nnd another on Mount Papas, while
the Turks declare that tho Bulgarians
vicro dofeated with great loss In a two
days' battlo there.
I Nnlonlkl Surrender,
ATHKN8, Nov. 9. The capitulation of
thu Turkish fortress of Salonlkl, ns well
as Fort Knraburun, was signed last
night, according to an official dispatch
received by King George of Greece.
Twenty-five thousand Turkish troops sur
rendered. Iflnnl Asanolt HrKlim.
VIENNA, Nov. . The Bulgarians are
now attacking with all their strength
the remaining Turkish positions abjiit
Tchatalja nnd the fall of theso vita.
Turkish defuntas In (ront ot Constanti
nople Is only a matter of hours, accord
ing to today's dispatches from the Itelchs
Tho Bulgarian third army has pene
trated far Into tho forest region south
of Derkos lake, preparatory to tho ad
vance on Constantinople!, while the first
army Is engaged against the main Turk
Ish position cast of Tchatalja. This pos.
tlon la not yet completely pierced, but the
end of the Turkish resistance appears to
be In sight.
The raw Turkish troops, large numbers
of which were rushed out of Constanti
nople to meet tho onemlos' advance, aro
fighting strongly, but the exhausted vet
erans of tho earlier battles are offoring
little serious resistance.
Allies Arc Not Divided.
llELGRADi:, Hervlu., Nov. o.-"Th
league ot the Balkan nations Is utterly
opposed to maMng Albania an autono
mous Htate, as desired by Germany, Austria-Hungary
nnd Italy," sold Premier
Pachltch of Hcrvla In the course of an
Interview here today.
The premier laid emphasis on the faot
that the allied Balkan states are working
In harmony on alt quosttons. He declared
that thoy demanded the complete dis
appearance of tins sovereignty of tho sul
tan from European Turkey and tho di
vision of tho territory among tha vic
torious nations belonging to the Balkan
Cutter Ordered to Beirut. '
WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 9.-The
United States revenuo cutier, Unalga,
now at Port Said, en route from Balti
more to Alaska, has been ordered to pro
ceed Immediately to Beirut and Smyrna
to protect American clttsens and their
EDISON'S BEST INVENTION
Revolution tu Motive
br New lint t rry
Thomas A. Edison has struck another
resounding chord upon the harp pf fame.
This time It Is a storage battery that
furnishes tho theme, but It Is a battery
as different from the commonly known
type of lead battery as tho wonderful
moving picture camera Is different from
the first kodak or the brilliant tunc.
sten lamp Is different from the yellow,
smoky incandescent lights of the early
days of this electrical era. The ''Wis
ard" himself says that his hew battery
Is the greatest accomplishment of his
life. It represents ten years of labor
and the expenditure of between $3.WJ,
000 and 1 1.000,000. One machine alone,
which he Invented to wind the tubes
of tho battery to prevent them from
buckling, cost tl.BOO.000. Mr. Edison
raked and scraped the earth to discover
the elements for his battery, and then
found that those most suitable were
nearest at hand nickel and steel. The
new battery cost twice as much as til
otd lead storage battery, but in efflc
lency. life, and many other point titer
Is said to be no comparison.
Of the 150 railway, financial and en
gineering men, who made the trip from
the Pennsylvania station In New York
to Long Beach In a Beach storage bat
tery train last week there were no skep
tics at the end or the Journey, and thslr
claim that the new Edison atoracrs bat
tery Is destined to revolutionise certain
phases of transportation, went unchal
lenged, Tho twenty-rivo-mlls trip each
way b mad on schedule time, about
fifty-five minutes each way, with a uet
tram was being propelled by power
within itself, was to lift up the scats
In tho earn and observe tho rows of
silent colts beneath each eo.
Experience has shown that n trolloy
line requires a power station generating
600 horsopowcr to movo a three-car
train over Its lines under all conditions.
Experts' assert 'that a 100 horsepower IMI
soh batter Installation accomplishes
tho same work. Tho reason for this Is
that each car Is on the multiple unit
system, that ts, each car In complete
within Itself, requiring nothing outsldo
tho power In its own battery cells to
propel It. Tho storage battery system
(loos away with overhead wires and
poles, bonding of rolls and the enttro
equipment of a trolley , Hno system, to
say nothing ot tho saving In deprecia
In the ordinary stordgo battery street
car, tho battery cost is flgurod at 7
cents per cur, per mile, or V per 100
miles. Tho expense In connection with
tho Bdlson battery is placet) at 10 cents
per 100 miles. Tha ordinary lead bat
tery has n, llfo ot two or three years at
the most. Tho Kdtson battery is guar
anteed for five yearn, ha been In
actual operation for six. years, and r overe
factory tests give It an estimated life
of from ten to flfteon years. The cost
of construction of .the Edison storaga
battery street car system la said to bo
about 75 per cent of that of tho ordin
ary trolley system.
Its greatest service Is expected, to como
In tho branch line field of railroads,
thoB neaessory tentacles of all great
railroad systems. The cost of hauling
the extra weight .ot an ordinary lead
battery system for car lighting, as com
pared with Edison batteries, Is about
J800 a year, tha old lead batteries for a
six-car train weighing 2,680 pounds, as
oompared with the weight of 800 pounds
for the Edison batteries. Thero are
suventy-tlvo uses to which tho now bat
teries can be put, which touch practically
the. entire gamut of electrical operations.
Walt Street Journal.
Kearney ,. 1,019
Stanton ' tm
Howard .. H
Antelope ........ 1,693
ilutler ..i 1,307
Boxt Butte m
'Cedar , 1,010
n I mo re i,m
Furors ......... 1,122
Greeley i ,
Kcya I'aplia.... 416
Illchardson .... 1,409
Harpy s AM
Washington .... 1,202
York ., 1.S02
Johnson ........ 1,002
Pierce ..... 0S9
Ilcd Willow 066
Loses Diamond in
Drain of a Bathtub;
I,ON ANGBLE8, Cal., Nov. 9. Max
Levy, a New York diamond salesman,
statod to friends hero today that gems
of his valued at $22,600 had boon lost
through a drain In a bathtub yesterday
to hts temporary great mental anguish.
Levy valued the diamonds so greatly
that ho would not trust them even to tho
safe In tho hotel where ha was a guest.
Ha carried them In a smalt chamois bag
about hts neck, even when bathing, which
he was doing when the string supporting
the bag broke and the diamonds disap
peared through the drain.
Levy dashed down four flights of
stalm and told his troubles to the hotel
clerk. An engineer soon recovered the
diamonds for Levy who presented the
rescuer with a diamond plh.
Jannus Lands at
I'LANKVILL'E. Mo- Nov. .-Tony
Jannus, who left Omaha Wednesday in a
hydro-aeroplane in an attempt to fly to
New Orleans, "following tho rivers,"
landed hero today, having made forty
miles fine leaving Bt. Joseph, Mo th's
morning. Exhaustion of his supply of
lubricating oil forced htm to land be
fore reaching Kansas City. II expected
to continue his flight to Kansas City
TiVMJ PA STOW nf T7TOCT UATJTTCTl
CHURCH OF OMAHA.
Totals 98,746 108,602 113,316 96,314
Tuft. Wilson, velt,
Washington .., 697
Butler ; g24
Garfield t 184
Harlan ' 91
Keith i 186
Key a Paha.. t.. 272
IO Kan 76
Nanou , C27
Garden .'. 736
Morrltl , 227
Co fax 620
Box Butt 221
nEV. V. JASPER HOWELL.
Scott's Bluff 3I0
(Continued from Page One.)
Every Modern Laundry Has a Meaning
of Its OWn
to Give You
All Shirts in Sanitary Covers, all Socks Darned Frco
Omaha's Quality Laundry
TO TELL OF HIS WORK
AS HIRED DYNAMITER
(Continued from Page One.)
of tho down town attractions for visitors
and homo folks nllkc.
Tho many Improvements that tho new
management has determined to make will'
glvo to Omaha tho most completely
equipped and most modern establishment
of Its kind In tho west.
Tho store has been temporally closed
to tuko an Inventory of tho stock nnd
definite announcement of tho rc-openlru?
of tho storo will bo made later. The now
firm will contlnuo tho present stylo firm
ANTIQUITY OF PLAYING CARDS
Htatorr of the Ucvll'i
Ilookn" Trncd Hack
IN POSTAL SAVINGS BANKS
WASHINGTON, Nov. .-Postmaster
General Hitchcock announced today that
approximately ts.090,000 had been de
posited to date in postal savings de
positories by 290,000 Individuals averaging
(96 per. depositor. The system Is now
Operated in 12.773 postottlcea and 7,657
banks have qualified to receive postal
Kentucky Distillery Burned,
COVINGTON. KV.. Nov. .-rjro today
destroyed Ahn three-story brick building
housing the Kentucky Hourbon DtsttUIng
company, tho Park-GUmore Chemical
company, and the Kentucky Pharmaceu
tical company, here, causing a loss of
The' Persistent ant judicious Use of
Newspaper Advertising Space Is the Rest
Road Into the "Big Uutlne" Class. I
in wearing apparel can
be had only at the
tailors. To obtain
goods, style and col
ors that best become
you, you must go to
a tailor who studies
styles and keeps up-to-date
Our suits and over
coats to order at $25
to $45 are models or
Hew, Wkm and What
394-8HJ South 16th St.
Vor tho last ten centuries, maybe oven
longer, humanity has spent much money
nnd tlmo over what tho Puritans wero
fond of calling tho "Devil's Picture
Hooks." Playing curds havo been traced
back to ubout tho year A. D. SOtf.
Their origin Is uncertain, nhd alt lovers
of tho colored pasteboards aro fond of
speculating as to their antiquity and tho
posslblo occult meaning of tho various
designs used on playing cards.
Tho good Queen Elizabeth played, and
so did her father, King Henry. Tho
crusaders brought back with them some
knowledge of card games after their cam
paigns against tho Saracens. Howover,
the pack of cards with which bad little
boyB play "seven up" in tho barn loft la
not the same as tho onus with which
Queen Bllzabcth won her courtiers'
money. Tho cards exhibited at tho world's
fair may havo bocn ten centuries old, but
recent researches have made their ago
Tho oldest playing cards In the world
are sold to be a Hindustani pack now in
the possession ot the Royal Asiatic so
ciety. An American poker expert would
hardly know what to do with them. They
aro round or oval In shape. There 'are
eight suits in as many colors, nnd In
stead of tho designs now In use tho court
cards are marked with elephants, viziers,
horses, tigers, bulls, and other emblems.
There is not a trace on them of a heart, a
diamond, or a club, Tho nearest thing to
a spado Is n queer-looking design resem
bling n "pineapple In a cup."
The Chinese manage to claim credit for
originating about everything that has
been handed down from antiquity. In
the Chinese dictionary, Chlng-tzse-tung,
It is claimed that cards were lnvonted in
the reign of his imperial majesty Seun
Ho for the amusement of his numerous
wives. Suen-Ho reigned about A. D. 112a
These were oblong and dotted cards.
.The French originated the four designs
that mark the BUlts. Tho diamond, or
carreau, was a sort of heavy arrow shot
from a crossbow, and was so named
from Its head being squared and shaped
In a diamond outline. The rpade, or
pique, was used to signify the necessity
for a general having plenty of these Im
plements in his magazines of war so that
lntrenchments might be thrown up when
needed. The trsfle. or club, signified that
a prudent commander would always camp
In a place abounding in trefle or clover
plants to that his cavalry might have
forage. Tha coeur, or heart, signified
courage, without which no battle might
It will be seen that all the designs had
some reference to the arts of war as
practised by the Frenchmen. Even the
ace was so named from the Latin word
as meanlruT money, the sinews of war.
The signs used on the first cards Im
ported from Italy Into Rngland were
swords, enptf. clubs and money, For gen
erations the Germans managed to play
cards without an ace. The first paste
boards were made oil hand-painted, later
they were made by the process ot wood
For several generations the four well
known designs have been In almost uni
versal use. At different times and in
different countries bells, cups, swords,
acorns, oak leaves, fruits, parasols and
heads have been used. Sooner or later
the cardmakcrs are forced to go back
to the old designs with which the players
About 20,000,000 packs of cards are man
ufactured annually In the various cour
tries of the world. Three-fourths of these
are made In the United States. Many of
these are of the cheaper sorts. Chicago
get the money from the International
union. Tho cllpplgg was a kind of a
certificate that tho explosion had oc
"Thinking the police were watching me.
as It was my first explosion." continued
AicManlgal, "I decided to leave Detroit
I wanted to work and for them to let me
alone. Hut HOckln keDt after us. saVlne
'Wo'vo'got tho goods on you now and you
havo to keep at It, for we are going to
clean out the National Erectors' associa
'I went to Chicago and worked there.
Tho next February Hockln oamo to my
nouse in south Sangamon street and said
he had a Job for me at Clinton. Ia,
'X went to Clinton, it wan a double-
track railroad bridge across the Mlssts
slppi river. I pulled, off tho Job pretty
much In Uio same way ,aa the other one,
placing thirty sticks of dynamite, at vari
ous places. One lot of dynamite failed
to go off on account of being frozen.
When I saw Hockln again he looked
greatly worrjed. explaining they had
found tha frozen dynamite and hsd ar
rested a man. He thought It was me and
was afraid! I would tell.
Paid by Ilnnllban.
"He paid mo my oxpenses and sold ho
would sea I was paid for my work. Later
t was told to go to a union headquarters
In Chicago, When I got thero Richard H.
Houlihan, financial secretary of a local
union, handed me an envolope containing
C5, adding a friend had loft It for me.
"Hockln said he was going to keep me
pretty busy after that-and ho was goin
to Buffalo, N. Y.. to 'look over a Job
and when I got a telegram signed 'Ping
or 'Clark' I Was to come. A few days
later 1 got a telegram saying.- 'Meet mo
In Oufralo and make It heavy,' meaning
make the charge heavy. The explosion
occurred in Buffalo. July 1."
McManlgal testified ho met Frank M.
Ryan, president of the union, befdro
dyniimtto was talked about
'Chestnr Krum, St. Louis, for the dc
ffhse, objected to. McManigul's testimony!
on the ground that his record as a de
fendant who had confessed made him In
competent Tho objection was overruled.
RACE IN WASHINGTON
STATE IS STILL CLOSE
SEATTLE, Waoh.. Nov. 9. With sev
enty precincts missing Ernest Lister
(dem.) has a lead of 935 over Governor
Marlon E. Hay (rep.) In tho race for
governor. As tho returns slowly como In
from the scattering preclnctB lato In re
porting Lister's jJurallty fluctuate
slightly and it is not unlikely that the
official count will be necessary.
The whole republics st.xto ticket, ex
cept governor, was ol-ctod by substuntlnl
pluralities. Mrs. Tosjpnlne C. Prvrtun,
republican candidate for superintendent
Of public Instrlctlon, who wn& nt f'.rn
reported to have been defmitoJ, won by a
The legislature Is na.nb.illy republican
In .both houses, but mn of tho repub
lican members-elect have been Identified
with tho progressive movement.
RAIL RATES ON HORSES
ARE FURTHER SUSPENDED
WASHINGTON, Nov. &.-Tho general
railroad rato advances on tho transport
tatlon of horses nnd mules on carloads
between Chicago and St Louis and other
points and stations in South Dakota, Ne
braska, Kansas, Oklahoma, Colorado and
Wyoming were today further suspended
by the Interstate Commerce commission
until May 32, 1D13.
Persistent Advertising Is tho Jioad tc
Bowels Get Weak
As Age Advances
Tho First Necessity Is to Keep the
Jlouels Gently Open With a MUcI
Healthy old age Is so absolutely do
Pendent upon the condition of tho
bowels that great care should b talon
to see that they act regularly. The fact
lnttl aa ae advances tho stomach
muscles become weak and lnactlyo and
the liver does not store
that ' aro necessary to prompt digestion.
Somo help can be obtained by eat
ing easily digested foods and bv alantv
of exercise, but thu if.r. i.
. - - a ii ivnuiut)
to most elderly people. One thlmr Is rr-
taln, that a otate of constlpaton should
aiwoys be avoided as It Is dangerous to I
life and health. Tho best plan Is to take
a mild laxatlvo aa often as is deomed
necessary. But with equal certainty It is
suggested that cathartics, purgatives,
physics, salts and pilla bo avoided, as
they do but temporary good and are so
harsh us to bo a shock to a delicate
A much' better plan, and one that thou
sands of elderly people are following. Is
to take a. gentio laxative tonlo like Dr.
Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, which aoU aa
nearly like nature as Is possible. In fact
the tendency of this remedy Is to
strengthen the stomach and bowel mus
cles and so train them to act naturally
again, when medicines of all kinds can
usually bo dispensed with. This Is the
opinion of many people of different ages,
among them Mr. William Delbert, Hoxle,
Kan., and Mrs. Pearl Wilson, 8andpoint
Idaho, and they have Syrup Pepsin con-
Mil. WW. DEIBEKT
stantly In the house.
A bottle can bo bought of any druggist
at fifty cents or one dollar. People
usually buy the fifty cent size firtt. and
then, having convinced themselves of Its
merits they buy tho dollar size, which ia
more economical. Any .elderly person can
follow these suggestions with safety and
the assurance ot good results.
If no member of your family has evei
used Syrup Pepsin and you would like to
make a personal trial of it before buying
It In the regular way of a druggist, send
your address a postal wilt do to Dr. W.
B. Caldwell, 415 Washington St., Montl
callo, 111., and a, free sample bottle will
be mailed you. Results aro always guar
anteed or money will be refunded.
Thero is an impression in some minds that a Dia
mond is a Diamond that they aro all alike and of equal
value, of same size and weight. Thero are rrrades or
qualities in Diamonds same as there is in anything else S
produced by nature. Thoy can -be had from $50.00 per S
carat up to $350.00 per carat exceptional ones bring S
$500.00 and upwards. Color, proportion, perfection or
degree thereof are factors to be considered. Knowledge
is equally as important a lactor ns honesty in soiling G
them, for that reason Diamond buyers should consider a
tho. hbuso of established reputation where they assume, k
-ri rlnfi.i.nn nf w rl- nl,n4rv.AM "fl7 1 ..... 1 11 1 1 ni
uj ui'jjiix ui iisn. iriuitDVOl. TU JIHVC UKCll tSClllUg TllOm
for tho past 22 years under contraot to buy back $tt any
time within one year from date of purchase at price paid
less ten por qent full price allowed in oxchnngo at any
time. Wo have them from $5.00
to $600 in rings.
Mall Order Qlvea Froxapt AttaattOU
Will Qiaaly Send a Xamber
Approval Prspaytnr All Obaxfss.
Oil I Pi
Fine Sterling SilvFA
The wedding silver you pieaont will' Olwaya be
a source of pride and some day a ctarlshod heirloom
If bought wisely. W absolutely guarantee that
quality ana pnun are ngnu tioox lor tae name.
LINDSAY THE JEWELER
M1H "oath, letk atreet.
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