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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 2, 1913)
THE EE; OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, APRU 2, 1913.
Sale Underwear Crepes
Wednesday, we will placet on sale 2,000 yard of 25c
White Underwear Crepes at ISc a yard.
Special Sale of Soiled Satin
Damask Table Cloths
Fifteen $1.85, jG6x6& Soiled Table Cloths, 'M prlco 03o each
rwenty $2,60, 68x6S Soiled Table Cloths, (4 prlco, $1.26 each.
Two $6.00, 2x2& yards, Soiled Table pldtHs, price, $3.00 each.
Four $4.60, 2x1 yards. SoIled Tdblo. Cloths, Vt price, $2.26 each.
Ono $10, 2x3 yards, Soiled. Table Cioth, J4 prico, $5.00 each.
One $17.60, SOyards, 8oled Table Cloth, hi price, $8.76 each.
One .$1C0O, 2x4' yards, Sollod Table Cloth, ft price, $7.50 each.
Four 6; Wtotm. yds., Soiled Table Cloths, H Price, $10 oich.
rwo"$25, 215l'x2.' yds., 8olle'a Tablo Cloths. H prlco, $12.60 each.
Hx $S6, 2x yds., Soiled Table Cloths, M price, $12.60 each.
One $16, 24x3 yds. Soiled Trible Clbth, hi price, $7.60 ach.
Ono $35, 2x3 yds., Boiled Table ptoth, hi price, $17.60 each.
Ono $36, 2&x3 yards; Soiled Table Cloth, hi vrice, $16.00 each.
Women's and Children's
Our assortment of Summer under
wear 1 now complete. FVom the
sret variety of styles which we of
fer this season, a selection won t
dii' irnx vest, low neck
sieevee, Itc end 20c. "
Women' -g-suae TJnlon Salts, low
reck, no ydeeves,. fitted or umbrella
knee. 30o a suit.
Women's Slsfe tJalon Salts, low
tieck, ho sleeves, .fitted or umbrella
tents, csa a ralU ,
Cl's tares in one salts, low
neok, knee, length, all sizes, 80o 1Mb
Silk Dresses and Sttit Made
in Our Chen Taller Shop
ofref 1n thts'depSrtmsnt,' a ser
vice ascend -to none, and -so fsr su-,
perldr to many othtra that e ask a
chance to 'show you-personalty why.
so mar women, have been satisfied
with our tailoring. Ypu Select from
an almost Unlimited assortment tif
fabrics. Xsch garment la'tnade only
srtsra- careful study of your Indl
vidua! needs. Our tailors are .exper
ienced, Dress Qobds Section,
55m5amd jlxtekntH mtkkwtt
Wanted-Ntney for Tornado Sufferers
CITIZENS OF OMAHA AND VIOINITY:
Th OitiMM' Jttlitf OommittM mkw this appMl to trvs
people who hitre not yet gubecribed to the relief fund to
end in tktir ootribtion at once.
Xaiy dtiatni, busineee men and corporations Have-held
back wuii-C official oall for money. THIS IS THJ5 0AL.
T. J. Mahoney, Oji&irman?
SubecdFtiM.inay J mWeit the' 'cSty Hall . (Oovn'ftjl
Chambers), or mailed to Kohert Oowtll, treasurer.
o signs of weakening. A big force of1
men worked all night placing sandbags
,an4 other holdbacks along the city front
Durl)f iHs sarlv hour today another
dtMhtnntpt the "fighting Seventh"
from Chicago arrived under Colonel
Blasby and nipsty naval reserves under
Tfw sheriff haS requested Governor
Dunne to appeal to the War department
to move three large boats from the Mis
sissippi aWa'rid !n "front of Cairo to lie
used In "emergency;. '-' '
lUfugess continued to leave the city
all nlfht and crowds are still waiting at
depots to get out.
WiMt4 jftMnsr, ,
TKPwaW ls'riin shuch' more traptdly
than' jrestsrday and the demand for mors
worklngmen kecame urgent. Ths'surfacs
In UH) Ohio now stands about one root
hlghsr than th highest' street levsl
which Is the mala thoroughfareof the
town a4 Immediately on the leVete. In
ease of a'tosfttf tH fteod Waters would
not riss U-'aMr thtn ta or two feet
of the 1 ispiiiiVfri that sret, but Ml of
tfc tnm'jmitiot H Weomes- sjraduatly
tswsr sssl)ssMt of
tsm houses wauld be
TI;JSWy Qksifylic Milt
lnftlt Giiilins "
An xamlnjn.g physician, foij one of the
promtnentqUfo Insurance OOrdpahles. In
en Interview an, the subject, made the
astontsalng itateaient that the reaoif
why so many applicants for lisnrano
are rejected fs'becvuia kidney trouble Is
so common to'lbe American. itople, and
tb large majajliy pf ftppllariu do trot
even suspect that4 they -havetlW disease.
He states that -Judgfnff from', his own
experience and reports trointiUugglsts
who are constantly Ja direct touch with
the public, thers is one preparation that
has probably been wore successful In
relieving and curing these diseases than
any rem.edj'known. The mild arid head
ing influence of Dr. KllnWa
Jloot la soon realised! It stands the high
est rojr ts, remarkable, refold, t, ur.es.
We ObI that Swamp-Hoot is strictly
an herbal compound and we would advlao
our readers who feel In need of such a
remedy to give it a trial. It la on sale
at alt drug stores In bottles of two sixes
fifty-cents and .one-dollar.
However, )f you wish first to test Its
wonderful merits, end to Dr." Kilmer A'
Co., JSInghamton, N. Y for jt sample
bottle, absolutely free. When writing bo
sore and mention Tber Omaha bally Bee.
a isj ei SBStfl M Hyw AJBSjBji;
ilrUn tint 4at M4
SW WrKpar tnif Dot otau tu
t Beautiful Silks
We nro displaying those
veaves from among' which
the women of fashion may
choose. Textures aro soft
and clinging. Not for many
years have figured materials
had such a vogue, $1.00 to
'$3,50. a yartJ.
Exquisite French Voiles
$Oc to 75c
You can't find anything
more lovely than thoao
Freffch voiles from abroad.
Pink, blue, maize, heliotrope,
with dainty Dresden figures.
New bordered effects.
completely submerged la case of a
Already the situation la desperate. A
targe subway,-, whloh was the only pas
sageway from Cairo Into the drainage
district, has been blocked to aavt the
city. Tha place was boarded up and v-ox,
ens of carloads pt sandbags placfd to
hold It secure.
Most of the bouses and plates of busi
ness In the drainage district have been
abandoned' already, and It is prsdlcted
that the section is doomed., li is hel.l that
this brsak cannot result in Cairo proper
being flooded. State troops wers sont
out lri squads of flv today, each squad
ccompanled by a .policeman, to.vi&t the
rendesvous of men wlio fare ; either un
willing or have refused to work.
About one-half of the population h
left the city already., The fugitive Ver
chiefly women and children, - and It la
believed that should an avalanche 'of
Water sweep over the city now it would
result In llttls loss of life, the number
of river steamers being considered suffi
cient. f.ave Kxett ta Srk.
SPIUfraFIBUJ, m., April 1-nAcoord.
ng to wtrd frel Cairo a break in. the
drainage district levee near thnr ; mo
taentarllyiexpected, The Big Four tracks
form a peilpt this levee and large, force
of wprkmen lender ths'dlrectlon of skilled
enfftneqrp in the employ of the railroad
company has been at work night and day
in an .effort to save tha levae. .
This morning a- request wits made to
tha secretary of war for the ute af two
or three quarterboats which are now lying
at Orayville in which to house the troops
now on duty at Cairo." It is pointed out
'that Sot only would the soldiers be better
housed It) jfhei qUarterboata than on tha
water-soaked land, huf that they could
be quartered closer to the tfevejss ,-nd b
In a position to render better service, in
ths.evept a, break threaten.
' Adjutant Cleneral Dickson early today
received,, a" message from Sandusky,
Alexander county, stating that tlio town
was filling with refugees and asking for
Chicago Fund la Growlnsr.
CHICAGO. April L-ContHbutlons to
Chicago's "relief fund for the flc-cij ,Uf.
ferera today aggregated )73.000.
The Chicago Association of Commerce
shipped thirty carloads of provisions and
supplies to Ohio and Indiana cities. In
ipsj i.asi ytttK K nurses have been sent
from this city Into the flood xone ioear
for lbs sick and injured.
The United Charities shipped three car.
Joads of supplies to Ohio cities and one
car of provisions to Cairo,' 111'
. ii-onton Under- Water.
WASHINGTON. Aprl Ldent WtU
!T"tfd. t0YW loljowlng messag,
sent by Major T. J. Kennedy by -pecTal
messenger, from Ironton. o.:
"ironton three-fourths under watvr. Ho
as, very little al. food scarcity, need
Tlnanclal aid; dty almost bankrupt!"
Is sharp, short agony. The lams back of
ttJ l ni,. . ro,Mrr. Take
LWctrjo Bitters for quick relief, Wc Ftr
" "rug- Co.-AdvsrUsement
I'ROM HOME OS" MIIB,
Wilson Will Talk I
Hours Eacli Week!
WASHINGTON, April l.-Convlnoed
that public business would be expedited
by the practice, President Wilton has !
decided to set aside two hours each Week
for "heart to heart talks" with the news
paper correspondents. One hour will be
devoted to the writers each Tuesday
momlnsr and another hour will be Klvcn
over to the same purpose Thursday after
The president will discuss administra
tion policies and sketch his official pro
grams, much of the matter discussed
necessarily being In confidence and solely
for the guidance of the writers.
Taft Given Ovation
By Students of Yale
NEW HAVICN, Conn., April l.-Undcr-graduate
Vale welcomed today former
President William Howard Taft back to
his alma mater In a manner no less
hearty and enthstastlo than was thu
Godspeed given Woodrow Wilson by the
Princeton students when he left Prince
ton a month a. go to take up the duties
at Washington that Mr. Taft tett.
Mr. Taft said in his speech) "You .nay
have heard more or less .discussion when
presidents of the United States are re
tiredvoluntarily or otherwise as to
what' should be dona with them. Wr.tn
I took'lnventory all 1 had, was a some
what tarnished reputation as a lawyrj
a profession that 1 ha)) abandbned thirty
yara. age'.- but at te. suggestion of Pis
Idpni: !fydy it was. 'decided that Wnat
little law I ; have left' might be put Into
praoUce. hoi, and I am here again to
bectome .ati dctlve Yale man.
"Men of Ya1' 1 h,ttr y'our Phee"
and songs I.', feel , young again as if I
have shed some of my years. All this
may. seem egotistical to you, but I coins
here, wanting to help tha young men
who aTe 'going out Into the nation. 1
want to preserve that part of the nation
that is worth preserving and without
Which' (he nation cahnot exist. If I can
do this I shall thank Pod for the oppor
tunity. I am here to work in the ranks
with you and to, aid the president of the
college who la now away from you,
but who soon is coming back in Improved
health. I propose a cheer for Arthur
A long Yale cheer was given with a
will and anothor for Taft,
Then came the impressive singing nf
"Bright College Years," Yale's song of
songs, with the assemblage standing with
Mr. Taft Joined In the singing und
waved his hat In unison with the 'tu
dents with Jhe concluding words, "For
Ood, for Country and for Yale,"
Mr. and Mrs. Taft later went to the
hotel where they are to make their home
DAYTON IS SHORT OF FOOD
(Continued from Page One.)
merchants will be unable to resume busi
ness for soma time. . For that reason
Major Rhoades suggested that supply
trains diverted to the flooded districts
along the Ohio river be sent to Dayton,
lie also proposes a commission of army
engineers to be. sent to Dayton at once
to devise measures for the future safety
of the cltr either through the control of
the headwater of the river or the re
construction of the levees.
InjUan ts' Recovering.
INDlANATOU8, O.. April .l.-.Ten-porary
relle'f work progressed, today In
the flooded district of West Indianapolis
and the board of hsalth top on to
have the territory in a sanlry conditio!..
Yoai and clothing are "bqlng suppllet
' More than 130 persons have agreed to
rsfurntsH completely one noma vach for
the flood sufferers.
The public schools will H reopsne
Monday, this week being the regular
spring vacation. Other towns 'n Indiana
are rapidly recovering front thu flood
with tho exception of yiose in the
"pocket" lnnundated by the Ohio and
Wabash rivers. The condition surround
lug EvansvlHo Is said to be acute.
Colome Boy Shot
MITCIIBIX, 8, D.. April l.-8peclal.)-.Ths
ix-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. II.
U Henning, Hying at Colome, was acci
dentally shot by a young boy named fin,
negan. while the two lads with foveral
others were shooting at a mark. The
boys went down the railroad track to
Inspect the large snowdrifts, and with a
tt-csvtlber revolver they tried out their
marksmanship. FJnncgan took tb gun
from, one of his companions wun the
hammer drawn, back ready tor tiring
Ha put his finger on the trlrrr and It
want off befora he knew It, the bnllet
entering tha body of Carl Hemtlng at the
stomach. The boy was helped back to
Horses Used to Pull Out Wreckage
(JUS WEISS, TllIRTY.SIXTH AND
town and a physician was called to probe
tor the bullet, which was found ri.ineath
a rib. As soon as the blockade was raised
the boy was taken to Omaha and placed
In a hospital for treatment. The greatest
danger Is from- blood poisoning.
Minatare Has Big
8COTT8BLUFF. Neb., April' l.-(Spe-clal
Telegram.) A disastrous fire, in
volving a loss of about t50,000, occurred
at Mlnatafe thTO morning. All of tho
west side of main street south of Van
devors office and north of Chambers'
general store was burned. Ten structures
were entirely consumed, conssltlng of a
doctor's office, barber shop, pool hall,
market, .restaurant, blacksmith shop, car
penter shop and three tco houses. ,
The Scottsbujutf volunteer fire depart
ment received the alarm at 6 o'clock and
repaired to tho scene as fast as automo
biles could carry them,. taking along their
chemical apparatus. No wind was blow
ing and the tire was confined to tho ter
NEBRASKANS TO MAKE
SURVEY OF STORM AREA
LINCOLN, April 1. Dr. George K.
Condra of the University of Nebrcslca
and Prof. Oeorge A. Loveland of the
United States weather bureau will leavo
tomorrow morning fqr an automobllo 'our
through the stprmswept area of the
state to gather data for the federal -'o'v-ernment.
Two .or three weeks will be devoted lo
an examination of the various phaaoa of
the storm, Dr, Condra will pay par
ticular attention to the loss occasioned, .by
tho storm with respect to the clasd of
buildings that best withstand 'the wind.
Profi Lovetand -will' make a. complete,
summary . of the atmospheric conditions
attending the storrh.
WEDS SWEETHEART AFTER
FIFTY YEARS PASS
PUKBIX). Colo., April 1. Rov. Albert
Nelson flee of Sallna, Kan., 72 years old,
and Mrs, Alice W. Carter of Beulah,
Colo.i 71, wero married hero last night
at the homo of a nleco of the brlde.,They
Wero sweethearts fifty years ago. Rev.
Mr. See recently learned that Mrs. Car
ter, of "whom lie had not heard forxnany
years, was In Colorado and nt once left
his Kansas home, resumed his wooing
and after a half century Won her as his
WEALTHY STOCK FARMER
STRANGLED TO DEATH
KANSAS CITY, April 1. With four
handkerchiefs wound tightly about the
neck, a body identified as that of C. F.
Chamberlain, a wealthy farmer and
Stock dealer of southwest Kansas, was
found today near the Missouri Pacific
railway tracks on the outskirts of this
city. The cqroner said the man appar
ently had beau robbed, strangled to death
and thrown frot-i a train.
Mrs. A. "a. Cram.
KA1KBUUY. Neb., April WSpeclal.)
Mrs. A. A. Crant passed away at the
home of her son. O. O. Collier. Although
Mrs. Cram Was past 78 years of age she
was active and apparently enjoying good
health until the day of her death. 8h
was found unconscious in her -ooin and
expired a few hours afterward. Death
was due to apoplexy. Mgs. Cram, nee
Miss Alblha Cammltt. was born In Marsh
tons Mill, Mass., October 17, 1835. She
lived In Massachusetts until about fit
ttn vara aaro. when her husband died
and She 'came to Nebraska to llv with
her son, O. u. Collier.
Mrs. Charles W. Croase,
yAIHBURY, Neb.. April 1. (Special.)
Mrs. Charles' W. Crouie, the wifo of a
prominent Jefferson county farmer, llv
ing' five miles southwest of this city,
died suddenly at her home. Deata. was
attributed to apoplexy. Mrs. Crou was
born n Germany April ti 1K& Jn the
year 181 her family removed to America
and finally located in Chicago. 8he was
married to Charles WHson Crous of
'Chicago in 18SS. They decided to go west
and came to Nebraska, locating In this
county southwest of falrbury. To this
union six children were bora Three
daughters and two sons survive.
,Iotu P. Wooten.
SEATTLE, Wash, April l.-Iaom P.
Wooten. pastor of the Friend's chUrch
here, and. formerly well known through
out tho United States as an evangelist
and organiser of tho Friends, died yes
terday, aged 77 years. He had held
pastorates In Chicago, Richmond, Ind.,
Boston and Oskaloosa, la.
John Wiles, aged CO years, died at 701
South Twenty-sixth street of heart fail
ure yesterday. He haa boon m
dent of Dmaha for-a great many yum,
and was employed by Henry Rohlff,
Twenty-sixth and &eveaworth streets,
Mayor of Ottumwa
DES MOINES, ta., April 1. Municipal
elections throughout Iowa yesterday de
veloped many peculfar results. Ottumwa,
a town of 40,000, elected Patrick Leeny,
a switchman of the Milwaukee road, as
At Perry, C. Durant Jonos, candidate
for governor on the prohibition ticket
last fall, was defeated by an overwhelm
ing vote. Washington and Jefferson,
towns of 10,000, decided not to have pool
and billiard hails, this question being
CREST0N GIRL CAUGT UNDER
STREET CAR DURING TORNADO
CRESTON, la., April 1. (Speclal.)-
MIrs Loretta Dally of this city, who was
injured in the Omaha tornado, is re
ported convalescing in one of the hos
pitals there. MIbs Dally was on a' fctreet
car when the storm struck It and wab
thrown tinder the car. When nhe re.
gained consciousness she tried to et out
and succeeded in getting from under the
car, but again lapsed Into unconscious
ness and wandered about all night in
the storm. She was not found until
o'clock Monday morning. Sho suffered
scalp wounds and for a time concussion
of the brain was feared. Miss Daily's
mother went to Omaha to help care for
OPENS IN CHARLESTON
CHARLESTON, S. C. April 1. With
the celobratlon of holy communion at
old St. Michael's church, the church con.
Kress, a. national organization of Kpisco
pa) lain, began Its annual session here to
day. The question of changing the naniv
of the church will be debated durirg tho
FIFTY THOUSAND WELSH
MINERS GIVE NOTICE
CARDIFF, Wales, April l.-Over 60,090
miners In South Wales today handed In
a month's notice to quit their employ
ment as a protest against the engagement
in the mines of nonunion workmen.
Note from Yankton.
YANKTON, B. D., April t-Speclal.)-Henry
HUbcr, aged 20, while hunting
geese hod a gun explode, lacerating his
left hand in a most terrible manner. He
is in a hospital here.
Frank Kullsh, a pioneer Bohemian
farmer, killed in a runaway, was burled
Sunday with all the ceremonies of tho
Bohemian lodge he belonged to. A band
played a prominent part. Tho funeral
address was delivered by a Chicago
friend, who made the trip to South Da
kota, for this express purpose. The fu
neral was the largest over attended in
the history of the county, it being esti
mated 1,300 people were present. Blxty-
two autos were in line, al belonging to
Mrs. Elisabeth Anderson, aged 73, a
pioneer of Hanson, this county, was bur
PILES CURKD IN O TO 14 DAYS).
Your druggist will refund money It
PAZO OINTMENT falls to cure any case
of Itching, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding
Plies In 6 to 14 days. SOc Advertisement.
Sloan's Liniment is the best remedy for
sprains and bruises. It quiets
the pain, relieves congestion and
reduces the swellingveryquickly.
Mr. HXMKYA.VOBHL, M Som
erset St., PUlnfltld, N -1.,-ritest
"A. f rUnd sprained his ankle so
.badly lust It went bUok. Me
ltugbedvhen I told him I would
bsT hint out in a week, but I
soaked hi j foot sad then applied
Sloan's Liniment, and In four
dsjs he was working.. sad said
that was a right gooif linisnt.H
.Mr, Jos. HATCKxa, of Selma,
N.O..IUM). No. , writes! -Jlr
daointer inrnd hr mrlA
and she applied Sloan's Liniment a 1
iaunequalled as aa antiseptic heals cuts, wounds mi boras, asd
wfli draw the pokon from sting of poisonous insects.
AtaBAMfcr. rVUa 2S, -U tlS.
DI. KAKL, 5, SLOAN, BOSTON. MASS.
Eich Railroad Man
Found in Charity
Ward of a Hospital
CHICAGO. April 1. Wllllsm A. Neltle-
ton. a wealthy railroad man, formerly
general superintendent of motive power
of the Atchison, Tbpeka & Banle Fe and
Chicago & Kastern Illinois railroad, waS
badly injured In a motoring accident here
several days ago and was only recognised
latfl last night In a charity ward of a hos
pital Mr. Nettleton was rendered un
conscious and cut and bruised In a col
lision between a taxlcab and a street
car Mrs. Nettleton said today that her
husband has been perfectly cared for in
the charity ward.
LICENSE ISSUE IN CltlES
(Continued from Page Ont.)
was voted on. About one-fifth of ,tv.e
Voters In town Were out.
YORK There were, two tickets in the
field, republican and socialist E. U.
Nelson, republican, for mayor, .'received
BIS, while Henry Baer, socialist, .recslvu!
120. The entire republican ticket wus
elected with one democrat placed on thai
ticket. There was onthlng -at Issue. The
school board election resulted In the elec
tion Of one republican and one oilll
CALLAWAY The "Itisens ticket had
but One man to elect to control the board,
white tho temperance people had three.
Three of the cltltehs' candidates were
elected by a substantial majority and
th town will remain In the wet column
for another year, there being no change
from last year,
OXFORD The only issue was wet and
dry. One hundred and eighty-seven
votes w.ere cast, the drys getting 103.
Isaac Brush and J. A. Divan were elected
members of the village board.
HARVARD Harvard went wet by
twenty-seven votes. It was dry last year
by six votes. No other Issue: only one
DODGE B. W. Montgomery, Harry
Hrabak and A. Schlosser were elected
trustees. No contest, only one ticket; no
issue. License will be granted.
SILVER CREEK-Cltlsens candidates
for trustees were elected without, oppo
sition. License carried by twsnty-four
LEIGH There was no contest on In
the election today, there being only one
ticket1 in the field, which was elected,
The town will remain wet as he'retotore,
SHELBY N. I Nelson and Charles
Bull were elected on the town ooord, de
featlng the wet candidates. Shelby was
dry last year.
Wayne Drys win by a vote of 258 to 207.
C, A. Chase was elected mayor.; H. 8.
Rlngland, treasurer; and J. M. Terry, city
clerk. W. O. Hansen, Jr., J. Gertner,
Herman Lundberg and J. P. W. Lewis
were elected city councllmen. No change
Battle Crcekfot the village election H7
votes wero polled. Joseph Dlttrlckv demo
crat, received 123; W, L Boyer, republi
can, received 90; A. F. aGrdels, republl
can,- received E9. No Issues; no change
from last year.
Valentine There was no Issue today in
the election: . Officers electod were:
Mayor, M. V. Nicholson; councllmen, L,
Blvens, M. D. Cyphers, Martin Christen
sen." GIBBON The Issue was saloon and
Sunday -base1 ball. Wet, 78; dry, 98. For
Sunday base bail, 100; against, 70.- For
councllmen: 1 Lynch ' (detn.),- 145; Randall
(rep.), 121. No change in results. One
hundred and eighty votes wero cost.
GOTHENBURG Gothenburg poes wet
by fiftce'n majority. T. L. Carroll was
elected mayor over Henry Norsworthy by
thirteen votes. New members of council
elected are: Frederick Carlson, Frank
Hannurn and H. Jansen.
DRAPER COMPANY HAS ITS
FIRST STRIKE IN CENTURY
HOPEDALE. Mass., April 1 The
Draper company, said to be the largest
manufacturer of textile machinery in the
country, was confronted today by a strike
for the first tlmo 'a its ninety-seven
years of existence. '
Responding to a call by the Industrial
Workers of .tho World 800 men ijmPoyfld
In the foundry quit, work to enforce a
demand for a 10 per Cent wags Incrcaso
and the abolition of piecework.
No other Industry is located in Hope
dale, the residence part of whloh ts com
posed chiefly of "model" cottages erected
by the company. There never has b8n
a local union labor organization.
Mill officials say the wages are nlgher
than in any other place, In New England
for similar work.
HENRY M. FLAGLER
IS REPORTED WORSE
WEST PALM BEACH, Fla., April L
The condition of Henry M. Flagler, who
recently suffered a fall at his home near
here, wag reported worse today. Rela
tives and friends expressed considerable
anxiety tor nis lire.
Key to the Situation ee Advertising.
It hat sot hurt her slneM
Kenneth McNtm vows that
lap Shoes ioeat best,
Mac's idea is that he will
find plenty of toe comfort
in his Jap Shoes as well as "
But he' de just as much
comfort, just as much
wear nd a deal more .
style in Crossettfe
$4 JO ta UMBvtrymktrt
tlWIS A. CXOUETT. 1, Mlktrl
- VHKNRUAMJC tKMt
We Cut Prices
and Cut Often
Some people say we are fool
ish to sell bo low. We thin
not It saves you money and
brings uS trade volume So,
we cut deep and cut often,
You'll make money by match
ing our ads. Here are a few
specials fpr tomorrow:
stSc Beaton's Chlorate of Potash
Toothpaste: extra large tube'l8e1
50o Pebeco "Tooth1 Paste .... ..W
25c Beaton's Cold Cream ,....vl9o"
76c De Mar's Itassage Cream Wo
28o Flexible Nail Files. loo,
Merltol Clothes Cleaner . ...o
Positively removes all grease
stains, cleans gloves, clothing of
3.00 Arundel Safety Rasor,
stropper and srop ...7Bo
SOc De Mar's Benzoin and Almond
Lotion ........ .,, ,., .95o
Smooths and whitens the rough
60c La Noye Face powder ...SSo
3So".and 40c Stationery, all ltti-n,
fanoy shapes, box Ho
Big lot lOo tablets .So
"Follow the BetttOB Path."
Beaton Drug Ct.
Faraara and 15th St.
AT 4 PRICE
305 Srjuth 17th St
Phone Douglas 5487.
Stops falling Hair
Hall's Hair Renewer certainly stops
falling hair. Nodoubt about it wht
ever. Yon will Barely be satisfied.
TWKffTIKTU CENTURY FAKMEB
A Great Farm Journal
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ttr fd Kv nwil.l 1 1 J- ,ui i yi
Boulu. 8n, Aailralh, New Zen TUuil.
sw ist cmm twirt tks WtfU) t4 am mi
KI!M Md WEST IMMES
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