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i THE OMAHA SUNDAYBEE : MAY 4, 1913. 3-A
SYRUP WARJHLL BEGIN
Food Commissioner Serves Notice
Law Hast Be Obeyed.
NO FUETHER MISBRANDING GOES
All Containers Henceforth Mgil
Carrr Ingredients of Product
or Proiecntlona Will
LINCOLN, May S.-(Speclal Telegram.)
The pure food department ts having
considerable trouble with certain manu
facturers of syrup who do not follow the
law regarding branding of the percentage
of Ingredients on the cans In which It Is
Food Commissioner Herman this after
noon Issued a element In which he
proposes to enfoue the law and haa
ordered his Inspectors to order from the
shelves of all dealers brands of syrup
which are not properly branded.
"I am getting tired monkeying with
those people, said Mr. Harman. "and
from now on there Is to bo something
doing In the line of prosecutions."
The consolidation of the pure food and
oil Inspection departments under the new
law has been completed and the Inspectors
have been assigned districts as follows:
First. Fred Ayros, Holbrook Beavor
City, Cambridge, Curtis. Edlson.Elwood,
Grant, Holdrege McCook Minden, Strat
Second, V. E. Slahl, Soward-Alma.
Dloomlngton, Blue Hill, Crete. DoWltt
Deshler, Edgar, Falrbury, Friend. Geneva,
Hastings, Hebron, Jansen, Kenesaw,
Nora, Red Cloud, Superior, Sutton, Swan
Third, J, W. Moore, Lincoln Auburn,
Beatrice, Bennet, Cortland, Douglas,
Falls City Havelock, Humboldt, Lincoln.
Louisville Nebraska City, Pawnee City,
Plattsmouth, Talmage, Tecumsch, Weep
ing Water, Wymore.
Fifth, Adam Sloup, Omaha Omaha.
South Omaha and Milliard. (This district
also Includes Council Bluffs, Missouri
Valley and Sioux City, la., for inspection.)
Sixth, E. A. Walrath, Osceola Aurora,
Ashland, David City, Grand Island,
Seward, Stromsburg. Surprise. Valley,
Valparaiso Wahoo, Wood River, York.
Seventh, W. S. Austin, Central City
Albion, Central City, Columbus, Fremont,
Fullerton, Geneva Hooper Howclls,
Humphrey, Nellgh. Norfolk, North Bend,
Oakdale, PUgcr, Scrlbner, Schuyler, Spald
ing. West Point.
Eighth, George S. Mayo, North Loup
Alliance, Ansley, Broken Bow, Greeley,
Loup City, Mason City Ord, Ravenna, St.
Paul, Sargent, and points In Wheeler,
Garfield, Blaine, Thomas, Hooker, Grant,
Cherry and Sheridan counties.
Ninth, D. W. Hecox, Kearney Bridge
port, Callawy, Gothenburg, Kearney,
Kimball, Lexington, North Platte,
Ogalalla Oshkosh, Scot's Bluff, Sidney,
Sumner, and points In Deuel, Banner,
Marrlll and Logan counties.
Tenth, P. J. Blglln. O'Nelll-Alnsworth,
Chadron, Gordon, O'Neill, Orchard, Rush
vllle Stuart, Valentine, and points In
Rock, Keya Paha, Sioux and Box Butte
Eleventh, J. G. P. Hlldebrand, Lincoln
Blair, Bloomfleld, Calhoun, Emerson,
Hartlngton, Herman, Homer, Lyons,
Niobrara Oakland, Flalnvlew, Ponca,
Laurel Randolph, Spencer, Wakefield,
DEBATE, FROM PIERCE
1 RANDOLPH, Neb., May 3.-(Special.-:
Randolph JHgh school won the northeast
district debate here by a unanimous de
cision. It supported the negative side of
tho question, "Resolved, That American
cities should adopt a commission form
of government." The affirmative was
represented by Pierce. The Randolph
debaters, Holtz, Wagner and Reese,
made a splendid showing. Reese was
chosen to represent this district at the
state meet In Lincoln, May 16. The judges
were Prince, Rein and Soronsen, senior
from the University of Nebraska at
FARM HAND COMMITS
- SUICIDE AT BLOOMFIELD
BLOOMFIELD, Neb., May 3. (Special
Telegram.) Herbert Thompson, a hlred
hand on the Hans Mumm farm, 18 years'
old, committed suicide yesterday by
shooting himself through tho chest with
a 22-pallber rifle. The shooting was wit
nessed by his father, Andwer Thompson,
who llyes In Alnsworth. He loft a letter
giving his reasons as being tired of living
and asking to be burled near his mother's
grave, seven miles northeast' of town.
tinrnne nt Pnknta City Darned.
DAKOTA CITV, Neb., May 3. (Special.)
The livery barn and garage in this
place Was destroyed by fire last night
nt about 9 o'clock. An overturned lantern
In the hay loft started the blaze. Every
thing was saved from tho building. The
loss will amount to J1.60J with J1.000 In
surance The proprietor, C. D. Hall, was
In the loft when the accident happened
and affey vainly trying to put out tho
fire," had a narrow escape In finding ,.ls
way out. The heavy rain at the time
was the only thing that saved nearby
Nebraska City Light
and Water Companies
NEBRA8KA CITY. Neb., May (Spe
cial.) The case of J. D. Houston against
I F, Jackson, as mayor, and others, re
garding the matter of the new franchise
which had been granted the water and
light company, waa dismissed In the su
preme court and the company has been
consolidated with the gas company, thus
putting both companies under one man
agement The new management has en
tered Into an agreement with tho city
commissioners to reduce the price of
water, gas and electricity 20 per oent
from what they are asking at this time.
Gas is now being sold at tl.S0 per 1.000
feet, and In addition to the reduction of
the rates the consumers get a further 10
per cent off by paying their bills by tho
ICth of each month. A now set of stock
holders will take over both companies.
The litigation over the' water and llsht
franchise has been on for the last five
Charles' Marshall, president of the Otoe
County National bank, In company with
his wife, sailed from Boston May 1 for
England, where they will spend the ear.
There was a lively fight on tho stret3
here yesterday between William Mat
thews, sexton of Wyuka cemetery, and
Dr. M. L. Keser, secretary of the
city board of health. The trouble gtew
out of the dumping of some ashes and
refuse on tho property of Mr. Matthews
at his request. Bystanders separated the
combatants after Matthews knocked Dr.
Kcser down and bloodied his nose and
blackened his eyes. Dr. Keser has ptlven
It out that he will prosecute his assailant
under tho state law. There Is consider
able friction between the city officials
over tho board of health and Its act'ons
In a number of cases.
So far the city commissioners have
granted eleven saloon licenses. There
were thirteen applications, but objections
were filed against I. W. Baker and ilan
man & Helnkle, and the city" commission
ers have set Monday evening for the
hearing of the protests. One objection U
that there are too many saloons in ono
block, and the . other objection is that
Baker ts not the real applicant, but Is
being used by another to secure the li
cense. City Commissioner James Richardson
haa been taken to Omaha and placed In
a hospital for treatment for stomach
trouble. He has been sick for some time.
His partner, W. W. Tatum, has moved
here from Omaha to look after tho laun
dry business during the absence of Mr.
THREE DOUGLAS COUNTY
MEN GIVEN FREEDOM
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, May 8. (Special.) The state
board of pardons has recommended four
men for final discharges and thts morn
ing Governor Morehead Issued the papers
to all of them as follows:
James Harvey, sent up from Douglas
county for breaking .and entering. Ho
served seventeen months and was paroled
July 14, 19J2. He has shown such good be
havior and willingness to reform 'that the
board recommended the discharge.
Son Biter, also sent up from Douglas
county for breaking and entering, was
paroled August 6, . 1912, after serving
eighteen months. He will receive his
Frank' Kelley, another Douglas county
prisoner, will be turned loose. He was
sent up for burglary. After serving forty-five
months he was given a parole on
October 8, 1912, and on account of good
conduct Is rewarded with his freedom.
Thomas Clyde was sent up from Adams
county for burglary and served fourteen
months, when he was paroled. He will
receive a discharge.
ALLIANCE, NOT VALENTINE,
HAS SMALLPOX QUARANTINE
(From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN, May 3.-(Speclal.)-The re
port yesterday that Valentine was under
quarantine on account of smallpox was
a mistake as far as the nme of the town
ws concerned. Alliance nnd not Valen
tine Is the town which Is afflicted with
the epidemic, and while there are over
forty cases, none of them is reported as
severe and on account of the strict 'quar
antine conditions it is expected that there
will be no further spread of the disease.
Settle Out of Court
BROKEN BOW, Neb.. May 3.-(Speclal.)
-District court ts In session here this
week with Judge Hostetler presiding.
The term has been a quiet one and It was
particularly noticeable that early In the
week the jury was dismissed, the cases
either being settled beforo going to trial
or passed upon alono by Judge Hostetler.
Tho circumstance Is an unusual ono In
The case of the county against Jerome
T, Radcllff, which has attracted so much
attention, was settledwithout coming to
trial. Radcllff had been superintendent
of tho county poor farm near Merna
since February, 1300. when the board last
year became dissatisfied with hit man
agement and dismissed him from the
sorvico of the county. He refused to give
possession, whereupon the board brought
action against him before the county
court, which ordered him to vacate the
premises and restore possession. Rad
cllff still refused to vacato and was put
out by the sheriff. The case was settled
In the following manner: Defendant to
pay all costs In tho county court, also
tho costB that may have accrued ngalnst
him In district court. The plaintiff to
pay Radcllff for his services up to the
time he vacated the premises and the
defendant to release all other claims
ngalnst the county, which as the plaintiff
still remains in possession of the poor
The $10,000 damage suit hroueht hv
George Dubry against James Sloitri.it
and George A. Troxcll for defamation of
cnaracier, will not be tried this term, tho
plaintiff, through his attorney, asking
for twenty days in which o file a now
petition. The request was granted and
the case continued.
Charles Freeman of Sarirent nlpmled
guilty to the chargo of bootlegging and
was rmea jipo and costs.
In the furniture caso of Klopn-Bartlctt
& Co. of Omaha against Custer county, a
Jury was waived and tho caso set down
tor hearing at tho Juno term of court
WEST POINT, Neb., May 3.-(Spcclal.)
The marriage of Joseph PoeschI and Miss
Catherine Welding was solemnized In St.
Mary's church at West Point on Wednes
day morning, Rev. A. E. Klemenz, as
sistant pastor officiating. Tho groom Is
the second son of Mr, and Mrs. Wenzel
PoeschI and tho bride the daughter of
Conrad Welding. They will make their
home at West Point
Licenses have been granted to eight
saloons In West Point, the usual number
for many years.
Crops generally look very fine In this
section especially winter wheat which
never showed a better stand or color.
More and more acreage Is being sown
In winter wheat each year, farmers find
ing It a surer crop and a more profitable
one than ths spring variety. Plowing for
corn Is well under way In splto of tho
lateness of the season.
The physical condition of Judge M. Mc
Laughlin, tho nestor of the Cuming
county bar and the oldest practicing at
torney In this portion of the state is
causing gravo anxiety to his family and
friends. Mr. McLaughlin's vital powers
have been- steadily falling for some
months past, due largely to his advanced
Mayor Dill has appointed M. A. Fcehan
as city marshal and chief of police for
the city of West Point and George Dill as
night marshal. Mr. Fcehan has served
the city before. In the same capacity and
Is known as a most capable efficient and
trustworthy' officer. No appointments
have as yet been made for city attorney,
city physician and water commissioner.
Drys in Lincoln
Make Exhibits of
the Loot of Raids
. (From a Staff Correspondent )
i.ikcoln. May 3. (Speclal.)-Tho cam
paign to make Lincoln dry took on a
new asnect this evening when tho cry
committee attempted to how by actual
exhibits lust how many holes there have
been In tho "Holy City" recently.
There has been eomo conflict between
the city police department which la wet,
with tho county police department which
is dry during tho year, and Sheriff
Hyt-rs, under tho authority of the county
attorney, has been doing some investl
catlnir. with the result that several
raids havo been made by the sheriff ami
Bottles of wet goods, cases of beer,
barrels of whiskey, roulete wheels, gamb
ling devices and other things caught In
tho raids were piled on the stage or the
Auditorium, and tne norriDio siory 91 n
. . - . 1.. I fl
Lincoln s inn irom Bruce win i :
such horrors that no person under IS
years of age was allowed to view tho
Pictures of raids, horrible examples of
the downfall of man and the duplicity of
women were shown and tho axvful way
In which Lincoln has been carrying on
during the past year was played up In
KLINE GETS APPOINTMENT
OF STATE PUBLICITY AGENT
From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, May 3.-(Speclal.)-acorge
W. Kline, formerly city editor of the
Lincoln Dally Btnr, and moro recently
secretary of tho Alumni association of the
University of Nebraska, nnd manager of
a tynotypo establishment In this city, has
been appointed publicity expert In tho
office of the stato toard of agrlculaure.
TO INSPECT OPERA HOUSE
(From a Staff Correspondent.
LINCOLN, May 3. (Special.) Labor
Commissioner Poole has gone to Scrlbner
to examine a new opera, house in that
city to seo If It meets tho requirement
o ftho law as regards safety, etc.
Mm. Annn Ethel Smith.
TABLE ROCK. Neb., May 3. (Special.)
The body of Mrs. Anna Ethel Smith,
who died at a hospital In Lincoln Tues
day last, was brought here for burial,
and the funeral occurred Thursday at the
family residence, five miles north of hern,
after which tho body was taken to her
old home at tho Prairie Union cemetery,
four miles north of Stella, where the In
terment took place. Mrs. Smith was but
a little moro than 18 years of age, and
had been a bride but ten days at. the
time of her death. She was taken with
appendicitis, and removed to a Lincoln
hospital on Sunday last, and died two
or three days later. She was the daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Watters, and lived
flvo miles north of here. She was mar
ried to Edward Smith at Tecumsch,
AUBURN, Neb., May 3. (Special.)
Miss Mabel Brooks and Rev. Floyd Bless
ing wore married at the bride's home In
Huron, Kans., this week by Rev. C. E.
Sparks of the Auburn Lutheran church.
Tho groom 1b a son of Mr. nnd Mrs. C. E.
Blessing of Auburn and grew to man
hood in this city. Ho Is now pastor of
the Lutheran church at Wayne, where
he and his. bride will go to housekeeping.
FALLS CITY WITHDRAWS
REQUEST FOR DEPOT
COUSIN OF BROKEN
BOW WOMAN MURDERED
BROKEN BOW. Neb., May 3. (Special.)
Mrs. John Johnson of this city has re
ceived information that a cousin of hers,
Rasmus Hanson, was killed the fore part
of the week In a contractor's camp near
Reno, Nev., the man who did the killing
still being at large. Hanron was possessed
of considerable property and Mrs. John
son, as his only relative In this country,
will probably have to make a trip to
Reno In order to look Into the estate.
Modlnon to Ilnllcl Srrrerntcr Plant.
MADISON, Neb., May 3. (Special,)
Mayor Fred II. Davis, Counctlmen Her
man Frlcke and Thomas Lestlna, City
Attorney W. L. Dowllng, City Clerk F, J.
Danker and A. E. Kernlck, water and
electric light" commissioner, were visitors
at Wayne and Norfolk 1 today Inspecting
the operation of the sewerage plant in
tWese cities and gathering as much gen
eral Information possible In reference to
sewerage construction from tho stand
point of the city that must pay for its
construction and use It after It Is con
(From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN, May S.-(Special.)-At tho
request of tho people of Falls City, who
appeared before the railway commission
some time ago and filed a complaint and
request asking that a union depot be con
structed at that town, tho application haa
been withdrawn and the complainants
assume all costs In the matter. No one
seems to know tho reason for the with
drawal of the application around railway
commission headquarters, but It Is pro.
sumcd that the people must have come
to some satisfactory adjustment of the
depot trouble with tho railway companies
and dismissed the suit.
HIMSELF IN TUBERCULOSIS
(From Staff Correspondent)
Lnlcoln, Neb., May 3. (Special.) Gov
ernor Morehead has received a communi
cation from William Lorlmer of Illinois
asking that a representative of Nebraska
be sent to Chicago to observe the work
In connection with tubercular experiments
In a hospital with which Senator Lorlmer
Is connected. In all probability If any
one Is appointed to go It will be thn
superintendent of the tubercular hospital
Oxford Will Enlnrse School House.
OXFORD, Neb., May 3.-SpeclaI.)-At a
recent meeting of the school board, It
was decided that one additional teacher
be employed In the high school for next
year, and that one room be added to the
the Coal Rates from
WASHINGTON, May -Readjustment
of freight rates on coal from mines In
Wyoming to destinations throughout the
middle west and northwest waa directed
by the Interstate Commerce commission
today in decisions of .several cases
brought by the Sheridan, Wyo., Chamber
of Commerce against the Burlington and
other western and northwestern roads.
Wyoming coal was found by the com
mission not to be moving freely In com
merce. It was held, "The facts In these
cases demonstrate th enecesslty of pro
mulgating rates which will allow this coal
to find a market In the territory de
scribed. In order to accomplish this re
sult there must be a free Interchange of
traffic at reasonable joint rates."
Commissioner Meyer, who prepared the
opinion, suggested a scheme of rate read
justment providing for certain reduc
tions and equalizing differentials. Thla
scheme the railroads are directed to
carry out If they do not the commission
will Issue a positive order on the subject
Orchard & Wilhelm Co
Greatest Bargains in Drapery
& Upholstery Goods Ever Offered
Astounding as it may sound, wo aro going to sell thousands of dol
lars worth of high class drapery and upholstering materials at as
low as one-fourth cost.
"Wo aro determined to closo out all drop numbers and no one who
contemplates tho uso of drapery materials or upholstering goods for
time to come can afford to ignore tho wonderful bargains..
NOTE THESE EXAMPLES OP REDUCTIONS
MISS CARRIE HILL.
Miss Carrie Hill, who has had charge
of the glove department of the Bramlels
Stores for the last ten years, haa accejifd
thepos't'.on as VaycTtcdntanaser for the
same dcparteient with OrUa Brothers
Miss Hill '.s fa all probab'0.ty the lst
l.rcwa niovo expert In tho cty, tc- .
rer'enco covering ccveral years and her
l'ecn knowledge cf the rcqu-renicnts of
the women of Omaha, losreihtr irtlh S,er
C tat poputerity, again prcrcn the -ro-ITt3s.vtness
cf C.imn Uratheia In aecur.
Ler aer ticca.
Omnhn Man Married at Norfolk.
MADISON, Neb., May 8. (Spec'al.)
County Judge McDuffee Itsued a' mar
riage llcenre to F. L. Sampson of Omaha
and Miss Etfle Mae Crlppen of Council
Bluffs, Miss Crlppen's mother resides at
Norfolk, where they will be married.
I.tentennnt Murphr Resigns,
LINCOLN. May 3. (SpecioD-Lleuten-
ant Dennis M. Murphy, company A,
Fourth regiment, has at the request of
Adjutant General Hall handed In his res- j
ignatlon. An election will be called to
fill the vacancy.
Sltlnnrd from Head to Heel
wai Ben Pool, Threet, Ala., when drag,
ged over a rough road; but Bucklen's
Arnica Salve healed all his Injuries. 25c.
For sale by Beaton Prug Co. Advertise-menu
Omaha Bee, 5-4-13.
Waists & Dresses
As the warm weather draws
near, the women folk begin
thinking about their linge
We. have Installed a special
department for doing this
kind of work, and you may
feel perfectly safe in send
ing the most dainty gar
ments to us to be laundered.
K!MMH MM Fl
TKS "WilKWOXD" OS THE HOMS
Phone Douglas 010.
$4.50 811k Tapertrles idoal for upholstering.
Sale prlco, per yard $1.50
13.05 Armuro Upholstering material, variety of
colors, per yard 81.00
11.50 Figured Tapestry and two-tono Armuro,
largo lino at 4f)d
75c Monks' Cloth for cushions, portieres, etc.,
FRENCH MUSLINS WASHABLE
For bedroom hangings, that' soil regularly up to
39c, all at ono prlco, per yard.
Suitable for living room, library nnd dining rcom
curtains, theso Hold up to 95c; now all go at
one price, per yard. 40d
45-ln. imported Organdie, that sold at 75c; now,
Per yard 39
Plain green, regular prlco 75c; on salo at, per
IMPORTED FRENCH NETS
12.75 and $3 grades all go at, por yard, SI. 35
That sold up to 22 Vic, at, yard f)(t
$4.50 Fancy Silk Stripe for upholstering bed
room pieces, price now 81.00
$2.05 nnd $3.50 -Armuro and Moires, variety of
patterns nnd colors for upholstering, per
$3.05 to $4.50 Verona Volours, 50-ln. wide, fino
for upholstering furniture as well as for por
UorcB, all at ono prlco, por yard 81.50
Washable, sultablo for curtains or over-curtains,
vnrloty of patterns, that sold at $1.50 and
$1.00, on salo at, per yard 30f
$1.96 Sunfast materials, per yard.. 75
$1.90 Grado Fancy Madras, por yard. 40r
85c and 95c Grado Fancy Madras, per
50c Imported Scotch Madras, por yard Od
Splendid lino largo vnrloty of patterns; theso
goodB sold up to 75c; on salo at, por yard. .10r
$2 goods; flno for ovor-curtnins, ynrd....50d
Largo lino big bargains.
Orchard & Wilhelm Co.
Unusual Rocker & Chair Bargains
Our northv window contains n numbor of styles of
high grndo rockers nnd chairs, sonio lenther uphol
stered, others in denim, thnt wo will offer boginning
Monday at a saving of at least a third.
SOLID MAHOGANY ROCKER, (Liko illustration)
This is a largo, comfortablo rocker, substantially
made, high bnck, broad scat, upholstered in denim;
regular price $30.00; special price $19.75
ROCKER OR ARM CHAIR
Upholstorcd in brown Spanish leather, regular
value $26.00; spcoiai, each . .' $18.tf5
High back, solid mahogany, fitted witli leather
cushion seat; regular value $17.50; special. .$13.75
Solid mahogany frame, seat and back upholstered in tapestry, a high grade piece of
furniture. Eegular value $35.00; special, each $22.50
SPECIAL REDUCED PRICES
On desirablo pieces of furniture Ask to gee them.
$70.00 Duffot, arts and crafts design, fumed oak, special. .860.00
$62.00 Duffot, fumed oak, special 840.50
$15.00 Arm Chair, fumed oak, leather seat and back. .. .811.75
$30.00 Dining Table, fumed oak, 64-lnch round top, special,
only , 820.00
$17.00 Rocker or Arm Chair, fumed oak, Spanish leather scat and
$97.00 Sofa, all leather, special 860.00
$32.00 Rocker, mahogany frame, special 822.00
$38.00 China Cabinet, golden oak 827.50
$73.00 nuffot, early English, oak 852.00
$66.00 Buffet, golden oak i, 840.00
$37.00 Dining Tablo, round top, golden oak 820.00
$72.00 Chiffonier, golden oak 854.00
$40,00 Dresser, princess style, golden oak 828.50
, (Liko illustration)
Solid mahogany, honvy
Colonial design, one large
drawer and undershclf,
heavy scroll base, top Is 30 In.
wide by 60 In. long; regular
value, $45, special. -833.00
Orchard & Wilhelm Co.
An entire lino of Axmtnster Rugs reduced:
3xC feot 83.05
24x64 Inches SlvOS
These prices for Monday only.
Extra Special Values in 9x12 Axmlnster
Rugs, in very finest American quality,
made in ono piece. We have 25 of this
one pattern and ono sIko in stock. Theso
were ordered for our wholesale catalogue,
but tho cut was not received in tlmo to bo
Included, so wo aro closing them out at
less than the wholesale price. Reduced
from $29.00 to 820.00
We have marked a
line of good patterns
at special prices:
27x64 In. 84.00
36x72 1n. S8.0O
most satisfactory for
porch and outdoor
In our basement we show all styles and sizes
of tho Detroit
Jewel gas range.
Careful t b s t s
prove that this is
the stovo for you
to buy because it
uses the least gas,
is easiest cleaned,
parts, oven is
rust proof. Arrange
ment conv e n io nt.
Most sclent i f lcally
ably priced. U p
Are now a necessity. We dlBpJay in our basement the
Horrlck and the Gibson in all styles and sires.
Tho Horrlck Famous The Gibson Carefully
for its cold dry air constructed, all parts re
circulation. Up from movable, handsomely fln-
814.00. Isned, up from 88.00.
Beforo buying your Trunks, Suitcases and Bags, eeo
CREDIT NOTICE: Wo offer the help of our Credit
Department. Payments ( can be arranged to suit your
convenience. Do not hesitate to make use of this suggestion.
Concentrate your advertising in The Bee
There is a Bee in almost efvery home.