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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 9, 1913)
The Omaha Daily Bee
MUTT AND JEFF
YOU CAN'T LOSE US
VOL. XLII-NO. 279.
OMAHA INDIAN TRIBE
.President Webster of State His
torical Society Urges Memorial
to City's Namesake.
WOULD HAVE CHIEFTAIN STATUE
Was-In-Ga-Sabe Should Be Shown as
He Lived and Died.
LEWIS AND CLARK WERE FIRST
Well Known Explorers Head Long
List of Conquests.
THWAITES REVIEWS RED MEN
Oari Rack to Earliest Days, AVhen
They Traded Valuable Animal
Felts with the Northmen
General John Leo Webster lr. his an
nual address as president ol the Ne
braska Historical society utged that a
monument be erected at Omaha, perhaps
01. the high school grounds, In memory of
the Omaha Indian tribe, the trlbo whose
name the city bears.
After reviewing the history of Omaha,
the history of the site for ages beforo
the city was built here amT"ho history
of the great Indian chief, Blackbird, Gen
eral Webster sold:
"It seems regrettable that our peoplo
have been, so long neglectful of what
Eeems an obligation to construct a me
morial to that Indian tribe whoso name
we have taken. I hopo this historical
meeting will stir ua to Immediate activ
ity to erect, In front of this Jl.OOO.qoo
school building, an equestrjan statue to
that historic chieftain, Wash-ln-ga-sabe.
It should represent him as he lived and
as he died, seated on his favorite war
horse with hand outstretched, gazing
over the wide expanse of the valley,
tracing the meandering course of the
river, watching for the approach of the
whltn man's canoe.
"Why should not this modern city of
Omaha, become the site for many monu
ments which In marble and In bronze
should chronicle the story of the dis
covery, the conquest and development of
the great west?
"But a little more than a century ago
the Lewis and Clark expedition, to
Which Dr. Thwaltes has given a lasting
p'ace In our country's annals, passed up
the Missouri river within sight of where
this building stands. It was but u few
- miles from here that Lewis and Clark
held a conference with the Indian tribes,
which had the primal character of a
treaty of trade, qf peace and of good
will. Better "here 'at this gateway to the
west Jthan. anywhere else' there, should
be erocted a memorial of the beginning
of that expedition Into the vast wilder
ness, with its rivers; and its valUyB, and
its plains -and Its mountains'.
The First to .Come.
"The Lewis and Clark expedition was
the commencement of a series of inva
sions of conquest and of discovery which
opened to civilization nearly one-half of
the American continent and ultimately
added to the American union about one
third of Its states and which will ulti
mately contain one-half of Its popula
tion. Since then there followed the As
torlan expedition, the migration of the
Mormons from Nauvoo to our adjoin
ing city of Florence and from thence to
the far-off Utah valley, the migration
of miners to the gold fields of Colorado
and of California and the early settlers
"There followed after these, as of
necessity, the overland stage coach and
the long wagon trains of the freighters,
taking Omaha as a starting point and
going westward through the long Platte
"These pioneers are entitled to more
than passing notice. They awakened the
west from its primeval sleep of countless
ages. That which was a waste and a soil
tudu they made a part of the empire of
man, and now ruled by tho supremacy
of national law.
"Why should not Omaha erect a grand
bronze monument to the pioneer, with a
thrill of discovery In his eye, with the
spirit of adventure and courage In his
expression, wtlh a strength of limb and
body, with the gleam of hope and con
quest In his features, and with a scroll In
his hand on which should be written, "I
have opened and redeemed the west and
given It to my country for the future
home of many millions of my countrymen
yet to be."
"In the name of the old city of Omaha
we welcome you historians. In the .mme
of the new city of Omaha we welcome
you historians. In the name of hlsto'c
Omaha in all of Us grandeur yet to be,
we welcome you historians."
Dr. Tlinrnltes Talks of Trail.
Dr. Reuben Gold Thwaltes of the Wis
consin Historical society and president of
the Mississippi Valley Historical a&socla
ton. took "At the Meeting of the Tmllb"
as his subject at the opening of the Joint
session of the association with the Ne
braska History Teachers' association yes
terday, He began with the first recorded In
cident of the American fur trade at the
time when the exchange of red cloth for
valuable animal pelts were made by the
Indian with the Northmen that sailed
under Eric, the Red. He traced the de
velopment of the traffic in furs on this
continent from that day and .brought It
down to the day when the traffic led
to the fortification of the strongnold,
Macklnao, by the French Canadians as
the base for most of such trade from tlw
Mississippi valley. The speaker pointed
out tho importance of this stronghold
and outlined the social life of this
metropolis in the early days. The Infor
mation Is gained- from a recently dis
covered old parish register kept by the
Jesuits and their missionaries which re
veals, something of social customs from
1693 to 1821.
President Thwaltes mode It plain from
the record of baptisms, that common law
marriages were common throughout the
great wilderness, betwen whites and In
dians, an even blacks; but that, when-
(Continued on Page Two.)
Historians of Mississippi Valley in Omaha
HOUSE PASSESTA.RIFF BILL
Underwood Revenue Measure Carries
by Vote of 281 to 139.
EFFORTS . TO AMEND .-FUTILE
One ProKresilve nnd Two Ilepub
II can Attempts to Provide
WASHINGTON. May 8.-The Under
wood tariff bill was passed by the house
this afternoon by a vote of 281 to 139.
One progressive, and two. republican attempts-
tb amend the bill had been . re
jected by overwhelming votes' before the
final votn -was-reuched.
0,'Hara Says Charge
Against Him is
Part of Conspiracy
CHICAGO, May 7. Tho missing register
of a Chicago hotel which figures In the
secret affadavlt presented In the stated
senate yesterday attacking the morality!
of Lieutenant Governor O'Haro, chair
man of the vice commission was found
The affidavit was presented by Deputy
Sheriff Richard M. Sullivan, but It was
made by another person whose Identity
Is somewhat obscure so far as the public
Is concerned. It was produced upon the
Insistence of the lieutenant governor,
who declares that It Is part of a con
spiracy formed In the Underworld by per
sons whose Incomes were threatened by
his crusade against vice.
The affadavlt Is said to state that last
January O'Hara and a. prominent young
Woman of Springfield registered .at the
Hotel Sherman as "T. M. Duncan and
wife." A Springfield mllllpnalre and an
other woman, said to have registered as
"J, J. Miller aid wife" are alleged to
have shared the Duncan" suite. A hand,
writing expert wlH compare the slgna
tures of "Duncan" and with that of
Graham Flour is
WASHINGTON, May 8. Having learned
that many so-called "graham flours" on
the market contain the sweepings from
the mill and that they often Contain "red
dog," the lowest grade of flour produced,
as well as bran and other by-products,
the United States bureau of - chemistry
has defined true graham flo-Jr as "un
bolted wheat meal, made ftom sound,
fully matured, air-dried wheat." This Is
the report of an extensive investigation
It Is held that the mixtures should be
labeled "Imitation graham flour."
This distinction Is ndt compelled by
pure food distinction, but ' is advised- by
the bureau of chemistry, "to maintain
the Integrity of the trade."
Woman Cuts Throats
. of Her Baby Girls
PHILADELPHIA. May 8. Arising from
the bed In which she, her. husband and
two Infant daughters were sleeping at
their home In the southern section of
this city, Mrs. Mary . Kulasa. 31 years
old, early today obtained a long butcher
knife and cut the babies' throats. She
accomplished the deed so quietly that
the slumbering man was not -aroused.
.The woman had been 111 and It Is sup
posed became suddenly Insane.
INDIANA OWLS FILE
APPEAL IN KEOKUK CASE
KEOKUK, la., May 8, The decision of
Judge McPherson In the Injunction suit
pf J. W. Talbott and the Jndlana Order
of Owls against the Independent organ
isation In Keokuk, which Is conceded the
right to use the word "Owls" In Its title,
will be reviewed by the United States
circuit court of appeals. An appeal was
White Plague Fight
Retarded by Method
of Dr. Friedmann
WASHINGTON. May 8.-One of the ad
verse factors that are retarding the pre
vention of the "white plague" was the
characterization applied to Dr. F. V.
Frledmann's tuberculosis yaecitlej, by
President Homer Folks In- lilsfipehlhy
address today at the meeting of the"NV
tlonal Association for the Study and Pre
vention of Tuberculosis.
"Nothing like the series of. events."
said the speaker,, "which followed the an
nouncement of .the 'Friedmann cure In
Berlin hai'hlthertp occurred. In. the tuber
culosis campaign Only those, who have
been engaged from, day to day In induc
ing stale and local authorities to approp
riate rund.,a'n, appreciate how vastly
more difficult this task has been made
in the last few months by the extremely
effective press agents of Dr. Friedmann.
Thus far.lt has not been evident to me as
a layman that any of those who have had
to do with the subject In this country
have won much credit.
"When the Friedmann 'cure' has taken
Us legitimate place and perchance, has
been forgotten, we shall remember those
processions coming from everywhere,
whom the announcement of the 'cure'
summoned to our vision."
Quo Warranto Suit
JEFFERSON CITY. Mo May 8.-At-torneys
for the first Insurance companies
that have ceased writing business in this
state owing to the anti-trust Insurance
law, today, filed In. the supreme court
demurrers to the quo warranto proceed
ings instituted by Attorney General Bar
ker. Tho attorneys assert the attorney
general has not set forth a cause of
action and' ask the court to dismiss the
temporary order. '
Judge Thomas Bates of Chicago, and
Frederick N. Judson, representing the
Insurance companies, and cx-Go'vcrnor
Fblk of Missouri, representing St. Louis
business organizations, conferred with At
torney General Barker today, but only
legal phases of the matter were discussed,
It was said.
iTie supreme court granted thn com.
panles ten days In which to file briefs
and the attorney general seven days
thereafter to reply. Attorney
Barker said that the suits against com
panies continuing business in the state
would be dismissed.
Superintendent of Insurance Revelln re
ceived word today from another company
mat it would not quit the state.
Ella Wheeler Wilcox
Presented at Court
LONDON. May 8 The kins and nn..n
held court at Buckingham Palace last
night. The Americans present were
Adrian Iselln and Miss Louise Isrlln.
Mrs. Charles Edward Greenough and
Miss Helen Mario Stuart all, of New
York, and Mrs. Ella Wheeler- Wilcox of
Mrs. Wilcox said afterward that she
was greatly Impressed with the splendor
and elegance of the assemblage, and par
ticularly by the great preDonderancn of
youthful and beautiful women.
KANSAS GIRL TO MARRY
A FRENCH MILLIONAIRE
SENECA, Kan., May 8.-The engage
ment ot Miss Frances Scovlll of Seneca
and Walter De Mumm of Paris, million
aire manufacturer and sportsman, has
been announced to Seneca friends of the
bride-to-be. Mlra Scovlll Is the daughter
of C. C. Scovlll, president of the Citizens'
State bank of 8eneca. Since her grad
uation from the high school here some
ten years ago she has spent most of her
time In travel In Europe and now she Is
In Switzerland. It was at a Swiss winter
resort that she became acquainted with
De Mumm. The date set for the wedding
I. June I In .London.
MORNING, MAY 9, 1913
Drawn for The Dee by Powell.
TROOP TRAINJS BLOWN UP
Many Mexican Federals Killed
MINE PLANTED UNDER TRACK
Federals Are- Defeated In Battle
Newr Guar man, with Loss of
KlKhty Urn timurgrnta
liOGALKS, May 8.-A troop train bear;.
Ing 250 federal soldiers was destroyed
with dynamite and most of the passengurn
.,!-. l... ...1 . 1 ..1 m
Kiuea, saiu an oiiiciui state report re
ceived here today. The disaster bc'dtirrgl
near the Bonoca.lnatoa state line. "
The federals were on the way from San
Bias to Alamos, when Intercepted by the
Insurgents, who had planted mines along
Nearly 2,000 uncivilised Yaqul Indians
have Joined the state troops, said the re
United States army offlcors here today
h-ard nothing of the reported capturu of
the war aeroplane below Tucson and con
tinued their search for the missing ma
DOUGLAS, Ariz., May 8. Federal
forces lost In a battle yesterday at Santa
Itosa near Quay mas, according to ar
rivals heretoday. The government lost
thirty-eight men killed and forty-two
taken' prisoners, besides ISO rifles and
ammunition, whllo the state forces lost
ten killed and twenty wounded.
Colonel Alvarado and -700 w.ell armed
men, more than half of whom wero ro
ciuited from the nearby mines, left
Cananea today to hasten to assist the
Insurgents Investing Guaymas. ,
KlRht Involved In Plot.
LOS ANGELES, May 8. Eight men, In
cluding several American aviation en
thusiasts, are Involved In the alleged plan
to furnish Mexican rebels an aeropHne
corps,' which resulted yesterday In the
arrest of Dldler Masson and his marhln
tst, Thomas Dean, at Tucson, on chart?
of violation of the neutrality laws. 1 This
was the statement today of Dudley W,
Robinson, assistant United States attor
ney, who ordered the arrest of the French
aviator and Dean, a British subject.
According to Robinson and Mexican
Consul Plna y Cuevas, the plans of the
rebel agents have been known to tho
federal authorities here ever slnoe they
opened negotiations to purchase flying
machines for use in the war against
The rebel agents, Including several
Americans, laid their plans in Pasadena,
It was stated, and had offered J65,'0X tor
the services of an aviator and an aero
plane for three months In Son or a,
Robinson declared mat there was no
complaint or suspicion against Glenn
Martin, the aviator, who sold the machine
which was captured yesterday by United
States deputy marshals thirty miles rnuth
of Tucson. He said, however, that .note
arrests might be expected today.
Van M. Griffith, secretary of the Aero
Club of Southern California, received a
telegram today from Masson, In which
he said thot he would appeal to the
French ambassador at Washington.
Sorority Girl Stops
IOWA CITY, la., May I.-(Special.)
Miss Anna Bock,, a well 'known co-ed
and sorority girl at the University of
Iowa, today performed a felt of life
saving which Is supposed to be strictly
within the domain of the stronger sex.
While walking down one of the streets
of Iowa City Miss Hock saw a runaway
team, hitched to a delivery wagon, tear
ing down the pavement. The team could
not be controlled by the driver, a young
boy. Miss Rock ran Into the street and
seized the horses by the bridles, hanging
on until they stopped. A bad bruise on
one hand was the only Injury she received.
- TWELVE PAGES.
Music Hath Charms
ITSI - J1IGH JCTfOOZ "STtfDNTS HAVE EEETT
COTiPJSriWG FOX JW273EXS 'W
The National Capital
Tliurdn, May H, 101:1.
Not In session: meets at 2 p. m. Friday,
Commerce committee referred La Fol
lotte's Involuntary servitude bill for hear
Ings during present flesh. -n and ordered
favorable report on nomination ot Jo
seph E. Davles as commissioner ot cor
porations. Hearings on Alaskan problems before
territories committee was resumed.
1 ' The House,
In session, at' i p. m. to complete con
sideration and vote on tariff hill.
DAMAGE IS FIVE MILLIONS
This is Estimate of Property De
stroyed by Suffragettes.
GENERAL DRUMM0ND FAINTS
One of Leaders tn Alleged Conspir
acy Has to Ro Carried front
Court Room More
LONDON, May 8. The damage to prop
erty In the British Isles caused by the
militant suffragettes during the last three
months, amounts to more than 15,000,000,
according to an official estimate made
today by the authorities at Scotland
To this sum, they say, must be added
the Increased cost of protecting lives and
property. Three detectives have been as
signed to watch over each membor of
the cabinet at all times, while all sus
pected persons are shadowed by plain
clothes men, and Alt public -buildings
have been placed under special guard.
Figured at this rate, the suffragette
activities are costing the country at least
125,000,000 a year.
Advanced members ot the fighting sis
terhood declared today that the "events
of the last few days are to be replaced
by worse things to come."
More Threats Mnilr.
Votes fpr Women, the woman suffrage
newspaper, edited by Mr. and Mrs. Pet
hick Lawrence, says today:
"We see before the country a period ot
disorders such as has not been known
for decades, perhaps for centuries. We
see a prospect of violence being answered
by violence tn a terrible crescendo. We
foresee the llkllhood of crimes being sym
pathized with if not condoned and ap
proved by many of the most respected
law abiding members of the community."
The police authorities are greatly con
cerned about the Increase of bomb at
tacks on buildings. Another of these out
rages was attempted at Tottenham, In
the northeast of London this morning.
(Continued on Page Two.)
Bill is Defeated
SACRAMENTO, Cal., May 8.-The Sun
day closing bill prohibiting the sale ot
liquor on Sundays and hol'days was
beaten In the senate otter a short debate
today by a vote of 6 ayes a.id 20 noes.
The measure had come from the com
mittee on public morals with a favorable
SLIT SKIRTS BARRED FROM
LOS ANGELES SCHOOLS
LOS ANGELES, Cal., May 8. "Silt
skirts" cannot be worn In Los Angeles
schools by students. The order caused
the absenco from the Polytechnlo High
school today of Misses Levne and Leon
ltas Parker, sisters, who were told'to go
homo and change their raiment when
they entered their claps room with ankles
twinkling through vents in their skirts.
Principal W. A. Dunnes order was vlg.
orously protested by fellow students ot
thi Parker girls, who accused the princi
pal of discrimination In that he allowed
a young woman employed In the school
offices to wear suoh a skirt-
WOOL IS COMING TO OMAHA
More is Being Sent Here for Storage
Than for Some Time.
EASTERN ROADS WANT HAUL
Inritr Number of Railroad Men
Here to Try to Get the Haul
Unit from Chicago to
Eastern roads having terminals In the
factory towns along the Atlantic coast
are making a hustle in their efforts to
secure a portion of the haul on the west
ern Nebraska, Wyoming, Colorado and
Sheep shearing Is well along In the
west and Omaha Is full of railroad
freight men, on their way. west to the
stations, where tho wool Is held In
storage. Enrouto west, In Omaha at this
tlmo, thero are representatives of more
than a dozen roads having eastern ter
minals and they aro nil- playing good fel
lows to tho officials whoso lines tap the
territory of tho flock masters.
While thero Is not to exceed I.0P0 cars
of wool going out of the districts that ship
east, much more account Is taken ot the
business than of the tens of thousands
of cars of meats and racking house prod-.
uoU thut annually move from Omaha to
tho Atlantic seaboard.
Fight for the Ilimliirss.
From the shearing pens to Omaha, the
Burlington and tho Union Pacific iret tho
wool haul to this city und Chicago, but
tho big fight upon the part of the east
ern railroad men Is to get thn routing
after the business Is let go of by the
western roads. To get this, tho eastern
tullroad men say that thoy In soma In
stances, to show that they are good fel
lows, go so far as to hold tho sheep while
they are being sheared, help tlo up and
pack tho fleeces and tlo on tho tags. It
pays, thoy say, for they get the business.
Manager King of the Omulm wool ware
house Is not conducting any vigorous
campaign, but he Is securing more wool
for storage than In several years past.
A number ot the prominent flock master)
of Wyoming are sending their wool here,
putting It In storago nnd drawing against
the warehouse receipts. They prefer this
to selling, anticipating that there will be
an ' advance in tho market during the
Town Marshal Will
Lock Up All Saloons
GENOA, 111., May 8. Genoa took a step
toward the municipal saloon last night
when the village board ordered the pur
chase ot four locks to be placed' upon
the four doors ot the four dramshops
htre. The resolution Instructed the night
watchman hereafter to lock the doors
ot the saloons at the close of business
and unlock them in the morning. The
only keys to the locks shall Ihi the prop
erty ot tho vlllagu and must be returned
to the town hall every morning, the or
WILLIAM ROCKEFELLER .
IS IN GOOD HEALTH
BRIARCLIFF MANOR. N. Y., May 8.
William Rockefeller, whose health was
so shattered last February that he nearly
collapsed when the congressional com
mittee, investigating tho money trust, at
tempted to take his testimony, Is be
lieved to be now enjoying comparatively
good health. The capitalist, who reaches
his seventy-third birthday the latter part
of ths month, walked from his home
here down to the Drlarcliff lodge, where
tho executive committee of the Ameri
can Bankers' association was holding Its
session, yesterday and Inquired where
the crowd came from.
When he learned of the nature of the
gathering ho made no effort to meet any
of tho bankers, as his throat weakness
still troubles him. He seemed, however,
much Improved In general health.
COPY TWO CENTS
Man Who Killed Members of Moore
Family and Twenty-One Others
Located by Expert.
NAME IS HENRY LEE MOORE
Serving; Life Sentence for Murder of
Mother and Grandmother.
THEORY OF IDENTIFICATION
Prisoner Had Long Been Student of
LIST OF SUPPOSED VICTIMS
Series of Mnrders Ilrxun Noon
After Moore Win RrlenHril from
the Reformatory nt llutuh
LEAVENWORTH, Knn.. May R. Tipii.
ty-flve murders committed In tho lutx
threo yenvn In. Mlsnourl, Kansas, Colo
rado, Iowa and Illinois, by means of
blows from an axe are ascribed to Henry
Lee Moore, now ecrVIng a llfo term In
tho Missouri penitentiary, according to
a theory announced today by M. AV. .tc
Claughrey, special agent ot ho Depart
ment of Justice, after an exhaustive study
of tho so-called axe murders.
Henry Lea Mooro went to the penU
tentlary nt Jefferson City after bcfnfC
found guilty of tho murder ot his mother
nnd grandmother, Mrs. Maiy Wilson
and Mrs. Gcorgo Moore, nt Columbia,
Mo., in December last year. Moore on
trial mode many damaging admissions
nnd contradicting statements. He said
he had mado a study of famous murders,
Including the Dr. Crlppcn case In Eng
land. List of Victims.
The axe murders ascribed to Moord by
H. C. Wayne, wlfo and ohlld. M.n. A
J. 13 urn ham and two children, Colorado
Springs, Colo., September, 1911.
Wllllnm 13. Dawson, wlfo and daugh"
ter, Monmouth, III., October, 1911.
William Showman, wlfo and three chil
dren, Ellsworth, Kan., October. 1911,
Rollln Hudson and wife, Pa.olu, Kan,,
J. II. Moore, wife, two chlldron nnd twp
girl guests, Vllllsca. Ia., June, 1912.
Mrs. Wilson and Mrs. Moore, Columbia.
nnsls of Theory,
Mr. McClaughrey was called to assist
In tho Investigation ot the Vllllsca mur
ders and since then has devoted much
time to the study ot axe crimes. Ho
calls attention that tho first cf the series
of murders did not occur until Moore's
release from the state reformatory at
Hutchtpson, Kan., where he served a.
term for forgery. Ho stafei that, fur
thor, each of ,the . twenty-five- persons
murdered, half of them chlldten, wero
lain In their homes and that traces In
dicative of tho most gross brutality wero
left. In each case the bloody axa was
found as though left a the murderer's
fiendish Insignia. Moore's admission that
for years hl mind had been Immersed In
the study of terrible crimes, McClaughrey
says, Influenced him greatly In the form
ation of his theory,
Mr. McClaughrey sold the strangely
similar circumstances In the murder sc
ries could lead to no other conclusion.
Mr, McClaughrey Is a son of Warden
McClaughrey of tho federal penitentiary
here und has chargo of the bureau ot
criminal Identification at the penitentiary,
G0MPERS AND MITCHELL
GIVE NOTICE OF APPEAL."
AVA8HINGTON, May 8. Attorneys or
Samuel Gompers, John Mitchell and
Frank Morrison asked the district couit
ot appeals today to stay Its mandate
sentencing Gompers to thirty days lit
Jail and fining Mitchell and Morrison H0O
each, In affirming contempt ot court
Judgments against the labor leaders In
the Bucks Stovo and Range case.
Counsel asked for the stay, announcing
their Intention to appeal the case to tho
supreme court of the United States. Tho
court granted them leave to renew th
motion If the appeal cannot be prepared
In the fifteen days allotted by law
ALICE THAW FIRST HUSBAND
TO MARRYA RICH WIDOW
LONDON, May 8. The marquis of Hert
ford, former husband ot Alice Thaw of
Pittsburgh, whosa marriage was an
nulled on her petition In ISfS, Is about
to marry again. The prospective bride
of the marquis, who Is known as the
earl of Yarmouth, la Mrs. Moss-Cockle?
who Is much his senior In age. She has
a fortune of 3,SO.0OV left to her by her
Get Away From
"Copy Cat" Style
The writer was looking
through a live daily paper pub
Itched in a thriving section ot
the United States.
There were no less than a doz
en ambitious store advertisers,
that were represented In this par
ticular l&suei and oddly enough,
or, let us say, badly enough, these
adverUements bore a striking re
semblance each to the other.
There was the same kind of
type In 80 ot the advertise
ments; the same kind of make
up, the same general effect.
Don't be a "copj; cat," Mr. Mer
chant, Get out something different,
have Individuality of your own.
DO SOMETHING DIFKERENT.
Advertisements should not
at any time be dull.
Seek to make them newsy,
snappy, sparkling with Infor
mation about your business
and it attractions.
Oet the public interested In
your store; make the pooplo
WANT to read jour advertize
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