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VOL. XLIII NO. 39.
OMAHA, SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUjaA?. 1913 -SIXTEEN PAGES.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
NOT PRESSING U.S.
TO ACTJN MEXICO
Secretary Bryan Denies Keports For
eign Governments Went America
to Get Busy.
WILL AWAIT OUTCOME OF PLAN
Interests in Southern Capital Try to
WHERE THE DIFFICULTY LIES
Selection of Nonpartisan Provisional
President the Rub.
HOUSE WILL HEAR AMBASSADOR
Foreign Affnira Committee Decide
to Ak ICiivoj- to Appear nnd Out
line 111m View on Country
llcloir lllo tirnnde.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 1. After a con
ference with President Wilson today,
Secretary Bryan declared the United
States was In no way being pressed for
action In Mexico and Issued the follow
"The statement which appeared In somo
of tlfe morning papers to the effect that
European governments are bringing pres
sure to bear on tho United States to com
pel agresslve action In Mexico Is entirely
Administration officials were pleased
to observe tho reports from Mexico City
that a reform element In tho Mexican
chamber of deputies was planning to sub
n It peace proposals to both factions In
the revolution. So far as is known, the
policy of the American government will
be to await the outcome of negotiation)
of this oharacter.
Tho chief difficulty in negotiating
peace, It is admitted by Mexicans of ah
factions, Is the selection of a non
partisan provisional president. The sug
gestion was made today by some promi
nent Mexicans here that on account ot
the scarcity of men of ability, who haa
not taken part in the Mexican disputes
and changing politics, It might be ex
pedient to select one of the veteran diplo
mats now representing Mexico in posts
abroad. Men of such character, it was
pointed out, had no political affiliations
and would give the situation the benefit
of their experience in fields of diplomacy.
Stnor Corrvarubias, at present minister
to Russia and Senor Gilbert CrespJI
Martinez were being mentioned.
ItoiiHc Will Itenr Ambassador.
Tho houso foreign affairs committee
today decided to ask Ambassador Henry
Lane Wilson to appear and outline his
views on Mexico. The ambassador may
meet the committee.
Chairman flood', setting forth the views
of "the administration, as he has secured
them fronjr President Wilson and "Secre
tary Bryan, mado It clear that tho ad
ministration was determined not to
recognize the Huerta government and
government and Secretary Bryan con
templates ah attempt to get valid, bind
ing election. That It might proceed Im
mediately and Intelligently If the necessity
for leglslatlvo action should arise, the
committee decided to inform Itself ac
curately as to the conditions Sn Mexico.
Tho determination of the committee
to call Ambassador Wilson developed
considerable difference of opinion on
whether his testimony In view of the
wide variance between hs views and
those of the president and Secretary
Bryan might not prove embarrassing to
Some members of the committee which
Is strongly inclined to glvo the presi
dent and the Stato department a free
lw- the situation, believed Am
bassador Wilson should not be called
.... . ..uc.o.ary Bryan and the president
could be consulted.
With that In mind, Chairman Flood
will confer with the secretary and presi
dent and an attempt may bo made to re
IV15x Dins Mnr Not Co to Japan.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Aug. l.-Fex
Wax, candidate for president of Mexico,
who arrived here Wednesday, presum
ably on tho way as special Mexican en
voy to Japan, Bald today that he might
not go to Japan.
"Certain circumstances have developed."
he explained, "that make It Impossible
now to say what I shall do. I do not
know where I am going, or when I am
General Diaz made the statement after
he had received a cable massage from
the City of Mexico. Whether those mes
sages referred to the reported decision
of provisional President Huerta to recall
him from the proposed Japanese mission
he declined to say.
Wax and his party visited Mount Lowe
Late today Chairman Flood telegraphed
Ambassador Wilson withdrawing a pre
vious request for his appearance before
the foreign affairs committee tomorrow
on the ground that his appearance was
"unnecessary and undesirable under ex
isting circumstances and conditions."
Secretary Bryan today asked the house
to appropriate $100.0) tD care foT ueflttute
Americans In Mexico, who may find It
ni-ctxsary for their safety and well bs
lng to leave and who are unable to pay
for their own transportation.
' Ainerlcnns on Wny Out.
KL PASO, Aug. l.-Seven trains are en
route today from Chihuahua to Juaro.
Some of them have passengers, some are
bringing ore from the mines and some art
earning federal reinforcement for
Juarer to help operate from Juaroi
agalna the rebels nearby along the
border. Juarez officials were advised
of the movement this morning.
R, Lufeater, a French subject, accom
panied by his wife, reached El Paso to
Jay from Ascension, Chihuahua, expelled
from their home by Pancho Villa, be
cause the French government has recog
'alzed the Huerta administration.
MEET IN ST. PAUL NEXT
DENVER, Aug 1. Delegates to the an
nual convention ot the National Assocla
tinn of Postmasters, who last nlffhht. so
levted St. Paul as the 19H convention city,
spent today on various pleasure trips to
GIRLS TO L0SE THEIR JOBS
Druggists Say They Cannot Keep
Girls Under the New. Law. '
MEN MUST TAKE THEIR PLACES
Do ot Object to the Nlne-llonr
Clnnsc, tint to the Hnte Agnlitat
AVorklnK After Ten O'clock
A great many girls employed as
cashiers and salesladies In the drug
stores of Omaha will lose their Jobs on
account of the nine-hour law that haa
recently gone into effect, according to
A. B. McConnell of tho Sherman-Mc-Connell
drug stores. Mr. McConnell says
the law will likely bring about the dis
charge of 100 girls employed In tho
various drug slorcs of the city.
It Is upon the clause forbidding the
working of girls after 10 o'clock at night
that tho difficulty will hlnse. The Sher-man-McConnell
drug stores have been
working a shift of girls from morning
until about 2' or 3 In the afternoon. Then
another shift Has come on and remained
on duty until midnight. The last shift
did not work moro than nine houre, but
the law provides that females shall not
work after 10 In the evening.
"No, of course," said Mr McConnell,
"we won't hire a young man to come In
hero at 10 o'clock at night and relieve
our cashier. Wo will not hire a man to
come In here and sit at tho cash register
In her place for two hours, from 10 to
midnight. If we are paying the girl her
wages for this work. The result is that
I will have to let tho girls gc and hire
young men to do their work. I can very
easily get young men from the business
colleges who will be glad to get the Job
In the evening to make expense money.
1 can keep them till midnight, and that
Is what will have to be done."
Mr. McConnell believes that If a test
case were made on the law, drug stores
could be exempted from the provisions
of the law under the clause that exempts
public utilities. "I don't believe I care to
test the case, however," ho sold, "as I
can Just get rid of my girls and hire
men, but I feol there is no reason why
tho telephone company Is any moro en
titled to tho privilege of working the
girls at night than Is a drug store, which
la open for tho public good until mid
night." "I worked against the hill at tho legis
lature last winter," said McConnell. "I
tried to show this phase ot it to some
of the legislators and they set me down
as an Insidious lobbyist. The girls
now that see they are going to lose their
Jobs are all wrought up over it, and are
as sore as can be. But I can't help
them now. I don't know why this law
should be applied so strictly in the
cities and why no attention should bo
paid to It on the farms. I don't believe
there Is any exemption for girls of tho
farms. It would bo Interesting If someone
would watch this phase' of It and would
cinch those on tho farms who work
girls over nine hours there. Such a pro
cedure would raise such a howl from
those In the farming districts that they
would iell ther representatives In the
legislature "what they thlnl about the
law. Here In the drug business, however,
we are not complaining of the nine-hour
provision, but ot the provision that makes
It Impossible to employ a girl after 10. at
night." . .
Experts Got Away
With BigGem Haul
NARRAGANSETT PIER, N. T.. July 31.
The Jewels stolen from tho summer
homes of Charles Cary Rumsey tmd John
J. Hanan are being sought In New York,
Boston and other cities where big trans
action In precious stones are not uncom
mon. Large dealers lr diamonds havo
been cautioned against dealing with
strangers who have Jewelry of great
value for sale.
This move is taken to Indicate a belief
that the thieves have left town with
their booty and have covered tholr Imme
diate tracks. Although the police through
out the country have been asked to
watch the pawnshops, the detectives are
pretty well satisfied that the robberies
are the work of an expert gang who are
too shrewd to do business with pawn
brokers. The mysterious automobile eeen
on Ocean road Saturday night Is tho most
When the detectives began work on the
Hanan case they declared that It was an
"Inside Job." But when a day later the
Rumsey cottage was entered the police
modified their views and thought they
saw the hand of the experienced thief.
Corn Rises Two Cents
on Chicago Market
CHICAGO, Aug. 1. Excitement in the
corn market whirled pricts up more than
2 cents above yesterday. This made the
advance equal to about 7 cents in the last
Reports were at hand Indicating thttf
the corn crop as a whole had Buffered
a loss of 200,000,000 to 300,000,000 bushels
In the last month owing to damago ot
lack of normal amount of moisture. The
greater part of the injury has been In
Kansas, Oklahoma, Missouri and Ne
braska, but the outlook for an enlarged
aiea of damage was today regarded by
many traders as dangerously threatening.
Davenport, la., sent word that all
drouth records for July had been broken.
Lees than two-tenths of an Inch of ratn
fell during the month and there were no
signs of any relief. Peoria, 111., dis
patches said corn In tho fields near there
was fired two or three feet up and wab
not likely to produce any grain, the color
of the tassels having become unnatural.
THREE MEN KILLED IN
WRECK NEAR DULUTH
DULUTH, Aug, 1. Three men are
known to have been killed, two fatally
Injured, four were badly hurt and a
sucre more are unaccounted for as the
result of a collision of oro trains at the
Allouez ore doeks last night. All the
killed and Injured were laborers. Indig
nant over the accident. SCO dock hands
The, accident Is blamtd to cureless
switching. A moving ore train ran Into
a standing train, throwing the workman
into ore pockets and covering them with
Drawn for The Bee by Hal Coffm
REDUCED RATES WILL STAND
Railroad Men Do Not Thk .Rads
Will Appeal frtmecistou
REDUCTION IS F.TGHT PER CENT
Cnt Will Affect Nenrlr Every Bit
of FrelKht Handled Uetvreen
v This Cltr ni Colorado
Railroad men are of the opinion that
the decision ot the Interstate Commerco
commission, handed down Thursday, re
ducing freight rates between Missouri
and Colorado points will end the con
troversy and that the matter will not be
taken to tho supremo court. Going upon
this theory, rate clerks have commenced
work lining up the now rates that will
become effective September 15.
The decision was brought about on
complaint of tho Omaha Commerlcal
club, filed with the -commission In April,
1910. Later commerlcal clubs of other
Missouri river cities Joined and the fight
was continued a year or more before
a final hearing was had. The result .'s
a radical reduction In class rates and
amounts to about 8 per cent. The rates,
both old and new are here given and aro
on the basis of per 100 pounds to Colorado
12 3 4 5
Old rate $1.25 11.00 $ .80 $ .65 S .CO
New rate 1.15 .92 .74 .60 .47
Reduction ... .10 .08 I M $To5 Tm
Most of the freight In tonnago goes
fourth and fifth. Including lumber and
coal, while merchandise goes In the first
and second class. The five classifications
Include about everything that Is handled,
so that on the whole about everything
handled by freight is subject to the re
duction. Heen Grem Victory.
El J. McVann, manager of the traffic
bureau of the Commercial club, considers
the recent rate decision of the Interstate
Commerce commission a great victory
for Omaha shippers. In the decision of
the "KIndel" case In 1910 the commission
reduced the Chicago and St Louis rates
to Colorado very materially. At the
same time In the Missouri river rat a rni.
these reductions were made from the east
to Omaha: First-class, 5 cents; second
class, 4 cents; third-class, 3 cents; fourth
class, 3 cents; fifth-class, 2 cents.
Comparing this to the following reduc
tions In Chicago's rates made In 1S10
25 cents, 20 cents, 15 cents, 12 cents and
10 cents and the St. Louis rate reduc
tion of 23 cents, 18 cents, 14 cents, 11
cents and 9 cents. Manager McVann
points out that Omaha shippers are re
lieved of the greater part of the load of
difference In freights that they have been
r wu u4 men own
pockets since the 1910 reductions were
rnaae for Chicago and St. Louis.
BY LITTLE RIRL'S FATHER
CHICAGO, Aug. 1. Henry L. Qronimus,
163 years old, a photographer, who was
Ishot twice last night by E. J, Duprey, a
tailor, died today Duprey dlmppeared
following the shooting and Is being sought,
by the police,
Qronlmus was acquitted In Judge. Win-
Ides' court on July 24 ori a charge of at
tacking Stella, the 13-year-old daughter
lot Duprey. but the father declared that
(justice had been miscarried.
I When he met Qronlmus In front of the
Utters photograph studio he fired five
hots at him, two taking effect.
Resolution in House
f oy Investigation, xjf
WASHINGTON, Aug. l.-Irivcstlgatlon
of the, hard coal trust was proposed In
resolution today by Representative Mur
ray of Massachusetts. It calls on the
Departthent of Commerce, the Depart
ment of. Labor and the Interstate Com
merce Commission for Information as to
the ownership ot anthracite lands by
raidroada and 'to prices ot cost of pro
duction. In a satement accompanying tho reso
lution Representative Murray declared
facts In possession pt the departments
Would prove one of tho most completo
monopolies In existence.
"I have every reason to bolleve," ho
said, "that there now Is In the executive
departments enough data to show that
more than 90 per cent of the avallablo
anthracite and between 85 and 90 per
cent of the anthracite shipped yearly Is
In control of the seven railway systems
which form the only means of transport
ing the coal to tho market. These roads
are no bound together by common In
terests, by interlocking directorates and
by agreements of various kinds, that they
act as a unit In controlling the price of
The Department of Justice has been
conducting an Independent Investigation
for some time.
Three Thousand Cans
of Meat Several
Years Old Seized
SHATTLH Aug. l.-Complalnt was
filed by the prosecutor today before a
Juctlce of peace, against Sulzberger &
Son, large meat packers of New Tork,
Chicago and Kansas City, charging them
with misbranding cans of various meats.
Three local merchants were arrested
yesterday for selling the goods and 3,000
cans were seized.
State Chemist Johnson reported to the
state food inspector that the
tUnflC for food, having been canned so
long ago that the tin had rotted, ex
r posing tho meat to the air and result-
I ing in decay.
Examination of the tins by Deputy
Food Inspector Adams revealed, he al
leges, . that they were put up by
Schwarzehild & Sulzberger bfor lh
(passage of the pure food nnd drug act
of 1906. The cans, it is alleged, contained
the original Inscription that they were ap
, proved under the congressional pure food
act of 1831. This labol. It is oharired.
was covered with a new label of Sulz
berger & Son, which read that the cans
wero guaranted under the pure food act
Tomorrow the Best
Tke Sunday Bee
GRONNA DEFENDS FARMERS
North-Dakota Senator Continues, At?
on Tariffk- ' .
LIPPETT HAS COTTON SCHEDULE
lie Proposes nates of the Dingier
mil Less a rteiCuctlon of Twenty
Pep Cent Cntron Aarnlnst
WA8HINQTON. Aur. 1. Senator
Gronna of North Dakota continued his
assault In tho senate today on the
underwood-Simmons tariff bill, renewing
his criticism of the agricultural sched
ules. IJb compared the proposed rates on
all agricultural products with tho tariffs
of other countries and asserted that in
everytlilng tho farmer raised he will be
put at a great disadvantage.
Senator Catron, republican, of New
Mexico opposed free raw wool and the
reductions In woolen manufactures In a
"If this bill Is carried Into law." Sen
ator Catron declared, "a blow will be
given to the ehoep Industry which will
extinguish it unless those people In
terested in sheep shall do as thev did In
1894 and 1895-buy all the holdings of the
ni.iitii unuors ana carry uio large nocks
Into what would be denominated by -tho
party in power as a trust or monopoly."
ine senator further said tho proposed
law would close tho woolen mills.
A foreign monopoly would, ha aitnm-tnl.
Intcrveno to keep prices up and prevent
rheapentng the cost of living through tho
free listing of wool and 60 per cont re
duction In wool manufactures.
Another Cotton Mchrdule Offered.
Senator IJrpItt Introduced as a substi
tute the cotton schedule of tho Dlngley
law of 1S97, less 20 per cent.
Senator Brandegee asked Senator Sim
mons If he had been able to get any
understanding with house leaders as to
wlen tho new wool rates wero to become
"I conferred with Representative Under
wood, who was not authorized to renort
any agreement. I cannot see any remedy
in tne matter except the speedy passage
of the bill," replied the finance committee
Zion City Alderman
Expelled by Fellows
ZION CITY, 111., Aug. l.-ny a vote
of 6 to 2, the city council last night ex
pelled Alderman Arthur Stevenson of the
Second ward on charges In connection
with the handling ot the returns at the
municipal election last April.
Stevenson was one of a committee of
three which handled the returns. The
alderman made no effort to defend him
self before the city council, although his
attorney protested against the action as
Stevenson was brought to Zlon City
from Kngland by the late Dr. Aloxander
Dowle and for several years was man
ager of the Zlon City lace works.
MAYOR'S RESIDENCE IS
CHICAGO, Aug. 1. The homo of Mayor
Beverson ot Hlghwood, III., a suburb
near Fort Sheridan, was destroyed by
fire today, It Is believed to have been
due to Incendiarism supposed to have
been Incited by the mayor's recent oppo
sition to "blind pigs" In the village. The
lire caused a loss of 15,000.
JPlots to Wreck Shaft
Houses in the Copper.
CALUMUTT. Mich.. AilJr. l.-.Blrinfrtllin
leg of the military positions as a scquei
to revelations or alleged plots to dyna
mite shaft houses and other property
marked the early hours of the copper
miners' strike today.
Reports that nxnloiIvfH hurt' i1lnn
peared from the Hancock mine powder
house and the discovery of dynamite on
n prisoner taken at Red Jacket led Gen
eral Abbey to Issue orders designed to
Increase the affectlvn ittrnnrth nf IH
brigade of state troops controlling the
The Third Infantry hosnltal
Impressed Into service. Its member bnlnc
mounted and armed with revolvers and
riot sticks fashioned from wagon spokes.
This force. It wae announced, will be
used an reserve cavalry. In addition
section ot Battery A. ststlnnMl
Qulnoy. was ordered into CalumHt n
take tho place of Infantrymen sent to
reinforce some of the outlying posts.
Another dynamite arrest was made
early today after threats had been made
to blow up houses of nonunion men In
South Hecla, Two companions of tho
prisoners wero released after a brief ex
amlnutlon at brlirada heudnuni-tira.
There were Increased operations by the
mine managements on tho bin location.
Mnop work was resumed on the south
range at Trl-Mountain. IlalUo nnd nimm.
plon, no trouble being reported. In Cal
umet pumps were started at Tamarack
No. 1 shaft and trains wern nt nv.r
tho Hecla & Terch Lakn rnllronl ih
company line which connects the mines
oi tne uaiumot & Jlecla company with
Its mills and smelters. Operation nt tv
roaa were suspended when the mills shut
down the second day of the strike.
Methods of the troops In keeolnir thn
streets clear today brought vlgorou
Protests from Union llfH(1nllnrlrr Ti
several instances it was declared citizens
were oraerea into tne r tinunx y
sitting on doorstens.
Isaao Ilauhala. a Jeweler. U'ni r1iitt,u4
ny a patrol, which drove Its horses ot
the sidewalk on lino stroot, He exhlh
Ited a. bruised shoulder as evidence
General Abbey has promised town
flclals that tho patrol will Im h.i.i
check. The troop commander says tho
men must not drive their horses across
the curbing nor use their sticks except
Half a dozen men arrested In connec
tion with noting at the South rnngo loca
tions were arraigned In a Houirhton 1
Uce court. One was discharged, three
were put under small bonds to keep the
peace and the case against the others
Prince Will Be
Mayor of Duluth
DULUTH, Aug. i.-jn a sweeping de
cision, dealing with every phase of the
Minnesota elections laws, as well as pro
visions of the Duluth city charter relative
to the preferential system of balloting.
District Judge A. A. Cant yesterday
afternoon declared William I. Prince
lcMfly elected mayor of this city at last
April's munlclpul -election. Two contests
were filed Immediately after tho eleotlon
by W. U. ilcKwen and Marcus I Fuy,
candldutes for tho office. Their con
tention that the charter nf thn Htv
vldlng for a preferential system wus un-
tunsuiuuonai was denied by the court.
FIFTY THOUSAND IS
OFFERED WITNESS 1
WESTERN IRE CASE
David G. Powers, Formerly Con
neoted with Company, Tells Sen
sational Story to Prosecutors.
IE WAS ASKED TO DISAPPEAR
First Offer of Twenty Thousand Ho
Says Was Raised.
ATTORNEYS WILL NOT TALK
Men in Charge of Caso Will Not Dis-
MILLION DOLLARS INVOLVED
President nnd Director of Corpori
ntlou Are Chnriced with Defraud
ing .GnTcrpturnt Ont of
' HAN FRANCISCO. Aug. l.-At a con
ference with the special council who will
prosecute the Western Fuel cases hero
this month, David Q. rowers, formerly
an cmployo nf tho company and now the
chief witness for tho government, said
today that he hnd been offered 150,000 If
he would vanish.
Powers gave tho names of thoso who
had approached him and the phrtusoologyi
of the offers. Mattl Bulllvan and Theo
dore J. llocho, In charge of the' cose as
assistants to tho attornoy general, de
clined to discuss Powers' story beyond
"Wo shalt vigorously prosecute every.
person connected with this fraud.
"Tho president and directors ot the
Western Fuel company aro charged with
having defrauded the government of cus
toms dues aggregating nearly $1,000,000 by
manipulating weighing sheets showing the
tonnage of imported coal.
"Tho Western Fuel men can't be con
vlctod," Powers says he was told, and,
you're a fool not to ncccpt tho $20,000 thoy
are willing to give you to disappear. Take
what you can get and quit, and It $30,000
Is not enough they will bo glad to mako
it $50,000. You've got to look out for
This Is the second charge of corrupt
lnlluenoe made elnco Indictments wero
returned. When John L. McNab resigned
as United States attorney he charged In
a sensational letter to President Wilson
that pressure had been brought to boor
on Attorney General McReynolds to order
tho trials postponed.
Tampering With '
Voting Machines is
CinCAQO, Aug. J. Ways of taroperlna
with a voting machine were pointed out
to the 13uttn legislative comniltteo by
Prof. C. 15. Depuy of Lewis lnstltuto to
Th witness produocd a ''wire clip," is.
"bent wire," a piece of "angle steel" and
an ordinary rubber band. With these
simple devices the will of tho people oC
tho entire city ho said, might be defeated
In the registration ballots.
He showed four ways In which he said
tho front of the machine could be torn
pered with and five ways In which Uio
election officials might tamper with the
Inner mechanism by unlocking rear doors.
The National Capital
The (tannic. '"
Frldny, Aumint 1, lDt3t.
Resumed general debate on tariff hill
and Senator Gronna continued his attack.
Lobby committee continued crosa-ek
aminatlon of Martin M. Mulhall.
Senator Catron opposed free wool and
reductions In woolen manufactures.
Htibcomraltteo debated Smith cotton fu4
tures bill, but postponed action.
Senator Sutherland Introduced rcsolu
tlon culling on secretary of the treasury
for information oh goods placed In bonded
warehouses to await passage ot tarlCC
Chairman Flood ot foreign affairs com
mittee favorably reported hill for neper
ate legations to Paraguay and Uruguay
and elevation ot legation at Madrid to
Representative Murray (Moss.) Intro
duced resolution for Investigation o
hard coal trust.
Representative Ncely Introduced reso-
lutlon directing banking committee to
Investigate charge of Secretary McAdoo
that New York bankers have depressed
prices of government bonds.
Foreign affairs committee dlaoussed
Mexican situation and voted to request
Ambassador Wilson to present his views.
Secretary Bryan asked appropriation oi
$100,000 to care for Americans made destH
tute by Mexican revolutions.
Republican Leader Mann concluded
Dlggs-Camennltl debate with an attacks
on administration and Attorney General
Adjourned at 1:35 p ,m. until noon Tuesi
Looking Out For
the Main Chance
No matter what theorists may say
about the pursuits and pleasures of
mankind, there Is one hard, incontro
vertible fact that wo must admit: We
are looking out for the main chance.
Have you ever stopped lo think what
the "main chance" is? It Is the op
portunity to make and to spend money
to our own greatest advantage.
It Is the greatest mistake to be
lieve a man rich because ho has a
good sized income; he may pa poorer
than the man with half the amount.
A man's flrancial status should be
Judged not by what he makes, but by
the relative amounts of his Income
and his expenditures.
Have you ever thought that with
an income of two thousand & year you
may be better off at the end of five
years than tho man with five thous
and? I. It Is all a question' of how wisely
anu now wen you use wnai you nave
that produces the ultimate result
If you feel that you have no bern
quite careful as you should be In
your expenditures, moke a practice of
reading THE IiER advertisements
nnd you will see where many a dol
lar may be saved by buying at the
right time and place.
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