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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 2, 1913)
THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, At GUST 2, 1913.
Bead this, please!
Believing that our employes, es
pecially the stria and women, are en
titled to rut and recreation thee
sultry evenings, we freely and gladly
agreed with other progressive mer
chants to close this store at S p. ra.
on Saturdays during August Tou
want shorter hours for yourself
why not assist these girls to get It
by shopping In the day time rather
than the night timer
WE'RE QOtrxa TO SET. I.
atsLS' svmmeb nnssnss
made or lawns, and flno
glnghorna with short sleeve
and low necks, in sites S to
14 years, that sold up to
, REASON NO. 5 , ,
WE'BE 00X30 TO SBX.Ii
WOKBH'S ASH MIOSES'
W ABHAb lb BKZBTB, made
of French rep that sold for
.DJUOHS FOR BASKS OF" WEST
jflcAdoo Will Deposit Government
, Funds to Help Move Crops.
RE0.UIBES 2 PER CENT INTEREST
federal, Stnte nntl Mnnlclpal Ilonda
Accepted ns SeourHy -Prltno
Commercial l'nper Is Also
... .4i4Aac'rPtriblcr' ,f '
WASHINGTON. Aug;. l.-Twenty-flve
to fifty million dollars of government
vunds will be deposited In the naOonal
banks of th south and 'west at onoe by
Secretary MCAdoo to facilitate the move
ment ot crops, Federal, slato and "mu
nicipal bonds aha pime commercial
paper will be accepted as security ftfr
Uie money, on which banks will pay 2
per cent Interests
Tha motive 'of Secretary McAdoo In es
tkbllshlng this pdlloy Is to anticipate the
money stringency In the late summer and
stalli which - Invariably accompanies the
marketing and movement of crops,, espe
cially ihen they are unusually. large, as
the harvest now beginning forecasts. He
intends to take time by th( forelock and
prevent or minimize- the usual tlshtnoos
V, 8. flotilla na Becurlty.
In statement tonight, the secretary
pade the significant announcement that
government bonds would be accepted at
par as security for the new deposits and
that the additional money would be placed
only with banks which have taken out at
leant 43 per cent of their authorised clrcu.
latlon. The- Unltod States 2 per cent
bonds, serving as security for most of the
national bank circulation, have been de
pressed recently to new low market roc
prds, .dropping to X In the last few
days. The secretary's willingness to ac
cept these bonds at par as security for
the twenty-five to fjfty millions of prom
ised deposits and.tho Inducement to the
national banks to Increase thtlr circu
lation up to the to per cent limit Is ex
pected to help In restoring the parity of
the depressed !s by creating a new mar
ket for them.
For the first time in history the gov
ernment will accept prime commercial
paper as security for deposits. Tills prlv.
Metre will be granted, announced the sec
VeUry, In order to make these special de
posits available to banks on securities
readily within their reach,
Approrwt of Paper,
"The commercial paper submitted,"
added Mr. McAdoo, "shall first be'possed
upon and approved by the clearing house
committed of the cities In which the
banks offering such paper may1e located,
All commercial paper and bonds must be
passed upon finally and accepted by the
Approved commercial paper will be ao
cepted as security for the deposits at 65
per cent of Its face value, and nigh class
state, municipal and other bonds, exclus
ive of government bonds, at 75 per cent'
of their market value.
The additional deposits will be placed
with the national banks In the two or"
three principal cities In each of the states
where harvesting now Is In progress and
where the demand for money for moving
the crops most conveniently can be met
The secretary, said It would not be practi
cable to scatter the deposits araonc.the
smaller cities, especially n view, of the
character of securltlesyitcessafy:
. ttiirn of Miiiir'.. ,
The. banks wllV Jte required -to return
the money to the public treasury when
the crops have been moved. 'The present
suggestion I. Mr. McAdoo sold, that U
per cent be repaid in December, 30 per
cent In January, SO per cent In February
and per cent In March next.
"Steps how are being taken to carry
out the plan." added the aeoretary, "so
that the funds may be available promptly
for the movement of the crops."
The names of the banks to receive the
deposits and other details of the arrange
ment will be announced later.
This new policy is the antithesis of that
adopted by former Secretary of the
Treasury MacVeagh. who a year ago de
clined to make government deposits to
relieve the tight money market oa the
ground that the moderate surplus of fed.
eral funds at that time should be held
. ac s. reserve' to be utlllxed at some pos
sible critical stage.
- To Anticipate IfltDallon',
With the net balance 'in the 'general
: fund today amounting to nearly IIB.
0,000, Secretory McAdoo has taken the
stand that the government should antici
pate the situation by placing deposits
where and at the time they are needed.
It the m ISO.000.COQ Is deposited this stD
wui utuif double the government do-
141 CV41 4tWJ il(B'V lllllQi
8 mighty good reasons for visiting
this great quality stor6 on Saturday
. mi i .i , e t ' t i it i
Omaha's Fastest Crowing Store
THE VOVHO JPZOVUTS
1018-20 TABNAM STREET.
There nvo several cfood ronsons for buying wearables at this
c6uld give n hundred, but We're going to content ourselves
nouncing 8 unusual bargains to obtain any one of which
enough to send thrifty women folks hurrying to this store.
WZJ'HJJ OOIWO TO BnXiXi
WOMEN'S Airo mssiB1
tine str&raua dbesses.
Made of lawns, voiles, lin
ens and few slightly soiled
lingerie dresses that sold
up to IMS, for
W3TKS OOIJfO TO BDL.L
W0KXZT8 AHTD MZ8BEB'
T I KB flOWKB AND
STXEET EBEBBE5, mitde
of ratine. Imported voile,
crepes, llnons and marnul
setles, that sold up to $2S,
REASON NO. 6
.REASON NO. 7
wsna oonra to bdx.&
W0MEJT8 AITS HISSES'
WA8HABLB SXZBTS, made
of corduroy, that sold for
WE'RE OOIWO TO BEX, I,
WOME2TB AWD XSZSSXS'
WABHABLH SZXBT8, made
of Ilamle linens that sold
for $5.00 and J6.7S, fur
better reasons could you ask?
posits with the banks, which at the pres
ent time hold N,000,000 of federal funds.
Just as Becretary McAdoo was an
nouncing his plan Senator Tillman of
South Carolina was Issuing a statement
declaring that unless congress provided
relief within sixty days southern cotton
planters would "be robbed. of a hundred
million dollars or more;' on account of
the Inability of southern bankers to get
money from New York "pirates."
Wnlila Motion I'nt Through.
. lie urged that, some kind of a resolu
tI6h" bo put' through immediately to af
ford temporary relief and that the house
banking and currency committee "stop
squabbling" and currency legislation be
The senator expressed the hope that
the committer would work out a prac
tical scheme to inspire confidence In the
business people of the country so that
they would lend money Us the banks at
3 pen cent. on satisfactory collateral,
Events crowded upon eaoh other today
In the progress toward completion of the
Glass currency hill in the house commit
tee on banking and currency. Chairman
Glass Secured the adoption ot & amend
ment 'n the democratic conference for
the creation of an ''advisory board" of
twelve bankers, whose privilege It shall
be to confer at regular Intervals with
the federal reserve board that' would be
created under the new currency plan.
Representative A. Mitchell Fainter,
chairman of the democratic caucus, sent
out a call today for a currency caucus
August 11 to take up the bllU ,
Declares IIIU Ilail.
Representative Eagle of Texas, one ot
tho democratic members. Issued today
a long digest and criticism of the bill,
declaring it was "fundamentally bad,"
that It would sacrifice tho country
banker to the city banker and that It
would place dangerous control ot the
country's welfare In the hands ot a. few
Another development of the day was
the demand for an. Investigation by the
house of Secretary McAdoo's recent
charge that New York bankers are en
gaged In ttrlng to deprrns the value ot
government 2 per cent bonds, In order
to create sentiment against the adminis
tration currency bill. Representative
Neeley of Kansas prepared a resolution
which will be Introduce! tomorrow, ask
ing Becretary. McAdoo to appear before
tb committee to iProsent proof, of his
ROMAN CEMENT STILL HOLDS
Unknown Ancient Mlxtare Provee
Better. Than Any Modern
Twenty square foet .ot the Roman
wall at Caerwtnt was demolished re
oently by a natural movement of the
soil. An accident ot this kind seems to
be the only thing tlat In the natural
course of events can really damage a
Roman wall, of which there are several
hundred miles still standing In England.
The secret Of their permanence Is the ce
ment. Wc do not knqw the method of
Us, composition, but It Is far sounder
than any modem, cement. Indeed, when
some cart of such n mil n. m.n
tloned has to be dislodged It Is necessary
to use dynamite.
AU; that we know, of Roman cement Is
that pounded tile forms a considerable
element In It. For the rest, Roman
walls were built with stons nmi tiu
from a cement bottom.
Tho finest specimen in England Is th
Wall that CrdsfeM NHrihnhih.rlnn.l
about Newcastle to Carlisle, keeping
aong me riagea or a series .of small
hills that fall sheer t h hnrti, tv,.
facing of this wall la still In admirable
preservation in most parts, where the
newn stone has broken away one can see
the Interior mass of rubble and cement.
The Caerwent wall seems to have been
the breaking away of a length of the
taping. One may practically say that
Roman walls are absolutely enduring,
except for the sllnninv nf th .nk.nii
Nothing touches the cement. It Is harder
man in stone Itself as a rule. Dut
when the- subsoil becomta
loosens, disasters to the walls are natural
Bcciaenis Harper's Weekly.
Opportunity, aald to be "baia behind,
The most skillful angler la satisfied to
catch one fish at a time.
A smile of encouragement Is like oil
on the bearings ot a machine.
A wudden step from poverty to rlohen
lauiv wiicii 11111 IIUI IS lUUOWea BY SUP
a rA tnmM.a
Tf .laifa, riiiM .1.. I -. I ... .
germs, fewer men of a certain sort would
run for office.
but If the race were to bo slow there
wuum fo uu icvurua nuns up.-iuoge.
wne.n aoina to
BULL AXI. BUMMEB
rABKZO OOAT Attn
BKZBT BVXTS, mode of
cotton corduroy, French
reps, ratines and linens,
that sold up to I2J.60,
REAS0N NO. 8
we-bu a o x sr a to
BE Jlli WOUEITB ABD
snsaEa wab h ablb
SXXXtT8 made of ratine,
that sold ror 18.75, for
From Our Near Neighbors
Mrs. R. V. Gerard is visiting relatives
'James Joyce has te turned to his work
In the canal zone.
Mrs. E. T. rreston and daughter ar6'
visiting In llavelock.
Frank Cherry left Wednesday for Lo
gan county on business.
Miss Agnes Deland Is visiting her sister
In Omaha for a few weeks.
Miss Madge O radon of Albion was the
guest ot Miss Mildred llutler.
Henry llurrows of Ashland Is the guest
of his sister, Mrs. S. W, Orton.
Harold Kunkel left here Tuesday for
his new home In Madrid, Neb.
Misses Hazel and Louelta CtW are
VlBltlng friends In Rokeby, Neb.
Paul Jones and bride ot Omaha Were
visitors here several days with his par
ents. ' Gilbert Gordon and two children ot
Lincoln, are vlaltlng his - mother, Mrs.
The Sheldon and Sheldon lumber., yard
was sold this week to 8. S. l'ennell ot
Miss Anna' Carlson of Rush" City. Minn.'.
Is the' guest ot frlenda hero for a few
Mr. and Mrs.- L. R. Leonard are enter
taining Mr. and Mrs. K. 3. Alexander ot
Miss Dorc Hansen and Mr. Jones were
married Julv 23. They are sDendlna- their
honeymoon In Colorado.
Mrs. Mary Wolf and daughter.
lllanche, who visited the last ten weeks
In Central City, are home.
Miss Katherlno Gibson has left for Los
Angeles, Cel., to remain several months
visiting in the coast cities.
Fred Colbert fintart&lnnri nt hla home
last Wednesday evening about thirty of
his friends at a lawn party.
Mrs. Edward Jewell and riauchtnr.
Florence, ure visiting in Ansley, Neb.,
with Mrs. Jewell's son, Troy, and wlfo.
Misses Laura Russell and Chelsea
Goodale of Portland, Ore., are visiting
relatives and friends In Weeping Water.
Miss Viola Noonan. A. T. Italiton and
family. Mr. and Mrs. R. Contrvman and
daughter, Carrie, are Epwotth assembly
Arthur Wiles and family and Miss Chel.
sea Goodale took an auto trip Friday,
going to areentieid, la., ror a few days'
visit with relatives.
Rev. L. F. Townsend closes hla ens-
torate here with preaching in the Meth
odist Kplscopal church Sunday, August
11, and will go then to Iowa City to take
a position aa student-pastor.
Rev, 8. T. Han ford of Lincoln will 00-
cupy the Congregational pulpit Sunday
morning and evening. The church has
been undergoing extensive repairs, and
mis win ue me ursi service neia in it
for several months.
Chris Crowell of Omaha spent Sunday
vstth IS. U. Carrlgan and family.
Mrs. Alma Claar and her son. Stewart.
are In Lincoln visiting friends.
Miss Margaret Ware left this weak for
a trip to North Platte, Cody and Denver.
Harold Latagstaff. after two weeks'
visit with his parents, left for Winnipeg,
Hal 11. Clark ot Ames, la., has been
hired for agricultural Instructor in the
Hlnlr HIgtv schpol.
Tho Uaptlst church Sunday school had
lis annual outinsr and picnic at the Har
rison grove on Thursday.
Miss Shirley Castctter left this week for
Providence. R. I., and will accompany
some menus to rarragansott uay.
John McQuarrie and two daughters,
May and Jeanette, will leave next week
lor a month a stay in Alberta, Canada.
Judge I. C, Ellrr annd daughter,
Louise, spet Isst Sunday at Hartlngton,
Neb., visiting an Old schoolmate ot Mr.
Howard Sutherland and Miss Grace
Pounds were married In Council H luffs on
Wednesday. Mr, Sutherland is rural mall
Miss' Ethel Mead left Thursday morning
tor Omaha. From there she will take an
auto trip with friends to Lincoln and
Mr, and Mrs. Job Hodson. on their way
from the Pacific coast to their home at
Montpeller, O., are visiting at the W. H.
C. K. Ranch, for many years express
agent here, and hla daughter. May, left
last Monday for a trip to Portland, Se
attle and other coast cities.
Mr. and Mrs. James A. Cl&tk left Mon
day afternoon tor a six weeks' tour, of
Dr, A. D. Ncsblt has been quite 111 the
last week, but he IS now In a convalescent
Tekamah's Chautauqua will begin Us
sessions next Monday and continue for
Mrs. W. L. Maton came up from her
home at Ban Antonio, Tex., last Friday
to remain a few weeks In the north.
A number ot young people went out to
the home of Laurence Phtpps Tuesday
evening and perpetrated a surprise on
Mrs. Phlpps. the occasion being her birth
Mrs. J. B. Crue went to Michigan Fri
day morning for a vltlt with relatives.
Iter husband expects to follow her later
rn and both will go to New York state
for a few weeks' outing.
S. A. WflHNllm nmi utlf. .a . V. n'
of little Jtrlrl.
west roint was the Mecca for the race
Invar. Tifn.,1n wrjt a A.
Wednesday a Tekamah horse, Shadellng,
or'fiorsfie.nf0 ttna',s BWAy blt
rue proposition for a new court house
ffl P Hilt! fr I ri f Hnwt& a .
next Tii(3mv hfnt-. t.i
2fls?", whon potltlons will be presented
"D u"ra 10 levy a 6 mill tnx for
i,-i..yS5f" for the purpose of erecting a
Pi8W ,0U.,IdnB' The tax will raise, it Is es
timated, the sum 6f J100.000.
Thursday Jhn Fedde weM m Omaha
Mrs. John McArdle of Elk City called
here Wednesday morning. x
.,Hf'J-n r"' Charles' Betts of Benson
visited relatives here Tuesday.
rl.?Ien1IU, ,Hnen and , daughter,
Miss Ella, were in Omaha Friday,
Charles ICInniv rakitrV4
Hannibal, Mo., where ho spent the wln-
Mesdanifia Jnhn ami ITan, tium. . . .
Wednesday, afternoon with Mrs. CJeprge
Mrs. Frank frnnrh nf Tiiltllnn
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J." M. Bpunner,
D' .D. Baldwin and family wnt to
Omaha Wednesday, to attend the funeral
of Edward Sterrlcker.
Mrs. Emmet Tallon ot Pdpllllon visited
up Monday for a visit with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. A. Blerbach.
Otto Hansen of SMIdan. Mh wma ha..
Wednesday vleltlpg his father, A. H.
Mrs. D. F. Calvert nnd Mlaa ltonlnh
Oecrson visited Thursday with Mrs. Cal
vert's motner, mrs. jane nancy.
William Mclmey and family are- at the
Henry Goodhard .home. They have, spent
me summer traveling in uaoaaa ana nu
meroUs other points.
John Clausen Is having a new nine
room house erected on his farm one mile
west of town C. W. Glandt of Benning
ton Is the contractor.
The families of J. W. Housley, James
Qulnn, Henry Goodhard 'and Henry
Denker, Jr., made up a party whloh went
down to the river Sunday for a picnic.
Mrs. August Blerbach has been quite
sick the laU week.
.Mrs. "WY O, Whllmore has gons to
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. -August
Bund. July J5.
Uyron Weeth wlU visit his father before
school begins. ,
Mlss May. Nichols "was shopping In
Mrs. n. P. Smith left Thrusday for
Denver, whsre sho will spend some weeks
Mrs. Curtis. V'era and Vern of Minne
apolis, Mnn., are visiting friends and
Miss Uuflah Dyars, 'whd has been visit
ing In Omaha and Hanson ror two weeks,
Mrs. A. P. Davis, who has been visit.
Ing her son In California, returned home
Miss Demlce Hatfield returned to her
home at Ashland Thursday after a visit
with her sister. Mrs. Ttmmons.
Mrs. O. T. Kopp went to Omaha Sat
urday to spend Sunday with Floyd, who
has secured employment In Ornaha re
cently. The Presbyterian Sunday school held Its
annual Kunaar school picnic In ths Hub
bard grove Thursday. Over MO were in
Grandma Monshan, who has spent the
last month with her daughter, Mrs.
Thomas Merryweather, returned to her
Michael and Teresa Fttxgerald and
Marcelta Mpnahan returned from their
visit with Mr. and Mrs. Mehl at 'Auburn,
Neb., Wednesday. .
Karl Oarntr returned Thursday from his
trip to uneyenne. it. v. jtiootgomery,
who accompanied him. derided' to locate
there. His fsmlly will leave Saturday
for their new home.
Mlsa Gladys King Is visiting relatives
Miss Edna Wilson has gone to Colorado
Bpnngs ana Denver lor a two weeks' va
cation. Mr. and Mrs, Phil MoEvoy and family
spent Sunday with Mr. ,and Mrs. Louis
Miss Welsh and Mrs. W. N. Jamleson
of South Omaha wers guests of Mrs.
James T. Begley Tuesday.
A farewell party was slvsn Wedneadav
evening for Mrs. James T. negley, who
leaves tor a visit in unio next, ween.
The Ladles' Aid society' of the Pres.
byterlan church gave their annual picnic
at Horn's park Thursday afternoon.
Misses Grace and Doris Clarke. Marian
Brown and Mariorle Benson left Tuesday
iur iui muic, ja... lur a iwo wecKr va
cation. Messrs. Karl and Kenneth Brown,
nvtllard and Hay Mawhlnney and Miles
Sweeney left Monday for a sightseeing
trip In Colorado.
ltev. Theodore Morning of Independ
ence, io., who was pastor or ice Pres
i . .1.1. ,, t.-uc. - ,r 71', , . .
JOHN A. Sr ANSON, Pres. 536itl6fcd TO L- HOliZMAN, Treaa
Your unrestricted choice of the house
Men's Furnishings Sale Your Golden Opportunity!;.
Read these big reductions a radical clearance sale
Men's Fine SHIRTS
31.00 Shtrta reduced to 85ii
31.00 Shlrta reduced to 95f
$1.75 Shirts reduced to Sl.lE)
32.00 ShlrtB reduced to SI. 35
$8.00 Linen nnd 811k Shlrta. . . .S1.85
30.00 and 30.00 Silk Shtrta. ... .83.45 All stylea, tiled and proportions.-
BOc Neckwear" 00c BoUa 00c Silk Hose POc Suspenders
nt . . ' 25a nt . . ....25 at . . 256 at -25d
20c Neckwear SOc Helta 10c Cotton Hobo 20c Soft Collars
at 15 , i .."156 t .-106. at .. t5
ANY STRAW HAT
Oxford up to
4 Of MA BNSOn"l .
byterian church here a. number of years
ago, has been looking up old friends here
,-The Christian, Endeavor "business meet
ing.. lth 1st soClarhbuK fOllowlhff. won
held' at tho 'home, of Miss. Kllso.. Wilson
Wednesday eyenjpg.,, ,
Harry Olsen of Omaha yislted Alfred
Miss. Minnie Short of Benson visited
friends In Irvlngton.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Thomsfcn and family
visited In Omaha Sunday.
Mrs.- Ella Ness visited friends at Ben
nington Wednesday afternoon. -
Tho Ladles' Atd society met at the
church Wednesday for dinner.
Mrs. Nels Itasmussen visited her daugh
ter, Mrs. Fred Paulsen, at. Bennington
.Mr. and. Mrs. John Knutson of Omaha
visited at the 3. N. Thomsen home Tues
day evening. '
Miss Eimlly Finch returned home last
week from a three months' lslt with he
slster who lives at; Inman, Ne,b.
Mr. and Mrs. Olsen and son of Fremont,
who have visited at ' the Qua Butidall
home for the last week, returned home
mraihir Madann of Klmballton. Ia..
visited a few days last week at Uie A. C.
Deln home. He returned noma lueeuay,
taking with him Tom Deln. '
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Koertske of Nelelgh
are here visiting.
L. A. Bates Is attending the Epworth
assembly at Lincoln.
W. O. Post threshed 7,664 bushels of
wheat off of 225 acres.
Mrs. Jo Armstrong and children are
vlaltlng relatives In Lincoln.
The old settlers' Blcnlc will not be held
In connection with the Springfield an
A Gigantic Mid-Summer
This Is the time of tiio rear when Vo clean our decks to mako
room for new (all goods.
You Van buy a high grade suit of clothes 'here tomorrow nt a frac
tion of its real value.
Every suit of Cldthes on our tables la a 1013 model and pattern.
See Our Window Displays
Suits, that sold at Suits that sold at Suits that sold at
$15.00 $20.00 $30.00
$7-50 $io- $15-oo
MEN! BUY TROUSERS HERE TOMORROW!
Cbooss from hundreds of ths stsson's best trous
srssrs, oonssrratlTS, per top and outtsr styles.
IN THREE GREAT LOTS
$2.50 and ?3
$3.50 and, $4
Qennlns rorosknlt Unloa Salts, standard
Wilson Bros.' Pars Usls Boss, 3So
Olsaraucs of all Xalt and Bulgarian
Olsaraaos of all R&lrts worth up to
AND YOUNG MEN'S
We must sell every, dollars
worth of spring and summer suits to
make room for fall purchases. The
New Nebraska is the style leader of
the: west and does not dare to carry
over merchandise from one season
to the next. That's the very reason
why THIS GREAT SALE. offers the
newest of new 1913 styles at radical
clearance prices. Don't miss it.
MOST WONDERFVL VALUES
Choose from Oir Entire
AlllO.OO Suits at S5.00
All $15.00 Suits at $7.50
All $18.00 Suits at $9.00
All our finest 535.00 Suits
00c Shlrta and Drawers at 256
75c Union Sulfa, salo price,. .406
31.00 Cooper Underwear at. . . . .756
31.25 Union Suits, sale prlco. . J..756
31.00 Union Suits, salo price.
IN TrlE HOUSE.-WORTH UP
TO $3.00, AT '
m-Jif manii in IUPJ Jl
nimfiirrw irifiiffff rri-Ti
CORRECT 'APPAREL FOR MEN AND WOMEN.
nual, but 'will be heltd lh Paptllion, Au-"
gUif 16. '
Sir. and Mrs. Ell dramtlcH' of Otnaha,
are vlsltlpjr at 3. M l.WeU'S4
Airs. C."B: Smith and daughter, "Gertie,
hhve eono to Sheridan, Wyo.i on a visit. t
Jt 'NCbratkn, TeleptiOTie scotnp&njr la
moving its office to the-brlek'bank build
UK, , . '
. Governqr Morebead will be one of the
speakers at the annual picnic haro' Au
gust 22. , '
A subscription q $535 has been raised to
pay off the indebtedness - on the Metho
Lester Ball and family,' B.- N- Christian
son and Miss .Wanda- Besao are. attending
the 13p Worth assembly.
Prof. 'Gordon, who Is "to bo superinten
dent of Schools, has arrived ' with his
family and will taker the George Pflug
- The breaking of the engine at the ele
vator last Wednesday for a time threat
ened to stop several threshing machines,
but on engine was borrowed and the Jong
train of' loaded grain wagons Again
A fierce Attack
of malaria, liver derangement and Kid
hey trouble, Is easily cured by Electric
Bitters, the guaranteed remedy. SO cts.
For salo by Beaton Drug Co. Advertise
ment. The Fncetlona Husband.
"Tootle Footlights, a friend of Gobsa'a
young wfe," says Henry It. Law, "came
to him one day and remarked:
"'Mr. Golde, next Thursday Is the first
anniversary of your wedding, Don'.t for
get It, will youT Thais (Thais was
Gobsa's girl wife) Thais, you know, will
'expect something awfully nice, a new
cor, or a diamond stomacherr or"
" 'Humph., ssld. Gobsa. 'I'll do better
than that for her. I'll pretend to be dan
gerously 111.' "St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
$5 and $6
Values' up to $3.00
ffrads ,.. 1IH
Ties that sold up to'$l,Q0 .....35o
91X0, at 40o
OF THE YEAR!
Stock at Half Prite
'$20.00 Suits at. . .$10.00
$25.00 Suits at... $12.50
$30.00 Suits at. . .$15.UU
go at. . . . $17.50"
of seasonable goods'.
AVOW IMPURE MILK
, !for Infants end Invalids
i" - Bee
It means tho Original and Genubio
The Food-Drink for all Agoq
Rich milk, molted grain, in powder form.
For infants, invalids and growing children.
Purenutritba.upbullding the whole body.
Invigorates nursing mothers and the aged.
More healthful than tea or colTce.
Takt.no-substitute. Ask for HORUCK'S
HORLICK'S Contains Pure Milk
WYOMING CAREY ACT LANI3
IN THE VALLEY OF EDEN
Fertile Soil. Perpetual water rights
$30.60 per acre, long time, easy pay
ments easier' than paying rent. No
Cyclones. No Drouths. No Floods.
No spot In the U. 8. more healthy.
JJo better stpek country on eSrth.
.Health and Fortune awalU you.
Homes that pay for themselves.
Rich virgin soil. Big crops of Alfal
fa. Grains, Vegetables and small
rVHItai ..... a.A...1.. 1 . f. ... 1 1
Do not 16t this opportunity pass,
E. H. MORGAN
Sales Mgr. Eden Irrl. & Land Co.
nocic SPRINGS.; WYO.
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