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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 5, 1913)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: OCTOBER 5, 1913,
October is the Month for Suits
Dependable Styles Select Fabrics
Well-dressed women who care for the refine
ments, of dress take great comfort and satisfaction in
our ready-to-wear apparel.
Its fashion and its reliability commend it to those
who demand only the best. In every exchange where
money changes hands, the element of price enters.
You will be as pleased with the low prices as you are
with the new styles shown you.
Our service, which is the best, is at . your com
mand. Expert fitters and tailors are in attendance to
take charge of the alterations. The greatest care is
taken in the alteration room to make every detail
complete for it is here the garment is actually made
to fit you.
SUITS FROM $19.50 to $125.
COATS FROM $15 to $250.
' DRESSES FROM $10.50 to $150
Skirts, Petticoats, Kimonas, Furs
' jj' "
Beautiful Fall Millinery
The ne millinery section is in full
bloom; colors greet the eye everywhere.
Exquisite Hats, $15, $18!!, $21!?
These. are so exceedingly pretty, the
new shapes so attractive and the values
so great that they will sell rapidly.
Shapes and materials are of the best,
really marvelous values at above prices.
The Store for Shirtwaists
MCflMMTO uAJU3 JUXTJCENTH .STREETS
WOMEN'S GLOVES, $1.50
You'll find our now "Davenport" a most
desirable glove in stylo and weight for your
tailored suit They como in black, whito,
ton andl gray, $1.50 a pair.
NEW HOUSE DRESSES
Tho now styles havo arrived and present a
yory pleasing showing; many now mater
ials havo been used. Moderate prices.
98c, $1.25, $1.50 and upwards.
Did You Get Your New
If not, don't put it off too long now is the time.
There is a decided change in fashion lines owing to tho
various fitted girdles, sashes and close-drapery arrangement
all requiring new corseting.
CORSET YOUR FIGURE
properly before you select your suit or outer garment; since tho
corset, tho dress and' the coat arc each dependent upon the other.
EVERY PAIR GUARANTEED
Not To Rust,l3reak or Tear
$1.00 to $5.00 SEE THEM NOW.
kMi Ilk tvlll
IMPORTERS RUSH TO
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF
(Continued from Pagft One.
M'GILL BUYS INDIANAPOLIS
Denver Owner and Associate Take
Over tho Team.
DEAL 18 FULLY COMPLETED
Itill Zletaina Ownership of Grlsalr
Franchise. But Negotiations Are,
on for Ita Bale at ISarlr
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Oct. 4,-The In
dianapolis American association base
ball club was sold here lata today by
Bol Meyer, owner, to James C. McGIll,
deorgfi A. Wahlgreen and Jack Hen
dricks of Denver, -me purchase price
l said to bo J1,M0, the largest ever
paid for a minor league organltailon.
Th,alssosal of the franchise by Meyer
comea after a year oj! -futile effort to
build up a winning aggregation. Ha be
ciime owner during the rummer of 1912.
and that aeaaon and the one Just ended
the team flnlahed In last place In the
association race. Since 1803, when the
local team won the association pennant,
boas ball from an Indlanapolla stand
point has been disappointing and at
tendance has been poor.
Thla city t told to be one of tho beat
base ball towns in the circuit and with
a team playing fairly well the returns
to the promoters have been large.
The negotiations that led up to the
sale were opened In mid-summer when
Media stopped here on a trip east and
made an offer for the club. At that
lime. It Is satd, Meyer held out for
The season just finished was partic
ularly displeasing to the owner. It
generally was conceded that all ot the
Indianapolis players wero Individually
among the best In the league, They
could not play together, however, and
McGM for years has been president ot
the Beaver team of tho Western league.
DENVER, Colo., Oct. 1 t was an
noueced here tonight that Jack Hendricks
would annum the management ot the
Indlanapolla team of the American as
sociation acquired today by J, C. Mo
Qtli, Oeorge Wahlgreen and hlmstlf.
Jendricks has led the Denver team of
the Western league to second place four
years ago and won the pennant each suc
ceeding year. Ills successor here haa not
Mr. McQIll still retains ownership of the
Denver team, though negotiations are
pending for Its purchase by B. D. Smith
of the Chicago Americans.
It was announced tonight that all ar
rangements had been completed for the
post series games between Denver and
Milwaukee, winners of the Western
leagua and American association pen-
najiis, jor me cnampionsnip 01 minor
leagues. The first game is scheduled to
be played here October It All ot the
games will be played In Denver.
DOCTORS CHARGED WITH
CRUELTY TO ANIMALS
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Oct 4,-Flvo
physicians engaged In research work at
the University of Pennsylvania were In
dicted today on charges of cruelty to
animals. The defendants are Drs. Al
fred N. Riohards, Alton J, Smith, Rich
ard Mills Fearce, Alonso Engclbert Tay
lor and Joshua A. Sweet Members of
the Women's Society for the Prevention
of Cruelty to Animals charged that after
performing vivisection experiments the
Injured animals were not properly cared
Police Stop Match,
and John M'Cormick
Guy Buckles and John McCormtck,
who" wero trying to aire tho flftv anse-
tators gathered In Washington hall last
night ft sample of fistlo art, wero ar
rested by tho police under orders of
commissioner Ryder and charged with
prlxo fighting. The men promoting the
engagement secured permits for a box
ing match from Sheriff McShano and
from Mayor Dahlman. While th boiit
was going on, someone called up the
polio commissioner and he ordered tho
police to stop tho conflict Captain
Ileltfeld and Officer White made the ar
rests. The men were not released on
bond last night They were arraigned In
police court this morning and each fined
7J and costs.
The match had been arranged to per
mit a go between Art Magirt, the Okla
homa bearcat and Buckle, but this
match was postponod In Vlow ot tho
smau attendance and It was said an
effort would be made to have it pulled
off next Friday night However, Maglrl
wont three rounds with the Baltimore
Kid and showed his wares. Only Buckles
and McCormlck were arrested.
The first nrellminanr n-niit hut mart
ot a round and Voung Mock put Kid
Bmlth under the ropes with, a sleep-producing
The Second bout betwiin Tnmmla
Smith and Alexander went six rounds
to a draw and was a tame affair.
MaKirl is one of the classiest middle
weights seen In Omaha In some time.
tie is quicx as a cat with his mitts ana
gets about on his feet In a lightning
like manner. Ha follows lit leads for
alt they are worth. Is a good judge of
aisiance ana is a gooa ring general, wun
proper handling he should make a good
match with the best In his class.
TO DROP MURDER CHARGES
AGAINST WILLARD, ET AL
LOS ANGELS1, Cal, Oct 4,-The
prosecution of Jess WUlard and others
on charges ot murder resulting from the
fatal Toung-Wlllard boxing bout at Ver
non will be dropped.
Information charging them with prlsa
fighting was filed late today In the su
perior court -by W. J. Ford, assistant
Ford, who will prosecute the case, said
that the murder charge was not backed
by sufficient evidence or legal precedent
to warrant a prosecution. Promoters ot
the Vernon boxing cards are busy pre
paring for another match here on Octo
Key to the Situation Bee Advertising.
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The subtle and delusive character of kidney disease
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Warner's Safe Kidney and liver Remedy
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TEN PIN SHOOTERS ACTIVE
Bowlers Warming Up and Show Im
provement Over Previous Week.
TEAMS GETTING ORGANIZED
Members Are "Working: Down to the
Serious Bldo of Wlnuln- and
ICcrplnsr Up ISarlr Scores
of the Season.
The strenuous life ot carnival week
didn't seem to have any effect oh
Omaha's ten-pin shooters .as far as scores
are concerned. All bowlers showed a re
markable Improvement over' the previous
week. Boreral large team totals were
piled up and a tew -Individual totals o"f
high caliber wero registered. Chief
among the scores of tho last week wa
the 2S8 single gamo rolled 'b FlcronetUt
In the Booater leagus Tuesday night
This is not only this season's highest
game, but the highest game ever rolled
In the Booster league. In order for this
aoore to be overcome It will bo necessary
for a player to mako eleven successive
strikes, which Is Improbablo in a league
game. Another feature of the week's
rolling was tho COT totat registered by
ronton In the Booster league. Ills score
stands out more In as much as It fol
lows a 673 total Just rolled by hlra tho
Iast week's rolling in the Booster
league resulted In a three-oornered tlo
between the Chris Lycks, National Re
fining company and Letsys.
In the Gate City leaguo tho Stars Tri
umphs took a brace and made a show
ing that this toAin Is capable ot making.
Tho Lithographers, FaJrmount Cream
ery and Oas leagues on the Morrison
alleys wero on dock with some exciting
contests and with the some display of
enthusiasm that they started the sea
Over at the Metropolitan alleys the
Commercial and Metropolitan leagues 'oc
cupied the runways. No records were
broken, but all gomes were hotly con
tested, making It appear. that tho races
will bA cose.
Last week found the Omaha league the
all-star leaguo organised and preparing
for their grand opening at the end of
this week. The Greater Omaha Bowling
association also got .busy and the sec
retary has called a meeting for this aft
ernoon. Not all of Omaha's bowling organisa
tions are In working order, but they are
nil moving and will be line by4tha mid
dle of dctober.
Booster League Tuesday, Clara Belles
nRolnst Chris Lycks. lSllis against Beacon
Prs Brandels Highballs against Lolsys
National Helming Co. against Field Club,
Maglo City League Monday, South
Omaha Ice Co. agalnat Uncle Sam's
Vets. Culkln's Tailors against Whlto Box.
Thursday, Jettera Old Age against
Hinchey Lads, Martin's Tigers against
Stock Yards National Bank.
Commercial League Monday, Tracy's
La Trudas against Franks Candr Kids,
numohrs Old Taverns agalnat Brselln's
Trademarks. Wednesday, .letter's Old
Ace against Quick Serves, Brodegaard
Crowns against Jabes Cross.
Metropolitan League Tuesday. Mogul
Hans against flhamrosks, Ortrnan's Bak
ers against l'ete Lochs, Jrs. Friday
October 10. Eldelwelss against Hugo Bllz.
Drodsa News against Cigar Makers
Standard Oil League Monday, Polarlne
Auto OH agalnat Crown aasollne. Mica
Axle Grease asalnst Perfection Oil
Fairmont Creamery league Monday,
Sellcla against Diadem, Fairmont Farms
against Puritan Broilers, Better nutter
against Liquid Gold.
Date City League Tuesday. Store
Trlumpha against Farrells Syrups, X
Bays against Frank's Colts. Thursday.
F. O. R No. M against nagan's Falstaffs,
Pete Lochs against Mickey Gibsons.
Lithographers League Wednesday, Er
sten Press against Kpston TransgKra.
rtees Printing Co.- against Lyon'a Kn
gravers. Omaha Printing Co. agalnat
OMAHA GAS LEAQirE.
No games until October IT.
Omaha league meeting at Association
alleys Sunday morning at 11 o'clock.
Meeting ot the Greater Omaha Bowling
association at Morrison's alleys Sunday
afternoon at 3:90 o'clock. Election ot ot-
Pete Lochs took two from the Droida
Kenoa, Ortrnan's Bakers' took two from
the shamrocks and the Cigarmakers'
Blue Labels took two from the Edlewelaa,
1st !d. Sd. TotaL
Brown . 17 1JS 1M m
Totals SI9 651 Hi 1,544
. 1st. 2d. Sd. Total.
O. Koch 154 120 167 441
I Jarosh 1S(1 169 208 661
J. Jarosh 100 179 210 519
Totals -....490 4SS
, 1st. 2d.
Kleny 144 154
McQuIre ......100 ...
Lytle 143 112
Totals SS9 421 438 1,216
Totals 449 370 658 1 357
CIGARAKERS' BLUE LABELS.
a " lat- M- ad Total.
Sea011 Isi 361 "a 1
D. Magna U6 172 165 493
Totals ...404 671
H. Land '. .......128 164
itomern 170 jjj
H. Ifansen ...,.,.m
felGHT HEATS CAM'T SETTLE IT
Trotting 2:08 Eace Becomes Longest
of Grand Cironit Season.
EACE WILL BE SETTLED TODAY
Doctor Thorn and Marine Fight a
Sec-Burr In SilO Trot, tho Former
After n llally "Wlnnlnsr by
Totals ...635 478 46S
Omaha On I.njrae.
Weotegard , 169
Cord , 179
Totals 730 C97
1 if 9 a
iiiu-ujr . 133
Shauias .... 12a
Mitchell , 95
Totals 003 691
McDonald 135 i0,
.JVInohester 98 129
Kane inn it
Totals 609 $45
'"alls M. 15 131
Ho'ler 119 143
Wood. . 143 163
Campbell isi in
Luora .............. I2g
Neal .......... Ill
659 679 2,073
Totals 651 6S0 623 1854
... ut- 2d. td.
Stlveraon 107 PS 140
Hopaon 177 170 151
Carlson 83 15a i"a
Anderson 144 128 92
uruner 103 128 97
Totals . 613 677 600 L&98
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COLUMBUS, O., Oct 4.-EIght heats
of the 2X6 trot on today's program did
not settle the race, which becomes the
longest of tho Grand Circuit season.
Derby Boy and Densmore will trot a
ninth mil again to determine the win
Etawbh, the 3-year-old colt' of tho
Goera stable, was the favorite; Ho lost
tho first two heats, won the next two
and made a break near the finish of the
fifth one. Prior to the start of the sixth
heat he was withdrawn on account ot
Douglas McGregor, that took the first
two heats, was not up to a long strug
gle, but managed to remain in until the
seventh, when' he was too weary to avoid
being distanced. Derby Boy prolonged
the race by winning the "Jghth heat
after Densmore had taken two of the
three previous ones.
There was no resumption of tho Buck
eye stake, five heats of which were con
tested on Thursday. It was discovered
that Peter McCormlck hau no right to
start the fifth heat as he did not stand
a a money winner after tho fourth heat
Consequently he was disqualified and the
race awarded to Lady G rattan. Fan
Patch. Tommy Horn, Vaster, Nata Prime
and Harry J. S. wero the other money
winners, the stoke being divided six
Dr. Thome and Morlne fought a see
saw in the 2:1$ trot The former, rally
ing iri the fifth heat after Morlne bad
passed him a few lengths from the fin
ish, won by a neck. The victor -was the
Braden Direct and Margot Hal, fa
vorites for tho champion stake and the
2:0S class pace, won In straight heats
without much opposition.
The track was In good condition, but
the weather was cool and cloudy. The
meeting will be finished tomorrow.
Trotting, 2:08 class, three In five, purse,
Derby Boy. b. g., by
Norval (McCarthy) ...2 4 3 2 3 1 J 1
Densmore, b. h., by .
Vyzant (Loomis) ....3 2 4 3 13 13
Douglass McCregor, br.
h., by Jay McGregor
(Valentine) 1 1 21 4 4 3 ds
Etawah, b. c, b.y Al
Stanley (Geers) .......5 3 1 1 2 dr
Myrtle Granett, blk. m.
(Andrews) 4 6 6 ro
Prince Lot br. g
(Chllds) E 5 ro
Time. 2:0H. 3:104, JjlO, SWA. 2:13, 2:1154,
Pacing, 2:08 class, three In five, purse
Margot Hal, b. m., by Argot Hal
(McDonald) 1 1 1
Cinnamon, ch. h. (Osborne)... 3 3 4
Michigan Queen, b. m. (Valentine) 8 3 2
The Assesor, ch. g. (Qeersj 3 4 3
Possibility, ch. h. (Swain) 4 E 8
View Elder, b. g. (Murphy-Hedrick)S 8 5
Adeline W., ch. m. (Gordon) 7 6 6
Addition, br, g. (Klmlln) 6 7 7
Boon Hal, ro. h. (Walker) 9 9
Time. 2T06U, 3:06. 2:06V1.
Trotting, 2:18 class, three In five, purse,
Doctor Thorpe, b. gby Arlon
(Snow) 1 4 2 11
Morlne, br. m. (Cox) 2 1 1 '2 3
Sweet Spirit b. m. (Murphy)3 2 11 3 3
iFast Tramp, ro. h. (MnDonaId)8 3 4 8 4
Mies Alma Mater, b. m. (Jami
son) 7 10 3 5 ro
Foletta. b. ro. (Lone) 4 1 10 4 ro
Sadie Boron, b. m. (Flick). ... 6 7ro
Taylor Sturgeon, b. g. (Phil
lips) 11 U 5 8 ro
Teddy Brooks, b. h. (Wilson). .6 7 11ro
(Douglass M-. b, g. (Roldy)...9 7 SlOro
The Kentuckian, b. h. (Con
ley) 10 8 8 ro
Time, 2UV4. 2:UVt iJX 2.-OSH. 2aOVt
The Champion stake, rlrig. 2:03 class,
threa In five, 3.000
Itruden Direct, blk. h by Baron
Direct (Eagan) 1 1 1
Bianaam uaugnman. b. n. (Uox)..2 s 3
Flower Dlrsct b m (Uedrick)...M.2 3 5
Hal B., ir, br. h. (McKwen) 4 E 3
Loninrorin o. k. laiuronrj t 4
I Time, 2,-Oi. 2:03.
j KoTcaaPBta of Ocean Steamers.
' rwt. Arttrtd. fUllsi
IU.KKOW JIaitt DutUr
. ANTWratP. iUrqattU.
I BOSTON... ........Ctmrt....
. iiomniu. vinmi
I e. rRAlJsOO...Wtllcara.
t OCETN8TOWN -Mjale.
j mmaa v, .wuMmrm ,.
Denies Crops Damaged
Because of Ditcli
WASHINGTON, Oct. 4.(Speolai Tele-gram.)-Chnrges
made by residents near
Kearney, Neb., that their lands and crops
had been damaged by seepago from wa
ters impounded by the Pathfinder dam
were denied today by AcUng Direotor
Davis of the reclamation service. Many
complaints have cpme to the .department
from farmers near Kearney that sub.
Irrigation from the ditch had Injured
their products and W. W. Barney ot
Kearney recently set forth in a letter
the conditions he claimed caused the
Acting Director Davis declared today
that on tho contrary conditions had been
much hnnrovld f!v iite '
...VA ? n,atter t ''ct' skid Mr. Davis,
It has made condition
upper part of 'the" Valley bi? 'the excess
water turned down during the late sum.
rner that had been stored during the win-
ic- ana spring. -
rangements to the contrary, at the full
rates laid down In the Underwood tariff
act unless they were Imported Into th
United States in ships of American reg
istry, in which case they will be en
titled to a differential of E per cent
The maximum duties will not apply to
goods from Prussia, because ot the con
tinuance In force of the old treaty with
that country, but goods from all other
parts of Germany would have to pay the
additional E per cent Likewise, the Cana,
dlan shipping on lakes will be charged
full rates for their cargoes Imported into
the United States while similar goods
brought across the lakes In American
ships will enjoy the 6 per cent remission.
The officials are now seeking an an
swer to the question as to whether rates
will apply to the enormous storo of goods
now held In bond In New York for entry
under the new tariff law.
The Immediate effect of this stand on
the part of the government is expected
to be hasty application from the coun
tries adversely affected for a revision or
their existing treaties with tho United
States'. Russia will also bo obliged to
nee-otlate a completely new treaty to
replace that denounced last year, If It
wishes to secure tho favored treatment
Its exports in Russian ships.
Cttpaner Meat on 3oitBt.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct 4. First effects
of the new tariff law on tho Pacific coast
it was agreed here today win do ieu in
Importations of foodstuffs from Aus
In San Francisco the release of griat
quantities of butter held In customs store
houses was expected to affect tho local
market Eighteen thousand pounds of
Australian butter arrived Thursday and
60,000 pounds more will bo here in a few
days. Australian meats are now selling
at prices lower lhan those charged for
domestic meats, and the quantities im
ported aro to be Increased. Butchers ad
vise their patrons that tha Imported
meats shrink somewhat In cooking be
cause of refrigeration.
Oranges, lemons, raisins, prunes and
other products of this state will havo
less tariff protection than heretofore.
MISSING IDA GROVE
PAINTER FOUND IN ASYLUM
IDA GROVE, la., Oct. 4. (SpeclaL)
Ed Voir, the Arthur painter who disap
peared on September E, has been lo
cated In an Illinois Insane asylum.
When his wife went to Chicago in search
of her husband tho authorities told her
they' found him wandering about the
streets there on September 6 in a halt
naked condition with no money and no
ticket He told them his name, but could
not tell whero ho was from. Mrs. Vols
was taken to the asylum and he recog
nized her. The experts say he has soft
ening of the brain and upon their advice
he was left there. They say he can live
but a short time. Mr. Vols was bitten
by a mad dog a year ago and worried
himself sick with the fear he would de
DISASTROUS PRAIRIE FIRE
RAGING jJEAR VERMILION
VERMILION. S. D.. fw i4
trous prairie fire is raging tonight four
miles west of Vermilion. The bloxe is
thought to have started fmm
from a Milwaukee railway engine.
Already more than fifty stack nf hn
or 600 tons havo been destroyed and the
names aro still spreading across the bot
tom lands. Tho heavy losers will be C.
E. Prentls of Vermilion and C. C. Shln-
glcdreker, living six miles west of th
city. The loss thus far totals 38.000.
Mrs. Ellen Vanoe,
HUMBOLDT. Neb., Oct. 4, (Special.)
Mrs. Ellen Vance, aged 72 years, died
at S o clock Thursday, evening at her
home here of cancer of tho stomach.
from which she suffered greatly for the
last three years. Mrs. Vance was born
In Vermont and come to Humboldt about
twenty-flvo years ago. Three sons,
Henry B. Wymoro. Will of Los an
geles, Edward of this plaice, and one
daughter, Mrs, Maud Flynn, Kansas
City, survive her.
HUMBOLDT. Neb.. Oct 4. (Special)
Oeorge Prentiss, aged 76 years, died at
4 o'clock Friday morning from a stroke
of paralysis. Mr. Prentiss was a native
of Ireland, came to Ohio In his youth
and to Humboldt thrlty-two years-ago.
The funeral Will take place Sunday
morning, Mr. Prentiss bad never mar
ried and leaves only distant relatives.
Mrs. Melissa Bllllmra.
McCOOK, Neb., Oct. 4.-(8peclal.) Mrs.
Melissa Billings of South McCook died
last night aged .69 years. Funeral serv
ices were held at the home Saturday
morning at 10 o'clock, after which the
body was shipped to Ihdianola for burial.
GIRL CHANGES HER MIND;
0ELRICHS DIDN'T STAB HER
NEW YORK. Oct 4. Lucille Singleton
changed her mind today about her charge
ot stabbing against Hermann Oelrlchs,
millionaire' student at Columbia law
school, whose automobile mot with an
accident while the two were riding In It
on Ttiesday night along Broadway. Bho
declared In an affidavit that her Injuries
were caused by points of gloss of tho
windshield through which she was
MRS. BURGESS CONFESSES
GIVING POISON TO BABY
MASON CITY, la., Oct 4. (Special
Telegram.) After a long conference with
police lasting most of the forenoon, Mrs.
A. B. Burgess, 'who said she was tho
victim of a poison plot by a masked
man last night broke down at noon to
day and confessed she administered the
poison to her baby herself to get
rid of It
TECUMSEH. Neb., Oct 4. (Special.)
Miss Bess Dafoe. one ot the best known
and popular young women of Tecumseh.
and Earl L. Hunter ot Weeping
Water were married In this city. Thurs
day evening. The ceremony occurred at
the home of Mrs. Carrie Dafoe, at 6
o'clock and was witnessed by a small
(company of near relatives. Rev. EL M. Fur
man, pastor ot the Methodist Episcopal
church, was the officiating clergyman,
and the ring service was used. The
bride was attired In a beautiful dress
of chiffon voile, with shadow lace, and
carried a bunch of yellow roses. A sea
son of congratulations followed the cere
mony, after which llgbt refreshments
wero served, tho party having enjoyed
the wedding dinner at the home of
Mr. knd Mrs. Frank Dafoe at 4:30 o'clock.
The bride Is the adopted daughter of
Mrs. Dofoo and is a graduate of Ne
braska Wesleyan. The groom, who Is
the son of Mr, and Mrs. I. N. Hunter
of Weeping Water, Is also a graduate
of Wesleyan. Ho Is associated with his
father in the publishing .of the Weeping
Water Republican, and Is the editor of
OME LAUNDRY methods the wash board
the old fashioned wringer main strength and
awkwardness are rougher and less efficient than
the process we use.
Oar laundry 1b equipped to do. all of your
washing, and many of the thrifty housewives ot
this city send ua all their work because they have
tried us to their complete satlsf action. They have
figured out that It doesn't pay to glvo up one-sixth
of the week to a disagreeable task that we can do
cheaper and much better than they can.
Counting; up everything including tired
backs and steamy, unpleasant, ill smelling homes,
the advantage Ja all with the new way.
"We -want to prove this to you. You want to
know It if It Is true. Bend us a trial bundle.
That will tell the whole story.
TKS "WASSWOXLX) OS TK2 3COK3I
PHONE DOUG. 919
,L..t :. itlt ill.
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