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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 6, 1916)
Republican Speaks to Vocifer
ous Gathering of Democrats
at Nashville, Tenn.
COMES THROUGH HECKLING
Nashville, Ttnn., Sept. S.-In hos
tile territory which no republican
presidential nominee ever has visited
before, Charles E. Hughes last night
Faced a tumultuous audience in the au
ditorium here. With cheerf for Wood-
row Wilson ringing again and again
in his 'ears, heckled by questioners
and halted often by democratic sym-'
pathiiert, the nominee critcised the
administration for its policies, argued
for a protective tariff, and, in a ref
erence which the audience took to
apply to the enactment of the Adam
son Dill, asserted that he stood firm
ly for the arbitration of all industrial
"I believe there is no grievance
with respect to labor." Mr. Hughes
said, "that cannot be settled by a fair,
candid examinatior of the facts.
Wouldn't Surrender Principle.
"We have in the past had to deal
frequently with the opposition of em
ployers to the principle of arbitration.
Some times they have refused to ar
bitrate disputes. Public opinion has
been against them. I stand here
firmly for the principle of arbitrating
industrial disputes, and I would not
surrender it to anybody in the coun
"I believe that anything that
right in this country can be
riffht. What is our republican gov
ernment? What are our free institu
tions? We have come down the long
course of history with, the people
fighting slowly, slowly how with de
feat and now with victory for a rec
ognition of the reign of reason in
stead of the reign of tyranny and
"Now, then, I stand for two things:
"First for the principle of fair, im
partial, thorough, candid arbitration,
and, second, for legislation on facts
according to the necessities of the
. case. And I am opposed to being dic
tated to either in the executive de
partment or congress by any power
on earth before the facts are known.
How to Preserve Country.
"We have s great country and s
great future . But it can only be pre
served in one way. That way is the
way of honest, fair investigation and
candid treatment Show me the way
that is right and I will take it; but 1
wonf take any way that I do not
know anything about"
The audience, which had interrupted
Mr. Hughes repeatedly in the earlier
portion of his speech to cheer for
Wilson, heard the nominee'a declara
tion in silence snd at its concluaion
Tonight's address, the second of
the day, was delivered before a
crowded house. The crowd came
early snd remained to hear all the
nomine had to say, but before he
started it ahowed plainly that many
Wilson supporters were present, f
J. W. Taylor, republican state chair
man, the first speaker, was interrupted
time after time by cheers fo.- Wilson.
Amid s buret of Wilson cheers he sat
down and the second speaker, George
N. Tillman, chairman of the meeting
stood up. Mr. Tillman was on his
feet for ten minutes, much of the
time vainly endeavoring to make him
self heard. He introduced Mr. Hughes
and the audience waited in ailence.
People Taking Stock,
"I shall not forcet the warmth of
the welcome of this vociferous mcet-J
ing, Mc. Hughes said, and the audi
enc applauded. He added that what
he had to say was to be aaid "good
naturediy" st a time tnat tne Amen
can neonle were taking stock.
"I do not desire in anything I say
to express aught but the highest re
spect for those who do not agree with
me," he continued. "I simply desire
to sa what I think, why 1 think it,
why 1 am here and then let the Amer
ican people judge according to their
own convictions. '
The crowd applauded, and Mr,
Hughes outlined his views on Ameri
can industry, the test it will face when
the war ends, and the doctrine of pro
tective tariff., He was interrupted
frequently by applause and now and
then by cheers tor wuson. More ap
olause arretted his reference to labor
legislation enacted during his term as
governor of New York.
"Now our opponents do not believe
in the doctrine of a protective
tariff, he said, producing a memor
andum from his pocket He checked
a Wilson cheer by adding: "I am not
oing to say anything unpleasant my
riends. I am Just going to read the
democratic platform." He read the
tariff plank of the platform of 1912.
"I believe,' he continued, "in pro
tecting American industry."
"And the man who can do it lt
Woodrow Wilson," shouted s man
from the balcony. Applause checked
the nominee. .
"There would not be much disposl
tion to dap," Mr. Hughes aaid, smil
ing, ss the applause died down, "in
this country if that doctrine got head-
way very long."
Mr. Hughes declared that "Nobody
would put over anything for private
gain at the public expense" in the
tariff if he could help it and was given
prolonged applause. I he nominee
then assailed the administration for
its policy toward Mexico. He out
lined ita attitude toward Huerta, de
claring that the question was not one
of recognition or non-recognition, but
one ot protecting American rights,
. Aaked About Huerta.
"You would have recognised that
assassin wouldn t your shouted
man from the audience.
"Now I did not aay that" Mr.
Hughes stilted to reply. The rest
of his answer was lost in the tumult
which followed. "What would you
have done? shouted another man as
the noise subsided. "
"I would have protected American
rights, the nominee, responded,
pointing his finger at the questioner,
. l he audience rose to its teet and ap
olauded loudly. -
It waa the last of . the heckling.
although there were other outbrusts
of cheering for President Wilson. The
rest of Mr. Hughes' speech was de
voted to a discussion of efficiency of
The nominee's ' address tonight
ended his political activities of the
day. He entered Nashville this morn
ing to find a program different from
the one he thought he would face in
that it provided for s review of the
PRINCE GEORGE AND E. VENIZELOS Report reaching
London forecast the return to power of former Premier
Venizelos, who is strongly pro-ally, with the crown prince,
who is but 26 years of age, as regent
( ' -V a1
all Yllr h
Tennessee National Guard and sn ad
dress at a Labor day celebration. The
first he declined on the ground that
he had no right to review federalized
state troops. The proposal that he
attend the Labor day celebration was
dismissed when he was advised that
labor leaders arranging it had not
sent him a formal invitation and that
if he spoke he would be restricted to a
topic of an not-political nature.
Mr, Hughes left late tonight for
Lexington, -Ky,f where he will apeak
Pastors of United
Assigned for Year
Fullerton, Neb., Sep.t 4. (Special.)
The annual session of the Platte
river conference of the United Evan
gelical church, which has been in ses
sion here for the last week, finished
its work yesterday. The next ses
sion will be held at Hastings. The
following appointments : were an
nounced: Kearney Dtttrlot T. Holdeman, preeld
Inff ldri Aim. C. W. Wiuo: Angor. to
oe .applied: Callaway, B. A. Shlvely; CO
M4, B. Hllllort Cemwidfe, to bo aerved
tlternately with Ormflnoi C.m.ron, W. T.
Rudolph! Eu.tlo. J. II. Runcle; EddyvlU.,
a F. Holrai rolrvlow. OeorBO Tanner: Hoi.
tel., Con Btvlttl Kimball, O. H. Stlnuon;
Kearney, T. M. Bvo.no ; Maioott, B. J. M
naufhl Noponto. B, r. M.rohond; Oconto, T.
n. euitoni oaooto, to do supplied; Oraflno,
Nilhu Thomao: Shelton. Clrdolllff: Woot
Cottonwood. F. Do Vol: H. B. Vow, mloHon-
ery to uunn; o. c Taioett.
Llnooln District H. D. Tool, presiding
older: Aurora and Salon, It. S. Wel.li;
Broadview, J, H. Xohlar: Montana mlailon,
Wllbor leley; Barada, H. D. XoKar: Bel
grade, 3. A. Lunlngi Blue Springe, W. W.
Underkofflof; Cottage, B. A. Jackaon; Daw-
pun, a.. Miliar, rui.nwn. u. nr, nu
tinge, S B. Dlllow: tlnoeln, P. B. Dunn: Ma
ple orove, w. h. oarrlee; North Star, H, c.
Farley: Omaha flret. Ira MoBrldo: Omaha
Oraoe, J. H. Wllllami: Rooemont, H. M.
Jonee, Roeedele and Heneoa, r. M. Bojrleo;
Tork, W. a. Smith: SSIon, A L. Lobaugh:
M. T. Maao. field 000-01017 Western Union
collate of Lomare, la.
- Judge K.M,Landis
Chicago. Sent 5. Federal Tudae
Landis announced in court today that
Edward W. Morrison, aged million
aire, waa being "robbed py a lot of
persons. Morrisons dwindling for
tune, once estimated at sk.UUO.OUO
is the subject of bankruptcy proceed
"1 don't think I am being robbed,'
"Well, it's s fact." Judge Landis de
clared. "A lot of thieves have been
plucking you. If you'll just help me a
little, I'll try to stop it."
Thanks Chilean Poeple
Santiago. Chile. Sent. 5. Lieuten
ant Sir Ernest Shackleton, who ar
rived at Punta Arenas, Chile, Sunday,
with the members of his Antartic ex
pedition, who were marooned on Ele
phant island, has sent a telegram to
the Chilean admiralty thanking it for
providing the Chilean steamship Yel-
cno tor the reiiet expedition. 1 he ad
miralty responded that the Chilean
people were happy to have been able
to assist in the rescue of explorers.
- West Point Marriage Licenses.
West Point. Neb. Sent. 4. fSoe-
eiel.) Marriage licenses have been
issued to the following: Charles H.
Breithbart of West Point to Miss
Margaret Henrietta Behrens of
ueemer; John Thompsen and Miss
Ethel Gaer of Pender: and to Earl L.
Sheean and Miss Mary A. Flaherty of
Wisner. The last named couple was
married by County Judge Oewald at
his office in the court house on Sat
urday. . Charles H. Breithbart and
Miss Margaret H. Behrena were
united in marriage at the Grace Luth
eran parsonage, Rev. L. J. Powell,
pastor, performing the ceremony.
"I am -bothered with liver trouble
about twice a year," writea Joe Ding
man, . Webster City, Iowa. "I have
pains in my side and back and an aw
ful soreness in my stomach. I heard
of Chamberlain'a Tableta and tried
them. By the time I had used half a
bottle of them I was feeling fine and
had no aigns of pain." Obtainable
SALES AND SERVICE STATION
IIOLMES-ADKIIIS CO., "sW,"
Chassis, $325.00 Touring Car, $360.00
Runabout, $345.00 Sedan, $645.00
Coupelet, $505.00 Town Car, $595.00
. . Fo O. B. DETROIT ,
THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1916.
t- LfW II
s-C1' " " " I'M
f i n ' I
Ministers of Free
Polk, Neb., Sept. 5. (Special.)
Following it the list of appointments
of ministers made at the Platte river
conference of the Free Methodist
church, which has just closed its an
nual session here:
Orlswm District A. J. McKlnntj, dlitrtet
Alder; Orlsatm circuit, ucorfei w. jonnsnon.
Etta Jolinatoi., supply; Aim and Woodruff,
Wtlllum HsLrvav. UDDlV. Edison. t). J.
BrDnemsn i Oxford, to b supplied; Botvsr
City snd Prsccpt, M. a. mcnara; inaen
snd Ksjeirnsjy, chrtstsnt Csppsllsn. supply;
Otltnsr, to bs supplied; Blsdcu and Cowlta,
E. M. Lstnor, supply; A. bt id we II, O. U.
WnatTftrrl and A. Dowd. SUDCrsnUStod; J. L.
nnrisTss transifsrrd to Kainsss oonfcronce:
W. L. Farnham transferred to California
oonfersnrs; A. T. Edwards, svanvenat.
Cim bridal District A. J. McKtnnsy. dls
trlct elder; Cambrldfe and Karl circuit,
J. W. Mclrwln; Hartley and Wesley chapel,
P. A. Mously. supply; Curtis circuit, A. A.
Chambers; Wllsonvllls and Lebanon, A. F.
Centra) City District C. H. Fos, district
elder; Central city circuit, r. a. jjsvis;
Polk and HordviUs, T. W. Drown; Albion
and Belgrade, Anna Northupt Horace and
cotisneid, sari umitn; r, s. waion, suparan
Anslsy District C. H. roe, d la t riot older
Ansley, Matron and Broken Bow circuits, W.
R. Todd; Aneelmo and Mil burn eiroult, M.
V. Hnk: tWaent and Walworth circuits.
David Reck ; Clear Creek, Li ten A Id and
Ravenna circuit, Barab Bennett, supply,
North Platte District K. Thomas, dis
trict elder; North Plattt circuit, to be sup
plied Staple ton and Whlttler circuit,
W. H. Leo, supply; Mayflower and Arthur
circuit, C. O. Mlndenhall; Tryon, Chandler
and Wunawell circuit, G. W. Tinker, Laura
Lewellen District K. Thomas, dlatrlot
elder; Lewellen and Hillsdale circuit, to be
supplied; Oardsn and Rackett circuit, O, N.
Thomas, supply ; Bayard and Brid vspert
circuit, P. Jensen, supply; Red City and
Muir, S. H. circuit. Frank Hcara. sup
ply? C W. Sawysr, superanuated, i
Venang-o Dlatrit K. Thomas, dlatrlot
older; Venango and Chass circuit, John
Whits, supply; Rolwlts snd Halglsr circuit,
Roy Hlnk. supply: H ax ton and Psola circuit,
H. P. Tork and Lillian Tork, supplies; Well-
lieet and Hayes center circuit, c. n, voir
amors; A. C Archer, evangelist.
Dent Heads House
Washington. Sept. 5. Representa
tive S. Hubert Dent, jr., of Montgom
ery. Ala., was today elected by the
house to succeed Representative Hay
of Virginia as chairman of the mili
tary affairs committee, beginning
uctober l. Mr. Hay Has resigned as
representative, to take effect Septem-
per u, wnen ne win become a judge
of the court of claims. Mr. Dent,
who was nominated by Democratic
Leader Kitchin, is next in rank on
Hughes Confers With
Hert at Louisville
Louisville. Ky.. Sent. 5. Charles E
Hughes reached Louisville at 8 o clock
today, enroute to Lexington from
Nashville, and held a brief conference
on his private car with A. T. Hert,
western representative ot the reoub !
can committee. It was considered
that Mr. Hughes would visit the train
ing camp at Pittsburgh, N. Y., on
September 12, and return to New
York September 13.
Governor Byrne Fixes
Seed Selection Week
Pierre, S. D., Sept 5. (Special Tel
egram.) Governor Byrne recogniz
ing the importance of the corn crop
in South Dakota has issued a proc
lamation fixing the week beginning
September 22 as seed corn aelection
week in the state. He asks the corn
raisers to devote that week to selec
tion to make the 1917 crop the great
est in the history of the state.
Worrfen Files Suit for
Alienation of Affections
Ten thousand dollars for the aliena
tion of the affections of her husband.
William G. Middleton, is aaked in an
action filed by Mrs. Sophia C. Middle
ton in district court The petition al
leges that the husband is "being har
bored" by another woman.
' Dr, Klna-', Mow Dteomry,
There la noUlnv better for your eouvh
or cola then Dr. Klnfo Ne Diooowr. In
aoe otor i yooro. QuonateeS . All Sraa
Of Columbus Killed
When Auto Upsets
' Columbus, Neb., Sept S. (Special
Telegram.) August C. Schrier of
Chambers, Neb., was killed by having
his neck broken this afternoon, one
and a half miles northwest of Colum
bus, when his automobile upset Del
bert Fauquier, who was riding in the
rear seat, received a fractured collar
bone. Elmer Gibson and another
man received slight bruises.
There were three cars in the party.
They had left Chambers earlv this
morning bound for the state fair in
Lincoln and were expecting to reach
that city tonight. The Schrier car
was going at ine rate oi cigmccn
miles an hour when it struck an ob
stacle in the road and Sch rier lost
control of his machine. The body will
be taken to O Neill tomorrow and
then overland to Chambers. Mr.
Schrier leaves a wife, but no chifdren.
He was a very prosperous farmer.
Gibbon Man Has
Back Broken by
Fall From Stack
Gibbon, Neb., Sept. S. (Special
Teljgfam.) John McAuliff, living
five miles northwest of Gibbon, was
knocked off the stack today by the
stacker. He sustained a partially dis
located back just below the shoulder
blades, when he struck the ground on
the back of his shoulders. Two physi
cians out his back in a plaster cast.
The spinal cord is not injured and the
doctors say he will pull through.
Four Kearney men returning from
Shelton in an auto today lost control
of their car between Shelton and Gib
bon and the car crashed into the
ditch, throwing the men into the road.
They were brought to Gibbon by Har
ley Smith. No serious injury was
sustained. 1 he car was badly wrecked.
Remains of Woman
And Child Found
Stella, Neb., Sept. 5. (Special.)
While excavating a cellar at the home
. A ... I ,!.'!!,. . , Yl
ui nnnur vv imams in lire .rraiuc
Union neighborhood, the bones of a
woman and a child were unearthed
about five feet under ground. The
child was probably 4 years old and
the woman was five feet in height.
The box containing the remains
had decayed, only a few little nieces
of wood being left. In the bottom of
the box was a piece of newspaper,
the only word which could be deciph
ered . was "sasaparilla." Besides the
paper, a flint rock, shell of a peach
seed, pieces of red and gray hair the
red belonging to the child and the
gray to the woman. The solea and
the upper part of a child's shoe were
discovered, but the most definite
parts were the copper tips of the
soles and the locks of hair.
It is supposed that years ago, be
fore the aettlementa began in this
county, the woman and child had died
while traveling through this section
and Were buried at this place. An old
trail ' runs near where the box waa
Corey Will. Prosecute
Mrs. Etta Barrackman
Lincoln, Neb., Sept. 5. At the re
quest of citizens of Cherry county,
Attorney General Reed retained M.
L. Corey, attorney of Clay Center,
Neb., to prosecute Mrs. Etta Bar
rackman, accused of the murder of
her husband. County Attorney C. A.
Ruby of Cherry county has acted as
attorney for Mrs. Barrachman and
hence is barred from the cast. Mrs.
Barrackman shot her husband in the
presence of her two daughters on their
Cherry county ranch. She claims self
defense. Steel Common Makes
New High Record
New York, Sept. 5. United States
Steel made a new high record at the
opening of today's strong market, 10,
000 shares changing hands at 98 to
Vi. The maximum figure is equiva
lent to 100, allowing for the regular
and extra dividend of 2)4 points, which
came off the stock when it sold ex
dividend last Friday. The previous
high record for Steel was 98. made
last week. Mercantile Marine pre
ferred also made a new record st 111.
The entire market expressed relief
over the settlement of the railroad
knows the value of a really good mattress the
kind of mattress that affords comfortable rest
the kind of mattress that holds its shape, and when
the bed is made up it looks good, because it re
mains'even and the edges stand up squarely. This
is all a result of construction and good materials.
RAYMOND'S M attrewe are just this kind. Every
one is guaranteed to give satisfaction.
Combination felt and wood fibre, 45 lbs., art
ticking, roll edge : $3.65
All cotton, 45 lbs., art ticking, roll edge. Our
price............ $5.95 to $7.50
Fine layer felt, select art ticking, 45 lbs.,
stitched and rolled edges, $9.75 to $12.50
Will Savo You Money
United States Refuses to Sub
scribe to' Now Principle
Proposed by Entente.
STEUCTTJRE IS STANDARD
Washinoton. Seot. 5. To the pro
posal of the entente allies that neu
trals accept the principle that all sub
marines are vessels of war, the United
c.tatM has diioatched a reply which,
it is understood, holds to the principle
that the characteristics of each auD
mersible must govern the case.
At the same tune advices to some ot
the diplomats here today announced
that Norway, Sweden and Spain had
iuiuiuucii wis. , " V
submarines on the ground that they
were inaistinguisnaoie irom wi
T-l- n . . n. fn. tho nmee
1 I1C IIICIllUl ."uuiu ..v... ...
was sent to all neutral powers. The
, r .1. . TT:..J C... n .
reply or ine uniicu oioico, ii.
stated, was also in the form of a
memorandum and not a formal note.
Cnnii-i were sent to each of the
To the contention in tne auiea
memorandum that it is difficult, if not
impossible for warships to distinguish
between armed and merchant sub
marines, tne American reply la un
derstood to point out that it is equally
aillllUll IU UlBWIIgUl., y.. .
ing merchant vessels which may have
President Will Be
Away from Capital
For Over a Month
Washington, Sept. 5. President
Wilson returned here at 2:05 o'clock
this afternoon from Hoganville, Ky.
He was driven immediately to the
White House. The president will re
main there until Friday, when he goes
to Atlantic City, N. J., to address the
National Women Suffrage association.
Then he will motor to Long Branch,
M T on,! nnM not exnect to return
to Washington for more than a
The cheering of the large crowds
at every station through which the
president passed caused him to smile
broadly and shake hands with as
many as possible. "I never received
such receptions," he remarked.
After the Atlantic City speech the
president has no engagements before
September 20, when he goes to St.
Louis. During his stay at Long
Branch, N. J., however, he will see
many delegations and write several
political letters. '
Print Mills Will
Green Bay,.Wis. Sept S.-i-General
resumption of manufacture of news
print paper by Wisconsin mills was
forecasted today by J. C, Fogarty,
manager of a large mill here, due, he
said, to the high price of paper and
the unprecedented demand therefore.
Shipments ot ground wood pulp trom
the Gulf of St. Lawrence are now
coming into Green Bay for distribu
tion to the mills of the state, he point
ed out. and five or six more ship-
loads are expected here before the
navigation season closes.
Just One Application
- and the Hair Vanish
' (Mode, of Today)
A harmlen, vet very offectWa treatment
la here given for the quick removal of
hairy erowthe. Mix enoufB powaerea aew
tone and orator to cover tne undeelrablo
hairi. apply paeto and after S or 8 mlnutee
remove, waeh the ektn and the halra have
venlihed. one application nauany u eoi
ficient. bnt to be certain of reiulta, buy
the dofotone In an original package. Adver
proves it 25c at all druggists.
- ThefeS A Reason
Die FasJnon Gnler ofttie Middle Wed
September Sale of Bedding
Blankets, Comforters, Sheeting
An occasion on which th dol
lar does extra duty, while qual
ities remain true and reliable as
The examples presented here
are sufficient to give but an idea
of the whole section of bedding
specials this sale affords.
A LIMITED QUANTITY OP ALL WOOL AND PART WOOL
SAMPLE BLANKETS AT SAVINGS OP 25 TO S8H.
$18 ALL-WOOL WHITE BLANKETS, 14.60 A PAIR-Made of
the finest long and staple wool, with colored borders. Extra
$12.50 ALL-WOOL WHITE BLANKETS, $10 A PAIR Made of
selected fine quality wool. Siie 72x84. Especially attractive.
$9.00 WOOL BLANKETS, $7.00 A PAIR Bound edges, pink and
blue borders, size 70x82.
COTTON BED BLANKETS. $1.25, $1.60, $2.00, $2.60, $8.00, $8.60.
$4.00 A PAIR Exceptionally fine stocks in gray, tan, white and
fancy plaids, in all sizes and weights.. Every pair new, fresh
COMFORTABLES, $2.60, $3.60, $4.00 Filled with the finest eot
ton. Covers of silkoline and cambric, beautiful patterns and
colorings. Extra large bed size.
914 BLEACHED SHEETING, 81-INCH, 36e A YARD Round
thread, full 81-inch siie; fine heavy quality.
SALE COMMENCES WEDNESDAY, 8:30 A. M. BASEMENT.
Passed by the
1st The manufacturer with the
rigid tests of the laboratory and
2nd The wholesale grocer with
. his high standing and desire to
handle only reliable goods.
3rd The retail grocerwho desires
to handle only those brands he
knows will please his customers.
4th The food officials with their
rigid laws for the purity and
wbolesomeness of food products.
5th And most important, you,
the housewife with your desire
for purity, efficiency and per
ASK YOUR GROCER - HE SELLS IT
10 JJ (More than a pound and
'm , a half for a quarter)
THE WASHINGTON MARKET offers a few tpeeiaU la grecarlet
and meats for WedneeaaT.
Extra lean pork shops. Ib
Extra lean pork stack, Ib
Cbolea steer sirloin steak, lb...
Cholo steer shoulder steak, lb
Choice steer rib boUtnar beef, lb
Strictly sugar cured regular ham, per
lb., at 17
MORRELL8 IOWA PRIDE, breakfast
bacon, per lb ..,.27Ho
Granulated sugar, U lbs. ...... .$1.00
Diamond C Soap, 10 bars 26c
THE WASHINGTON MARKET
The Mst sanitary and up-to-data market In the wast.
Phone Tyler 470 connects all departments 1407 Douglas St., Omaha.
( "The World's Best Table WmS
THE PUBLIC IS INVITED
Men and women with ipec'J or privot. dieeuee are invited to oalL NO liATTEK
WHAT YOUR AILMENT. Anr treatment the eo-oalled epeelaliet ean iv. too at
half hi. prtee. HUNDREDS OP HEN AND WOMEN an eomini to my office for
troetment. a Ceah fool. br.t .moll. ConaultaUon. 11.00; examination or treatment.
1Z..O; meaietoo irw. inuce promce onij.
DR. J. C. WOODWARD,
M)I Kooe gulUlne.
So arranged in the airy base
ment sections as to make choos
ing easy and satisfactory.
Only foresight on our part
makes these savings possible.
Present prices are much higher
and still rising.
Board of Censors
BCSt HOthl JIV COfTM, IBS., Sl.OO
Extra larff potato, buabtl. . . .$IJS
Fr pock 3Sc
brand eramry butter, lb 34c
Guaranteed strictly fresh ears, do, 30c
v illi cream brick or American cneeee,
PT IB YlC
SPECIALS IN OUR DELICATESSEN
DErAXTM fciN T
Roast prim rib of beef, Ib 18 c
Roast loin of pork, lb SOc
Roast leg of lamb, lb ...45c
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