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title: 'The Marion daily mirror. (Marion, Ohio) 1892-1912, May 09, 1907, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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'. Wfri four
f. BURGESS ....Buslnew MRncr
li. C. UOUiAND Editor
r. M. ARMSTRONG. Pity Editor
ADVERTISING KA'I'ES FURNISH
ED ON APPLICATION;
Thia paper receive tin Bcripp
ICcRae Telegraphic Now Borviee
and Market Reorta.
BATES OP subscriptions.
Binglo Copy i. .. ..(.iik" o
For Week by Carrion ,. ..'r 10o
By Mail, per year .-.- $4.00
Btmi-Wnekly Mirror, ptr year $1.00
Both Phono No' 9
WEATHER Fair tonight, cool
or in northwest portions, Friday
fair; cooler in northern portions.
TJio nest move will bo to sow up
the Souta Prospect street paving
for Barber asphalt.
It will not be interesting to watch
Bomc republican editors do a dou
ble flip-flop to get onto the 'laft
The boys demonstrated yesterday,
that tbey can win a closo game,
oven though they did lose two on
the home diamond.
President Roosevelt lias determin
ed upon a pardon for January. Wo
are willing to forgive May, if wo
can have muiic "ice weather from
ibis timo on.
This ia the year for favorable
mention for the presidential nomin
ation. Judson Harmon, Judge Gray
and T. l- Ryan havo been men
tioned; but there Is only ono medal
When some alleged republican
leaders arc "trun down" a few
more times by Foraker, in an ef
fort to promote h'is own jwliticnl
futuro they will begin to wonder
"Wbrre ire Wc At?"
THE EXPECTED, HAPPENS.
Tho first step in the anovo which
has been, expected has been made.
The waters of tLo turbulent politi
cal pool in Ohio will bo quiotcd,
Taft will receive tho support of the
.Buckoye delegation in tho coming
national convention,, Foraker will
turn his attention to succeeding
himself in tho benate and Harris
will probably be the nominee for
Ever sinco Foraker came to Ohio
end began cracking his fists under
Taft's nose, those who know Forak
er's methods havo predicted rthat
boonor or later he would endeavor
to make a deal with tho Taft forces
which would insure their support
for the senatorial fight in tho next
session of the legislature. Indeed
some have gono so far as to Kay
that Foraker has nover hod any
serious intentions of putting up a
finish fight for tho presidency; that
ho intended to stir up just enough
of n fight to get Taft under obli
gations to him for pulling out of
tho race so that ho could not rol'use
to support him for tho senators-hip.
This move upon tho pait of the
Foraker forces, headed by Georgo B.
Cox, and followed in quick succes
sion by the other leaders, is merely
the old old trick woiked over again.
It is indeed amusing to hear Georgo
B. Cox declaring for Taft. Tho
corpulent secretary of war is tho
man who wealt tho staggering blow
to tho Cincinnati boss, when ho had
Herrick nominated to succeed him
Bolf. Taft intended it for a clean
knock-out but the blow fell just a
little short, as has leen shown by
dovelopraontB since that eventful
day in lAkion. Now to seo Cox
coming out for Taft for piesident
reminds us of lh' Devil attending
Foraker evidently believes ho has
made Jumself solid for tho senator
ship. JIo figures that becauso ho
has .been ablo to kick up a little
dust in Ohio nnd then, throw away
hid chances: and declared for Taft,
Taft will not daro ito put up a
.v. , 4vo
" " ' of Marion
-1 , OI iViariOn,
;r fr i
? V rf X m-ars a.
"JvCi U Wlant
L ' 'K -.W ;-;
turlit against him. Thcio is1, how
ever, an otlior man who must bo
icekoned with. Congressman Thco
i'ne Burton, of Cleveland, is an
nmvM candidato for Poraker's
dii.es nud tho forces which havo de
flated for Taft for president have
alio been declaring for Burton for
senator, so that it is indeed doubt
ful whether Fornkor's scheme will
wofk again. Tat't has no reason for
showing r'orakcr any leniency.
Foraker has not caused Taft any
troublo so far mid the indications
are that he would not havo caused
any great amount of annoyance, had
ho continued h'b fight until tho
day of tho convention. Taft has
had the Ohio indorsement "cinch
ed" since ho first let it bo known
that ho would accept, therefore ho
had no reason to compromise with
Foraker, if ho did compiomiso.
Congressman Burton has been link
nig his fate with that of. Secretary
Taft. It has been Burton's popular
ity which has, in ipail at Icast.mado
Tnft's sailing so easy ami if Taft
now bccs lit 10 throw iown the
Cleveland man and swing his sup
port to Foraker it will operate
against him :i the election.
Tho indications arc that tho Ohio
leaders, have ridden a good horse
to death and that Foraker is now
a candidate for membership in the
"Down And Out Club"
What Others Say.
RESULTS OF THE "HIGHER
Tho "higher Jaw" is an alleged
summary method of protecting the
family nnd the homo fiom social
scandal. It was brought into public
notice in the Thaw trial and many
people advocated its adoption gen
erally as a purifier of society. Most
people have an opinion as to what
the introduction of the "higher
law" did for Evelyn Thaw.
Since the Thaw trial wo havo had
at least a dozen applications of tho
"higher law" in social matters.
The case of Judge Loving of Vir
ginia, furnishes a very good illus
tration of its working.
Judge Loving heard that u young
ranii had mistreated and luiued his
daughter. Ho at once loaded bib
shotgun, hunted up the young man
accused and slewliim. It now turns
out that it was a false ularm. The
young man was out riding with the
young woman and they had a drink
together. That was all. It was
wrong at least it was indiscreet
but who was to blame? Tho young
man didn't compel the gM to take
the drink. The public will havo its
own opinion about 'tho affair and
tho young woman must share tho
blaftne with tho young man.
the lather of the murdered
young man will prosecute tho case
to tho bitter end, for he, too, be
long to tile F. F. V.'s. Judge
Loving must answer to a charge of
murder. In order to make defense,
lie must try to prove to tho world
that hi.s daughter was ruined, a
charge which the facts, ias they
come to lifjht, don't sustain and
fiom which the young woman
shrinks. But sho miust go on tho
stand and testify.
Just consider the piedioanicnt "in
which tho rash act of her father iias
placed this young woman. In order
to savo her father hhe must tctify
to her own degradation. In )ricr
to defend and nrobablv ilo iiwti.m
to her dead lover and Jmrsolf, she
must help hang her father or send
to prison for Jjfp.
jury will nlace its own nel!.
mate on tho value of I ho testimony
of. a witness under such trying cir
cumstances. So will tho publio.
Whatever, may be (ho faots, tho
prospects and hones nnd imnninnu.
oi the young woman aro mined.
So is tho Lfo of jUMv0 Lovj,,,,,
I no lito of a ywing man has hcon
sacrificed, another home is plunged
into misery, and wo iio told that
this is necessaiy for tho protection
pi tho homo under the higher law,
invoked by a shiewd lawyer to save
a muidorcr, detent justice and mako
a fat fco for himself.
But let US see how Hiia c nil... i
"higher law" will woik out. ft win
not always end with tho first i,;il
I nig. If a husband or father is i.n.
justly slain under tho hasty appli
cation of this npW anarchy, Jms
some number of tho family a ririit
to rediess? Then thoro is a second
tragedy-poi haps a doublo tragedy.
Will it stop thora? No; Tt is not
icsort to this sort of sanguinary
vengeanco that staited somo of tho
family fowls which havo continued
for generations nnd sacrificed
scores, on scoics of lives?
What is that boon of liberty for
which tho world struggled and bled
down through tho ages? What
right did tho English I.,,,..,,
wrest from .the hands of that cnml
tyrant, King John, on the Runny.
.-" '";""- iiuny uo years Jlons and was president of a bank for just one May who,, i.r.n-. i ""P0"" or tl, Proseouting officers' pC;; " 'M ""'""Ul ( lliyill Ulllll JUT
Tl w triaf"?orC,iaTia-tho ht tm tr oUL Ho la ,,otwl "- P't"!!,., Xn .Ta SSffliS ,,avo beeB met KatW 'rom Pctt,bono' .
a "1 n ml for evdry ono and Mr8 'J-hoinns was Miss Linda Leo of i.oiiIm-III,. nni V,. ""tonioblllst. every, source. The general opinion i ,.
2lZno M?1?', Th- ? Puufty ' i,cl,f ,8 ft sU,ntu' "-womui ,. "fo,iTi nd mi 2;. a2 araon 'ab0- that Mow SS Bie Suit Reduction
IHwty pro nbitod either king or 'or Lor a "co m, Hcrmte, fur suo.000. awWiorZ g KeaUCtlOnS
X"J Z ttkVi8Jute "Viih0 1,, IhL0 Dersecution. Th,ere- have beenr score. 'Every suit in the bouse will bo l D ilA
. - ,'' ..-v wVvXw irw'-T?T";k, W Mi ;-.
ftHB MAKtC-N DAILY MIRltOR, TH0MDAY. MAY
This stop in Jniinau rights put
quietus on the to-calicd' "higher
law," so iwpulnr now in the esti
mation of 'ijtiioranco and delusion.
But this higher law smuggled cast
from the Pacific coast, as an exig
ency of commercialized justice will
soon repeal itself1, even in tho
minds of tho social mollycoddles,who
havo been clevof.lig it as an 'anar
chical fetich. Toledo Press.
CITIES THAT WOULD COVER
In the cities of tho United States
which have from 8,000 population
upwards thcro is ail aica about imid
way between that of Connecticut
nnd that of New Jersey. It is '20
per cent gtcatcr than tho former
State, roughly speaking and 'JO
per cent smaller than the latter.
The aiea covered by c'llies of
above 8,000 population would mako
a solid block of territory 100 miles
long nnd nearly (Kl miles wide. It
'ould extend from Cleveland to
Toledo and more than half way to
Columbus from the shoro of the
It is Into that not all of Ibis
area, is occupied by city buildings.
Much of it :u vacant. Parks lake
up a good deal of ground and un
occupied 'lots as much moio in tho
nvorago laigc city. But on tho oth
er hand thcio are hnndirds of thriv
ing little cities which have less than
8.000 inhabitants or were below Ijial
limit at the I line; of the lalcst cen
sus. They would suffice to offset
the empty space in (lie cities which
exceed 'fie 8,000"" niailc.
It may bo said without cxaggcra.
lion, therefore, that if every aero
f the State of Connecticut weie
covered by the buildings of Anier
'can cities thcio would not bo room
enough to accommodate I hem' all,
allowing, of conise, for tho neces
sary si reels, dooryards, alleys,
locks, etc. Jt is often said thai the
cities are swallowing up tho country
in a figuintip sense, becauso of
their rapid growth, enormous wealth
and product ie power and gieat in
fluence upon American progiess and
development. They nie evidently
eating up a surprising piece of the
country, in I ho narrow senso of ac
tual occupation. Cleveland Leader.
FORAKER QUITS FIGHT.
Continued from Pgo .One
Cox says ho takes this stand in
tho fditcresl of party har.mony In
reality ho sees that the Taft senti
ment, not only in tho state at laigo
but in Hamilton county, is too
strong to oppose. Ho is trying to
stienglhen his municipal machine
by carrying tho city and the conn
ty at the next election by the uso
of Taft's name, .while at the samo
timo he seeks to servo Foraker in
tho latter's ambition to succeed him
self in the senate.
Foraker, as has been known for
somo rime, is leady formally to
diop his piosidential campaign. In
a statement given out last night the
senator declares that if Cox's
scheme meets with public approval
he'll bo for Taft. So far as can
bo learned influential Taft
here aro not icady to favor
iiiin uiat iooi;s like a
..Mil. 1.'.. 1
Cox began his stnlemont with a
reicience to recent reports that he'
ias neon engaged in negotiations
looking toward an agreement bo
twecn tho Taft and Foraker forces.
Ho said theio is nothing to that
"As far as I am concerned", ho
r MRS. E. R. THOMAS,
E. 'It. XllOltltlH bcloncj in tl...
lions nnd was nralftant f n i...i ; .7 i
5 mZI TJ
A'WiP' ,YvMffi&WiW32jtiRmm 1
said, "thoro is absolutely nothing
to this talk. I know of, no such
deal and would not hike part in
such negotiations. I havo ictircd
from -letivo participation in politics.
Of (HitiiM- I cannot absolutely 10-
fus-e to advise with'1 friends."
As to tho Oliiosltuation he said:
"I'll give you my. views, my por
smnl iews, as an individual and a
1 1 mile cilizeii, nndfhen 1 want to
bo let alone, hi miy judgment tho
timo has come for Alio good of tho
Republican party that something
should be done. Wo arc on tho cvo
of next fall's election. Nothing
shoul'l bo done to. endanger party
succcs.. It you will locall, two
yeais ago we had factional differ
ences in the parly jiud our ticket
went down in defeat.
"Thl, 1 hope, will not occir
again. Our differences should be
nettled within Ihe party and wu
should go forward ' as ono uu'i.
which will mean victory all along
the line. Ohio has. a gieat futm.
Wo have had great men m I lie
past, ami havo gieat men now.
We should lake care of lliein. Tu-?
nomination of good clean men for
the muu't'ipal offices means their
election, and pai ty success next fall
will be Hie foundation for next
veai's work. I would advic all my
Republican friends' "in Ohio to tako
Iheso inalteis into their own hands
and adjust them ' without "interfer
ence by individuals or factions. It
is my best judgment that this
would bring harmony nnd victory
"Wo mi'st not forget that wc
must fairy the legislature next year
lo eled a United' States senator
and -.el much necc'od legislation,
nnd inns' elect n governor nnd other
slate officers. Tho way to do all
t!il, I bclioe, is for all Republi
cans to i, tit their shoulders To the
wheel in their several neighboi hoods
and ee to it that 110113 but truo
ffopubllicans lepresent theni. Our
watchword should be "Success for
tlie Republican party' and to
achieve this wo should support
Hon. W. II. ,Taft for piesident,
Ilni. J. B. Foraker for United
Slates i-cmitor and Hon. A. h.
llarru for governor."
"What about r'your persona) dif
ferences with- Secretary Taft?"
"I know of, no personal differ
ences'. There may havo been some
political difference, but thov are
things of fho ipast and will not
be permitted to.. stand in the wny
of partv success. I would repeat
Republicans, let your watchword bo
harmony and parly success. - My
friends. T tnist,,will bo for Taft
for piesident, Foraker for Senator
and 11a iris for governor."
When tho attention rof Senator
Foraker was called to tho statement
"I have just read what Mr. Cox
says. If I unilei stand him correctly
he cuke. a specif! 1 commendation,
addrosed to t)u. Republians of.
Ohio, as to what their action shall
bo 111 the convention of next venr.
I am not sure it calls for any ro
tponso from ane, but inasmuch aa
von hccm lo think it does, J will
if-peal that I do not want any poli
tical honors at tho hands of tho no
publicans of Ohio except with
their hearty endorsement. Therefore
'I what Mr. Cox suggest,, and 10
commciids should meu'; with their
approval no ono will support' Secrc
tary Taft more cordially than I
pM011. ,: '''aft, editor of tho
CinciunaU Times-Star and brother
of Secretary Taft, when shown tho
interview with Cox, sn.'ti:
nuiut t dci,
l"? ""'.'.. "v "WDnnu lnnorlted mil-
"Mr. Cox takes a broad view of
tho matter, lie sees the oppoitunity
td c!ect another Ohio president and
very wisely urges that iwc get to
gether." ROOSEVELT WANTS
FORAKER KNOCKED OUT..
Washington, May 0. Tho , open
declaration tf George B. Cox for
tho endorsement of Fccrelnry Taft
for the presidency is .regarded hero
as a Imal knrckout blow to tho
residential nsrirntkna of Foraker
and tho signal d'ora scramblo to
get onto the bandwagon, Cox's
prouoiinciamcnto, so lar as it re
lates to Taft, was received with de
light at tho White Hoiuo. But that
it was accompanied by tho endorso
lhont of Fcuikcr for another term
in the senntc, added somo bitter to
the sweet. Tho president wants to
havo Foraker eliminated entirely
from National politics and espec
ially to havo hint retired from tho
senato and war on him will be con
tinued. It is idcnX'd hcio that a compro
mise agreement entered into be
tween the Taft and Foraker forces.
If Foraker winri another term in
tho senato ho will have to do it
with his own icsourccs. Secretary
Taft declined lo nnako comment on
DIOK GETS BUSY.
Akion. O.. May 0. Senator
Dick, as chairman of "tho slalo
ipimblican executive committee to
day railed a general meeting of tho
executive and central commit tees,
party leaders and county chairmen
nnd republican officials for Colum
bus, on May 15. Dick explains
that a racctlnc not to ratify any
deal but fo take measures lo unito
the party nud .render harmony cor-
inin. Dick, in a statement, said this
flicelillir would not TlO necessary if
convention were held this
Wo offer Ono Hundred
Rcwaixl for any case of
that cannot bo cured by
F. J. CHENEY & CO.,
We, the undersigned, havo known
F. J. Chcnoy for tho last 35
years, and bolicvo him perfectly
honorable in kill business tran
sactions and financtilly ablo to car
ry out any obligations made by
Walding, Kinnan & Marvin,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh 'Curo is taken in
lernnlly, acting directly upon tho
blood and mucous surlnces of tho
system. Testimonials sent frco.
Prico 75c per bottlo. Sold by all
Tako Hall's Family Pilbj ' for
t-PEAKS WILL ALLOW
FISHING ON SUNDAY,
Columbus, O., May 8.-Gen. John
C. Speaks, recently appointed chief
nsh and gamo wardens, today outlined
tho policy to bo pursued by his de
partment until tho legislature can
meet and mako changes In tho laws,
particularly aa to the compensatlou
Said tho now warden: "Ftshlnir nn
Sunday will not bo Interfered with.
Set lines will not bo hollered, pro
vided a man has a roasonablo num
ber, say two, and Is attending to
them. Thoro must not bo moro
than three hooks used on a lino. All
nets and traps will bo barred."
Don't limp around with (rheuma
tism. Elcctropodcg euro. Ask tho
Continued from Paxra Ono
of Haywood', private life Is his love
for wife and homo, miirmifi. .,,,
when sho lay a victim of paralysis.
completely holploss, her brawny miner
husband cnrrlod nor up and down th
mountain sides after his work
nono, that sho might
got fresh air
"ill jftJBtuuiy recover. Himbnml n..,l
nurse' ho was to nor, and his caro in
a mcasuro restored her health.
CMVTA'IN OF HBP. HUSBAND.
Regardless of chprges against him,
heedless of tho anathemas of million
aires and statesmen of high degreo,
desplto the characterization bv infii.
dent Roosevelt of Wm. Haywood as
"an undcslrablo citizen," Mrs, Hay
wood is certain o tho man's Inno
cence,, nobleness and -ultimate 're
lease. Tho wivesr of Mover and P.
uoono aro in
aro in Idaho, nermitl..,! '
vlBlt Umir b..UKnr.u.. j u '..... ,
days' In prison
...w., ...M.K...UU uiiu mieur Lnnir
Wohr, .Haywood and Pettlbone r
well Kiinniin.i Uu u ,,
to them to labor orimnikt!o
'thrnil,n,.t tho. ,,.... T J".
c;.; .;r:.uy' w wropn-
? SM"Ll"".'f t
iture and tho regular revenues at the
I jRv5fcifwf Ail J-J- " f I
I Sleep on it thirty nights. If you ddn't find it I
equal to any $12 felt mattress and exactly as rcprc- I
m scnted return it and your money will be refunded. I
'H This mattress is made from good quality clastic I
felt Satin finish ticking. A regular $12 value. I
I Special $9.75 I
H $1.00 cash, 50c a week. H
I Wc sell all kinds of good mattresses as low in I
I price as $2.50. H
tho Western Federation of .Minors
accuso each othor of Instigating them,
tho formic to create favorable senti
ment, tho latter to vio by force what
they had not tho nower to do by
Somo one placed tho dynamite that
klllcU 13 miners at Independence,
Col., on tho lmckbono of tho conti
nent. Some ono killed Frank Stcun-
onborgr, governor of Idaho, during
Uhn Hnunr il'Alnnn troubles
other long list of crimes wero not up
heavals of nature. Tho state of Ida
ho believes It will .provo that the
present defendants were rcsnonslblo
for nt lexst ono murder.
KILLING OF SJIOUNiKNUEItU.
Steucnbcrg was blown up by dyna
mite as- ha entered tho gate to his
home at Caldwell, Idaho, Dec, 30,
1905. His body was blrwn 20 feet,
a portion of the fenco was wrecked
and his houso damaged. Gov. Good
ing at once charged tho crime to of
ficials of tho Wcstorn Federation of
Minors. In the February following
Harry Orchard, In tho Idaho peniten
tiary, inado a long confession, so it'
is charged, to Detective .(as. McPart-
JJajid, of Denver. As a result of this
conrcssion unci upon otner cviaonco,
steps were taken to romovo Moycr,
Haywood and Pettlbono Into tho jur
isdiction of Idaho from Colorado.
Warrants wero sworn out by Gov.
Gooding formally charging Moyer,
Haywood and Pettlbono with tho
mudcr of Stounenberg. Tho govcronr
of Colorado secretly honored tho ex
tradition papers, tho men wero secret
ly nresteil and in tho dak'jess of early
morning were placed aboard a special
train, heavily granted,' and carried
lo Idaho. To provent interferences
along tho route, changes of engines
wero made at remoto sidings instead
of nt fixations.
A protest against this proceeding,
niado by tho prisoners, was carried to
tho United States supremo court,
which decided ngalnst them nnd
cleared tho way, for tho stato to pro
ceed with tho trial. Gov. Gooding
has personal charge of tho prosecution
ibut .T. H. Ha'wloy is Hold marshal
for tho stato. H(n Icadlnfj nssoclato
Is United States Senator Uorah, one
of tho greatest criminal lawyers in
tho west. Borah's friends chargo
that it is becaiis") of his association
with tho prosecution of this case that
charges against him In connection
with tho land investigation!) "havo
FOR THE DEFENSE.
Atty.J J. II. Nugent has charge of
tho actlvo preparation of the case for
tho defeiiro. Ho establishd offices
hero coon after the arrest of tho pris
oners and has practically lived horo
continuously. Claroncc Darrow,. of
Chicago, a loading lawyer of radical
opinions, Identified with ox-Mayor
Dunno's advocacy of municipal own
ership, Is 0110 of the modt prominent
n mmir 4 fin ziAtincAl trti tltn riAfmmn.
n I till lis I J () ttiu jvjiicvi iw -4 v ""
I Frame siounonoorg wus govornor oi
It,ii, .1,,-ln 4hn Pm.nn il'Alnnn lnllfir
A. 11.111 Ulll.llft IIIU V'UW. .. ,..v..v t...r.
Jtoublea. Ho made tho application
that brought United States troopB in
to tho district to rebtoro order. Sev
eral yoars elapsed aftor ho left tho
oxocoutivo chnlr before ho was killed.
Tho mlnois Bay ho had passed from
their minds nnd that they harupnm
no feelings of rovengo.
Tho long dolny In getting tho caso
to nnal adjudication has been lavor-
abol to tho defense in that they havo
secured as a witness Stove Adams,
chief of those nndQd by tho stato to
corroborate Orchard's alleged confes
sion. Adams recanted his alleged
"i'u"' .""" . '""" ' Lv"'.
rested upon tho ciiargo ot inning i-rcu
lyier, a sneopman in mo moiiniains, ,
. . ... .... - . . i
?na lvon T?uLl.T?' "' Iq u.,0?
tacts may do inirouiuci uy ino staio
- discrediting his testimony, ho is
i!?st fOr0Ver.8. Vwlt"C33 to support
.iae proSOCUUOIl. .
W5.K3SS t, ,,,K
claims to havo
In cipher from Moyer, Haywood and
' J11,1 I; ; LI,..,. ,J H""'
KET SCHOOL CLOSES"
BECAUSE OF DIPTHERIA
Kent, O., May 9. Tho ravages of
diphtheria causejl tho Central school,
with COO pupils, to closo today. Two
children died with tho disease last
nlKiit an others aro 111.
You'll Regret it
If you don't buy your laces,
broideries, white goods, otc.
when we aro offering it at one-fourth
off. It means a big saving.
It .1. V. LUDWIO.
DRUG TRUST IS
Indianapolis, Ind., May 9.v-dudgo
Anderson, in Fairfield county today
perpetualty onjolne tho so-called drug
trust from conducting their Illegal
combination In restraint ot trade.
See Bentz & Court for that
Dicycle, 220 East Ceuter street.
Quc3swork may do fairly woll if
it happens to hit; but with our sya
tom .of cutting suits to your meas
aro thnro i ,
Wo Vako ovcry precaution Jn mak
ing every Kttlo detail right up to
tho latest modes and for less money
than you aro asked for "Guess
The Big Cash Store
Leavo your orders here;
we do anything you want
done. Prices more reas-.
onable than other places.
lour choice out of
Store Opon Every
Night Until June 1st.
& -fttlTT ' I
re l.i 4'.
St. T. J. V.
1 -r at?- !?& S'
' .'ti " '' v-' ' W -