Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 13, 1912.
BEGUN BY HART
Ail Undesirables Must Be Driv
en Prom City Is Edict of
FOUR HOUSES ARE RAIDED
Eitven Women Arretted and Held
Under County Capiaeet Tol
A moral cleaning up of the city was
Commenced last night by the police de
partment under orders from Commis
sioner Archie Hart. Four bouses in
the redlight district were raided by
a detail of police Including Detec
tives Herman Sehnert and William
Caulfleld. and Officers Herges and Kin
tey. Eleven women were caught in
the re: and this moruing all were tak
en to the county jail on capiases from
the iounty court where they will be
trid on charees of disorderly con
duct. TO rtKMK WOMK OIL
Said Commissioner Arch;e Hart this
mornii.g, "For thrt-r months past I
have been laying plans for a crusade
on the. defiant ami lawless element of
Rock Inland and it has only been be
cause I have been busy with the re
fill! move that I had not gotten tothe
lank sooner. Now "the undesirable
element must go. If one raid and an
arrest does not suffice, I will kepp on
raiding the places until they can no
longer do businei-s.
police force must Ret ling city
cl'-an and keep jr clean, or 1 will t.e
i;re men who will. There is an end
to all thinns and the end has come
to the rule of the lawless element in
Jl-ek Inland and to the tolerance of
their presence here They must go."
Th houses raided last night were
t 21"4 Fourth avenue. IMmT Fourth
venue, and :ir and Twenty-first
FALLS ON STAIRS
While Half Asleep Misses Door
to Room and Falls 15 Feet
Down Back Stairs.
Arip:i;e in the night, while still half
(sleep. !:! in i)p door to It's
("n room in the darl.nem. .fames Ha,;
I'V, 1S21 Ninth avenue, h'epped off In
to space and fell a distance of 15 feet
flown a flight of stairs. As a resul'
f' the Injures s;:t"aind he is today
confined to hu leil and in in a ser
The accident occurred alxitit nid-
r'ght. Bagley arose snd l.-ft his
room, and on his r" u-n r. v. der-vl
to the stair aifr door w-.y. ai.l I e
lev'r.g himself to he tn his own apart
ment he walked to the pdge of the
fiatform. s'epped down, and rolled to
the bounm of ti e Meps Hi hack i
pra!ned. the ligament of p..rm ribs
ere torn inn., ),! llgi.t rili-r
rs sprdlr.ed. iit.d he wan inliv iniis
ed about the face and hoily A uhysi
ruin was summoned and the injured
ti-.an was gten nied:cal at'ention. He
will he unah'.' to walk for sonm time
BAR TO DISCUSS
likely a Ballot Will Be Taken
to Indicate a Preference
President B D Connelly will call a
Meeting of the Rock Island County
Far association, to he Leld next Mon
Cay afternoon at 2 o'clock for the pur
pose of discussing a successor to the
late Judge W H Gest. It is possible
that the membership will decide on
taking a secret ballot as a means of
expressing a preference of candidates
for the position, with a view to pre
senting to the electorate the best man
Friday, Aug. 16.
fish, lb . .
Watch our sales each dav.
Thcv are moncv savers.
available for the position, regardless!
ff politic or place of residengp. 1
Lester Hastings leaves tomorrow
night for a two days' visit with friends
Miaa Mary Andrlik left this morning
for Iowa City, where she will visit
I with friends and relatives for a week.
j Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Williams and
daughter, lima, and son, Arthur, left
' yesterday for their home in Tiskilwa,
! after a short visit with Mr. and Mrs.
O. C. Wiker, 7"3 Ninth avenue.
Charles X. Ixckney, state deputy
' for the Modern Woodmen in Kansas,
and the man who secured an injunc
tion preventing the organization of
'the insurgents in that state, is In the
' city today.
Dr. Carl Bemhard!, 5r.. has return
ed from a two weeks' visit with F.
Protar, at Beaver Island. Mich., Mr.
Protar was formerly a Rock Island
resident and editor of the German
I paper. He left 20 years ago for Beav-
jer Island and has not left the island
since, being a recluse. He says that
he will not leave the island as long as
IR. M. S. 0'KIL. '
Mrs. M. S. O'Xeil. formerly of Rock
Island, passed away Tuesday after-1
noon at her home in Kankakee. Word I
o' her death, due to Bright' disease,
was received yeaterday.
Mr. and Mtb. O'Neil formerly lived
in Moline and he was employed by
the Moiitie Plow company. From here
they removed to Kock Island, where
h was superintendent of the Buford
Plow works for a number of years. '
He became interested in politics in
litick laland and served in the council. ;
A few years ano the family removed '
tj Kankakee, where Mr. O'Neil is en-.
gagd in the real estate business. !
Mrs. O'Xeil was 16 years old. She'
Ik survived ly her husband and one
Hon and two daughters, all of Kanka
kee. She also has a sister, Mrs M.
A. Valley, in Indianapolis, and two
sisters. Mrs. Joel Rogers in Oklahoma
and Mrs. K. L. Kastman of Moline.
I". C. HflBKRT.
Calvin U. Beardsley is in receipt
cf a telegram stating that C. C. Roh
eits of Seattle, Wash., a resident of
this city until about 10 years ago, died;
at his home Sunday evening Mrs.
A X Roberts, his mother, lives at.
Woodward, Iowa. When the intelli
gence of her son's demise came, she!
was in this city to attend the funeral
rt her niece, Miss Km ma C. Lloyd. The
only other survivor is Mrs. John Stub-
t also of Woodward. Iowa. '
Mils. KIIW HOWKX ltl II ll0.
Kelatues in this city have received'
v ord of the death of Mrs Kdua Bowen
Uirhardson. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
A W. Bowen of Washington, O C.
Mrs l!i hat f!on was horn in Rock!
Maud Jan. 22. 1M. and lived here up
until the time of her remoal to Wash-
irKton with her parents. 22 years ago.
FOTHU. OK MR. nTK.
The funeral of Mrs William !,.
('nates, who died yesterday morning'
at St. Anthony s hospital, will be held
.from the late residence. 1404 Fortieth j
street. Saturday morning at 9:30, '
Rev. Marmaduke Hare of the F.plsco- j
Vl catluriia! ini I'axenport, official.;
nig Burial w ill take place at Chip- ;
pantiork ceniotcry. ;
Mrs ( oaten was horn in South
t;lristinnli'iry. Conn.. Nov. ?,0. 714S. j
She was married to William I.. Coates
Oct. 11. IS1'2, her maiden name being ;
Alice 1, Taylor The couple removed ;
to this city ,ght ears ago. ,
Besides her husband she is survived
by her father, Aler. Taylor, and two ;
brothers. Curtland Fred Taylor in
Connecticut, and five sons. William. ,
I Wilbur. Stanley, Harold and Howard.
. K(KH FI'RR4I
The funeral of Henry A. Weaver ;
iwho died yes'erday. will be held f roi 1
the home. 4:'.14 Fourteenth avenue, to
morrow afterno to a: 2 o . in U. f'.ur-
,!al will take place at C'.i'ppiannocl:
C. R. Thompson, a I'nited States
naturalization examiner from Chica
Ko. spent part of yesterday and this
noriiing in Moline. where he met some
".: applicants for naturalization pa
pers Six of this number were Rock
Inlanders It is Mr. Thompson's busi
t ess to g about the state instructing
the applicants along the lines which
they are required to know before they
ore admitted to citizenship Their
f;nal hearings are set for Sept. 17 in
the circuit court.
WOMAN SUICIDES AFTER j
ASSAULT IN A HOSPITAL
St. Ixuis. Aug 15. A note found in .
the purse of Mrs. Hallie Forrest, w i- '
dow of a son of General Forrest. Con
federate cavalry leader, declared she
w attacked while helpless In m
straight-jacket in the city sanitarium.
, Mrs. Forrest killed herself yesterday
in a public park. Consequences of the
attack, she said, made it necessary to
end her life, although "no woman ever '
killed herself tht hated to do so as
'much as I" The superintendent of
the hospital denied that she was car
ed for in the straight Jacket by other .
than women attendants.
(Don't Ue Any Imitation oil
on YOUR Corns, CRoue, ,
' Bunion r,r Warta! j
7WUltrrl6:- la fV . ' C - J mo&! " Tr'
U.t( yn . I ! NL. O..MIa.. -liiM', 1
i . J . V t--' -. j -1 v if.itt. ot al--e- '
Harper Ttf i ffcrrr.. v. 1M ?n1 At.;
' Ji. Li. ilikki. ill fc-i.
126TH REGIMENT !
HOLDS A REUNION!
Twenty-five Members of Civil!
War Volunteer Organiza- j
tion Meet Again.
TALK OVER OLD TIMES
Bethany. III., Chosen as the Next Meet
-i'ng Place and Officers Are
Twenty-five veterans of the 126th Il
linois Volunteer Infantry met at Me
morial hall in the courthouse this
morning for the business session of
the 27th annual reunion. The chief
matters to come before the meeting
were the election of officers and the
selection of the place of meeting for
next year. Following are the officer
President J. H. Crowder, Bethany,
Vice president Andrew Bladel, Sul
Secretary-treasurer S. M. Waggon
er. Sullivan. 111.
Chaplain W. G. Cochran. "
Bethany, 111., was chosen as the next
Following the business meeting the
ladies auxiliary served a sumptuous
dinner for which they were extended
a vote of thanks by the comrades.
The meeting this morning opened
with prayer by Rev. James Crowder of
Bethany. 111. This was followed by
the address of welcome by the retir
ing president. Pleasant F. Cox of this
city. A number of the comrades then
spoke. Among the speakers were
Judge W. G. Cochran of Sullivan, and
Comrade James Ewlng of Peoria.
AT TOWER IFJTERU4Y,
The reunion of the veteran soldiers
and sailors of Rock Island county, held
at the Watch Tower yesterday, was
one of the most successful and enjoy
able affairs the organization has had.
W. n. Cochran of Sullivan, 111., judge
in the Sixth Illinois circuit, was the
speaker of the day. His talk, which
was of a reminiscent nature, was thor
oughly enjoyed and closely followed
The meeting opened with the sing
ing of "The Star Spangled Banner."
Mrs. Gertrude Weidleln acting as ac
companist. Rev. R. S. Haney of Mo
line pronounced the invocation, and
this was followed by music by the
drum corps, led by B. F. Stow. Retir
ing President J. G. Scholes in a brief
addtess welcomed the veterans to
Rock Island, and Colonel Charles G.
Davis of Geneseo. staff of 6th regi
ment. I. N g.. followed with an ad
dress. The other numbers on the pro
gram consisted of a reading by Miss
lolo Spaid of Port Byron, a solo by
Miss I.ucinda Horsfkamp. and singing
by the Ixiya! trio of Moline.
Charges Former "Picked Pock
et of Shroud' to Help Re
Washington. I). C, Aug. 15 The
personal and political relations of Col
onel Theodore Roosevelt and George
W. Perkins, formerly of J. P. Morgan
& Co., were attacked on the floor of
the house yesterday afternoon by Rep
resentative A. (). Stanley of Kentucky,
chairman of the 6teel trust investiga
In a speech supporting his bill to
make the reports of the commissioner
of corporations available for congress,
Stanley charged that Roosevelt had
protected the harvester trust from
government prosecution and described
Perkins as the '"go-between" of "big
business" and the government. He al
leged that Perkins had been able to
secure from Herbert Knox Smith, then
commissioner of corporation infor
mation which was denied congress.
"For several yeare," said Stanley,
"the chief intermediary between big
business and those invested by the
executive department with the duty of
investigating it has been a gentleman
by the name of George W. Perkins.
For years this fanatically ardent par
tisan has broken through all restraints
which deter better men and has uu
hesiiatinifly sacrificed every other ol
ligation to society and to himself in
the secret service of bis party.
"In 1SU4 Mr. Perkins, to aid bis par
ty and his hero, Mr. Roosevelt, do
nated SaO.dOO of other people's money
to the good cause. He gave his per
sonal check to Mr. Bliss and was re
imbursed by check of the New York
Life Insurance company No. 7,283
payable to J. P. Morgan & Co.
The proceeds of this check were
traced to Mr. Perkins and for this
eminent service he was arrested un
der a warrant charging him with
"Who were these pilfered policy
holders? The most pathetic and
helpless figures in all this vale of
tears The young mother wrapped in
the black habiliments of woe. pros
trate upon the new made grave of her
once loving lora, orphans wailing the
name of father above the silent dead.
"He robbed the widow of her slen
der partimony and snatched tbe last
crumb from the pinched Angers of
helpless childhood. In all the loath
some annals of greed and graft there
is nothing so sordid and pitiless as
the creatures who did it.
"Thia man escaped a prison cell by
the skin of his teeth for having pick
ed the pocket of a shroud for the use
ar.d benefit of the republican party."
After reading that Senator Han-
brough watt demanding an Investiga
tion of the International Harvester
company. Stanley said:
"It waa to stay the department of
justice and to silence the demands ot
Senator Hansbrough and to solicit the
aid of the commissioner of corpora
tions and of the president of the Unit
ed States that Mr. Perkins made his
unheralded appearance in the city of
"Upon the commissioner of corpora
tions he exhausted all his powers of
cajoling and coercing. He reminded
him of hia great services and unique
liberality to the party and the precious
and long-standing friendship which
had been so beneficial to the house of
J. P. Morgan Co. and to the admin
istration of Roosevelt.
"So impressed a the commission
er of corporations with the necessity
of suppressing the harvester investi
gation and preventing any further pro
cedure against the other far-reaching
Morgan interests that he forgot the
seal whicn the law had placed upon
his lips. Facts withheld from the
highest lawmaking body of the land
were freely revealed to the emissary
of the steel and harvester trusts."
Reviewing the information aa to the
absorption of the Tennessee Coal and
Iron company by the ateel corporation
secured by the Stanley committee, Mr.
"The severest critic of Colonel
Roosevelt can hardly conceive that he
would in 20 minutes have commission
ed the steel corporation to crush its
last competitor had he possessed one
tenth of the Information which the
commissioner of corporations was aft
erward forced by the Investigation of
this committee and the pressure of
public opinion to publish to the world.
Aa suggested by the commissioner of
corporations, the investigation of the
harvester trust was summarily stop
ped. "On this occasion the colonel assum
ed the same relative position toward
the masters from Wall street that the
I)rd assumed toward the devil. The
Savior said, 'Get thee behind me,
Satan,' and Roosevelt said. 'I will
stand in front of you. O steel trust. I
will paralyze the strong arm of the
law, I will silence the voice of public
clamor, and I will deliver to you.
bound and helpless, the industrial
dominance of the south."
"For that service, worth multiplied
millions to the I'nited Steel corpora
tion, it has not been lacking in grati
tude from the day of merger until
this hour. Perkins and Gary, broth
ers of the steel corporation, have been
absolutely at the command of the ex
preaident. "They were with him In the old
party and they have staged and sup
ported this political 'Punch and Judy'
performance lately pulled off in Chi
cago, in which they fantastically fig
ure. Roosevelt. McCormlck. and Per
kins play their little parts, find their
exits and entrances, and take their
cue from this insolent combination of
political and financial highbinders now
intrusted with the duty of providing
provender for the "bull moose." "
PLAN AGREED ON
Democrats in Caucus, Recede
From "No Warship' Stand
After Weeks of Fight.
Washington, D. C. Aug. 16,-After a
fght of many weeks, democrats of the
house of representatives yesterday
agreed in caucus to recede from their
'no battleship" program in this ses
sion and to permit the battleship
champions to vote in the house for
one such vessel.
Unlike the four preceding caucuses
there was an absence of bitterness of
feeling and by a rising vote of 95 to
11 the resolution of recession waa put
It is expected the senate will agree
to the one battleship plan, ending the
deadlock over the naval bill.
There were present in the secret
session 126 members, representing all
opinions on the subject of appropriat
ing for naval expansion and of these
2f refrained from voting.
While the solid support of the house
majority will not be given to the
battleship program, the leaders are
confident they will have far more than
the necessary strength when aligned
with the republican "friends of the
Representative Sulzer of New York,
who has led the fight for two battle
ships in the pending bill, sought to
have the caucus take no action as to
the number of ships but to release
members to vote for one two as they
Chairman Padgett of the naval af
fairs committee, opposed Mr. Sulzer'a
resolution on the ground that it would
further complicate matters. The sen
ate, he pointed out, already has ex
pressed its willingness to compromise
i be differences by withdtawal from its
demand for two ships and to accede
to one. Mr. Suiter's resolution then
An effort will be made to have the
warship to be authorized tbe larg
est and most formidable fighting craft
eer laid down. The vessel, if its spon
sors win their fight, would be equal
in fighting ability to any two battle
ships below the dreadnought size and
far the superior of any of the latter
class now- afloat.
A sharp fight is expected on this
program, however, both on the ground
o. extravagance and the contention
o' many members of the naval affairs
committee of both the senate and tbe
houe that such a craft would be un
wieldy and expensive to maintain.
If your liver is sluggish and out of
tone, and you feel dull, bilious, consti
pated, take a dose of Ohamberrtin's
Stomach and Liver Tablet tonight be
fore retiring and you will feel all
r'eht in the mornirg Sold by all druggist.
GIVE NEW EXCUSE
Allege That Operations of the
Street Car Company Prevent
Work on Second Avenue.
ARE ALL READY TO BEGIN
Superintendent J. G. Huntoon Prom
ises to Get Out of the Way In
Second avenue may yet be paved
this year. This rather startling in
formation ia the result of the latest
conference between the city author
ities and the McCarthy Improvement
company of Davenport which holds
the contract for laying asphalt on the
main business thoroughfare of the
city. The work waa to have been be
gun July 1, but excuse after excuse
was found and the result is the start
has yet to be made that is as far as
the improvement company is con
cerned. LATEST F.XCI SE I OVT.
With tbe recall case settled for good
and all. Mayor H. M. Schriver got back
ir.ti. the harness this morning and be
gan taking inventory. The most glar
ing of the delayed public improve
ments is of course the paving of Sec
ond avenue. Mayor Schriver recog
nized this fact and at once communi
cated with the McCarthy people. Their
latest excuse was at once forthcom
ing. They say that the street railway
company is delaying them. Tiring of
waiting for the improvement company
to start work, the Trl-Clty Railway
company a week or more ago began
the work of repaving between its
tracks. Now it seems that the street
railway operations would interfere
with the laying of asphalt and so
again there is cause for delay.
TO HI RHV (IRK.
After listening to the latest exWIse
which in all fairness is about tbe
only real one yet offered Mayor
Schriver telephoned to Superintendent
J. G. Huntoon of the street car com
pany and apprised him of the delay
jthe company is causing. Mr. Huntoon
readily agreed to increase the torce
of men at work for the company and
to rush the Job through as speedily
as possible so as not to prevent an
early start on the main job if the Mc
Carthy people are really in earnest.
HORSE THIEF IS
HELD UNDER BOND
Walter Pelton of Otturawa Gets
in Bad and Is Now at the
Walter Pelton of Ottumwa, was
held to the grand jury this morning
under bonds of $1,000 on a charge of
horse stealing, the complaint being
sworn to by Roy Fowler of Davenport.
The prisoner was found driving the
Davenporter's outfit in the vicinity of
the water carnival at Twenty-fourth
street last night near midnight after
a search for the missing animal had
been carried on by the owner for
sometime. Fowler left the horse tied
in the street outside the carnival
Pelton, after being arrested, first
sought to escape the consequences by
telling a story about having been di
rected by a supposed owner of the
rig io drive it to a livery stable. Later
he laid the blame at the foot of De
mon Rum saying that he had been
drinking and he had no intention of
stealing the rig.
It seems that Pelton bad but a few
hours before, sold his own horse and
rig. He drove here from Davenport,
went broke, and raised
The alleged horse thief is 50 years
ASK NEW LAW FOR
Vocational and Agricultural In
struction in Illinois Schools
Springfield. 111., Aug. 15. New en
couragement was given to advocates
of vocational and agricultural educa
tion in Illinois schools at yesterday's
cenference on this subject.
Tbe conference was called by the
Illinois Banker's association to dis
cuss a proposed state law which will
make provision for ' practical" studies
in all state schools. Tbe unanimity of
sentiment expressed practically as
sures a bill on w hich all w ill agree.
B. F. Harris of Champaign, presi
dent of the Bankers' association, and
Frank M Leavitt of the University
of Chicago representing the State
Terchers' association, spoke on the
subject at a luncheon of the local com
mercial association. Both urged to
operation of all commercial bodies in
the movement the bankers have tak
State Superintendent of Instruction
Blair offered suggestions for Incorpor
ation in tbe ptoposed law- and it will
have support of bis department. Pres
ident Edmund J. James of tbe Uni
versity of Illinois Is among those ac
tive in formulating the new act.;
Meads of state normals also favor it.
Tbe committee appointed to draft
the bill is composed of Francis G.
Blair, Springfield, Edwin C. Coolev.
Why an Execuier ?
(Copyright 1912 by Purse Printing Co )
"JV ySTUCH unnecessary trouble ha been caused by neglecting to
fr M rnake a will.
JL Jtt. Without one the public officials put an estate in the hands
of an administrator. Sometiinea he is a capable man; often
he is not. Of course he knows nothing of any plans the accumulator of
te estate had made. The law tells him to wind It up as rapidly as possi
ble; and this he does, often at large sacrifice. Then he distributes th
property to the heirs, worthy and unworthy alike. In the way the law di
rects; and that is often the very last way the accumulator of the estate
would have chosen. Inshort it is the best makeshift the law can supply
after a man is dead, for something he should have planned while living.
Prudent men avoid this danger by writing their desires In a will and
choosing a competent executor to carry them out. If they are very prudent
they discuss the will with the executor. telli3 him their plans and their
reason. for them; and then their estates are administered without sacri
fice, their Ideas caried out and their property placed in the hands for which
it was intended
Without a .will (and therefore without an administrator) the law arbi
trarily divides your property In a way that may suit in many cases and may
not in the least suit yours.
Perhaps one of your heirs should not be trusted to manage money;
yet an administrator must place his portion in that heir"s hands regardless
of consequences. You could give your executor binding instruction that
would safeguard the interests of such a beneficiary.
In many Instances an estate should be held together for a term of years.
You may direct an executor to do what you think beat about this. Aa
administrator must close it out, whstever the consequences.
In short, an executor Is your carefully chosen agent to carry out your
expressly stipulated desires. An administrator is a man in whose sslsction
you had no voice who must wind up and divide your estate according
to cast-iron rules that may fit your purposes, though they probably will
Prudence therefore demands tnat you choose an executor and make
This Company, with its ample capital, wide experience and trained of.
cers. Is' an ideal executor.
Come in and confer with us. We will hold what you have to say in
strict confidence and make no charje for our advice.
; The Central Trust and Savings Bank ot Rock IslanJ, lllie&is
Executor under will,. , Register and trust agent for regis
Admim.trator without a will or with tering. issuing and countersign!
the will annexed. 8tcck certificates or bonds of corpora
Guardian of a minor or an incapable I tions or municipalities
Trustee to execute trusts or hold Trustee for bond issues. -funds
Receiver or assignee in business em- Wills cared for and filed without
barrassments. I charge.
Confidential discussion of any of these matters is Invited without obliga
tion or charge. "
H. K. CASTEEI,, President.
M. S. HEAGY, Vice President.
Chicago, David Felmley, Normal, and
Professor Frank M. Leavitt, Chicago.
The following statement was issued
after the adjournment:
"The need for vocational training
in all lines for the youth is recognized
a necessary. In justice to those who
cannot be interested or greatly bene
fited under the existing system, to
those whose elementary education is
cut short by , hardships at home, and
to industrial development Rnerallv,
various methods are suggested for
meeting the situation by law.
"The public and the active groups
which compose it and mold public
opinion are asked to withhold judg
ment until the measure which th
conference plans to support can be
fully presented and the reasons for
the various provisions and suggestions
many of which may seem new, have,
been explained and the reasons for
their Adoption by Illinois given."
The points agreed upon by those in
charge of the proposed legisl.it ion are
that there should bo state aid for vo
cational schools; that such schools
should also be supported by local tax
levied separately from that now rais
FOR CHILDREN, j
A CWtinRUf tow KA.srl.ha...
Constipation, . II il n r h r,
Slomarh Troubles, Tmulus
nisordcj-s, ! Ilrstror
Don't accept Nmpl m.il.d FHFK. Adiri.i
mrtubditiits. A. S. OLMSTED. LsRoy, N.Y.
Rock Island Transfer
Storage S Coal Co.
Office, 1714 Third Avenue.
Coal Yard 2109-13 Third Avenue
Springfield lump coal.
Sherman lump coal.
TELEPHONE WEST 985.
Want a Representative
To Cover Local Territory
There is big money for
the right person. Man or
woman, young or old, if
you want work for one
hour or eight hours a
day, write at once to
THE IITIEIKK PI B I ISM G C0MP4W.
Butterick Building, New York.
Silver fillings 5QC
Cement fillings 25c
Gold fillings i,. $1 up
Gold crown 4 up
Plats $5 up
Mitchell S Lynde BuildinJ,
over State bask.
17th St. and 2d Ave.
H n. SIMMONS. Cashier.
L. M. CASTEEL. Assistant Cashier.
ed and that there should be created
state board of vocational education.
The question whether the vocational
schools should be operated Indepen
dently of the ordinary schools was the
only one which developed a serious
diflerence of opinion among those
present. After a lengthy debate. Mr.
Croley suggested that the schools be
conducted by independent administrat
ive boards appointed by the existing
school boards. This appeared to meet
SAVE HALF YOUR
Whalebone teeth,... $5.00 nl u?
J10.00 set of teeth $8.00
I 22-K gold crowns as low as $4.00
I'orcelBln crowns as low as ... $4,00
Alveolar teeth $4.00 and up
Filling gOc n P
I will examine your teeth
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I Come in today.
Dr. J. C. FREY
Room 405 Best Building.
Delicious Summer Food
Our rich and nourishing Ice
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It is made from high-grade ma
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a luncheon or supper to children
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maplenut, vanilla, strawberry,
171A-1718 Seco I Avenue.
Phone VVW ISO.
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