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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, March 25, 1913, Morning, Image 5

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Washington, March 24.--Willis L.
Moore, chief of the United States
weather .bureau, today issued the fol
lowing statement:
"No official report of the storm at
Omaha had been received, owing to
the failure of telegraph service in that
immediate region, up to tonight. Un
doubtedly the great loss of life -at
Omaha was occasioned by one of the
violent storms or tornadoes scattered
over, that region Sunday afternoon in
connection with a general storm area
of low temperature that was central
Sunday morning over Colorado.
"Conditions Sunday morning were
so threatening that this office deemed
it necessary to cause' warnings of
shifting gales Sunday afternoon and
night over the plains states and the
upper Mississlippi valley.
'"A tornado is a violent revolving
local storm of small diameter and
great Intensity, not often being more
than a few hundred yards in diameter,
nor traveling a straight-away path of
more than 50 miles in length. The
winds, however, in such whirls have
hboen estimated to exceed 200 miles an
hour. The general storms that
caused these violent local disturbances
now is over and the Great Lakes and
moving down the St. Lawrence valley.
The following are the most destruc
tive ktortms of this class of which
there is record:
"The St. Louis storm of MaY 27,
1896, when mlre, than 300 lives were
lost and property to the value of more
than $12,000,000 destroyed; that of
March 27, 1890, at I.uisvill'l, when
113 persons were killed and property
to the value of $5,000,000 d. etroyed;
that of May 7, 1840. in ,Adamt. county,
Mi:ssissipl.i, when there were 317 lives
lost, again in the same county in June,
1842, when 500 lives were, lost.
"The storm at Galveston. Se.ptem
ber 28, 1900, when 9,000 lives Were lost,
was not of this class-it was a West
Indian hurricane."
(Continued Prom Page One)
said Mr. Hynes. "The young people
were making merry and, as old as I
am, I had entered into the spirit.
Suddeply there was a roaring sound.
The next minute th house the house was in
ruins. I wiggled around and out and
aided the others in escaping.
When the storm had passed, Mr. and
Mrs. C. M. Wilhelm found themsel'ves
buried under a mass of broken and
twisted furniture and tin cans which
haltf been blown into the house. They
e.tricated themselves with difficulty.
John Wright, a railroad watchman,
probably owes his life to the fact that
he went to work half an hour ahead
of time, because he feared he would
get wet if he did not hurry.
Little Gladys Crook was rescued
after a house had been blown over her
and she had been imprisoned for more
than half an hour. It was necessary
to chop a large hole in the side of the
house before the little girl, whose
cries for help had brought rescuers,
was taken out uninjured.
Whole Family Killed.
Cliff Daniels, his wife and their two
children met death together. When
scldiers, digging about the ruins of
the Daniels home, found the four
bodies, the two little girls were found
clasped in the arms of their mother,
while the body of the father was over
them, as if he had tried to shield them
with his own body.
Mary Knudsen, a servant girl, was
blown out of the home of her em
ployer, and, badly frightened, she ran
all the way down town to fall fainting
in front of a hotel. Her incoherent
story was the first news of the disas
ter received in the downtown section.
No Reason for Doubt
We want yoet., nfldence-want you to feel you can depend on
our honesty an' Incerity. When we say Rexall Orderlies will
give you better results than any similar remedy, and promise
your money back if they don't, you ought to believe us.
.: eet4dage, distress and depression
always caused by irrelulr bowel
·etion--·dl then beueboial results
from the use of Rexall Orderlies
taste just like candy They act help dispel gloom, improve the spirits
easy. They cuse no inconvenience and add to the joy of living. Very
whatever. Our faith in them is often they ward off serious ills that
backed by knowledge of what they frequently result from continued
are made of and observation of constipation.
severe cases of constipation and
other forms of bowel troubles ia Their Easy Action
which they gave prompt and pleas
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Don't take our word-make us sense remedy for bowel disorders.
prove It. Use Rexall Orderlies, and Easy in action, they do not purge,
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thank us for telling you about them, wooseness.
then come back and we will return They tend to tone and strengthen
the money you paid us for them. the delicate intestinal nerves and
We won't obligate you in any way muscles, promptly relieve constipa
whatever. Merely ask and back goes tion and help to overcome its cause
your money to you. a nd make ite recurrence improbabll.
In these thing theyj differ from old
Make You Feel Great fashioneod harsh, disagreeable physic,
whico usually sgive only temporary
That's what Rexall Orderlies do. relief nd often leaves th bowel n
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promoting prompt, easy and regular pocket siretin boxes. 12tablets, lc;
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system and keeping it free from the Usual dose one tablet.
CAUTION: Please hear in mind that Rexall Orderlies are not sold by all drug.
ists. You can buy Recall Orderlies only at The Rexall Stores.
You can buy Reall Orderlies in this community only at our store:
Them 1 a rNS Uers t asatlyver ti p ie l Ieftye tHe tflated states, cuanadasa
O s risly gas. T ear Ireat WR e r fsel f N y l ee neary eery ociaary hissa MI
'L. R. eal sumw ae Am silm's restest Drug $esre
was found in the ruins of two houses
with a little rag doll still tucked un
der her arm.
When C. Saber discovered the
exushed and jalnotdt unrecogri dable
body of his wife in the ruins of an
apartment house, he fled down the
street, shrieking at the top of his
voice. He is missing.
E. 1H. Smith, a private of the signal
corps from Fort Omaha, became in
sane after helping carry a number of
Last night wire communication with
the outside world was entirely cut off.
The only available report of the disas
ter was taken to Lincoln by train, and
there filed over the Associated Press
wires. Telegraph and telephone wires
along all the railroads were down.
Last night at midnight the battle of
the linemen began, and at 8 o'clock to
day two new wires were working out
of the city.
A. L. Green, advertising manager of
a department store, living at 4904 Un
derwood avenue, was on his hack porch
watching the storm when it broke.
"It came like a rushing and roaring
torrent of water," he said. "It came
from the south and passed right by
us to the east. I went to my attic
window immediately afterward and
saw fires bursting forth from along
the path of the tornado. I could see
five fires burning a.t once. The flames
illuminated the scores of razed build
ings nearby."
J. F. Trayner, 513 North Thirty
sixth street, rushed home from his
place of business to find his residence
in ruins. His wife, his aunt, Mrs. E0d
ward Baggott of Chicago, who was
visiting them, and her three children,
were in the house, but only Mrs. Bag
gott was hurt.
E. WV. Dickson, 438 North Thirty
Eighth street, was bruised about the
head and his wife and three children
seriously injured. Dickson started
up stairs as he saw the tornado fun
nel swoop down and crush the homes
of his neighbors to the south. An
instant later the wind struck his
htome. ,He was hurled down stairs
into the dining room and fell flat on
his face. Dazed, he struggled to his
feet and hurred to the cellar with his
family. A second later his home was
swept away and the family in the
basement had but the sky above them.
Flames sprang up from every side.
"It seemed as if the whole city was
afire," said Dickson. "I lifted my
wife and children out and ran down
the street joining scores of my unfor
tunate neighbors. We had lost all
but we were thankful for our lives."
The morgues and hospitals were
besieged all the morning by friends
and relatives of the, dead and injured
and others made frantic efforts to
learn of the fate of loved ones.
Looting Reported.
.Although a line of soldiers and po
lice was thrown around the path of
the, storm after it had passed, much
looting has been reported.
Omaha's suburbs suffered heavily.
.Ralston, southwest of Omaha, was
razed to the ground and a half score
or more are dead. East Omaha,
lashed by the. tail of the twister, re
ported houses demolished but no lives
Council Bluffs, Ia., suffered nine
(lead, a score or more injured and
great damage to property. The worst
damage was done and the heaviest
toll of lives exacted in the we.tern
part of Omaha, in the vicinity of
Twenty-Fourth and Lake streets, and
from there northeast to Sixteenth and
Binney streets. This was the resi
dence district and the destruction
wrought was well nigh appalling.
Whole blocks of homes were picked
up and dashed into a shapeless mass.
Street cars were hurled from the track
and demolished.
A moving picture house at Twe.nty
Fourth and Lake streets was de
Ten dead and eight injured among
the spectators have thus far been re.
ported. Fifty persons were in tlhe
theater and it is feared that most of
these are, buried in the debris.
Fine IResidences Ruined.
Bemis park, one of the prettiest
residence districts in Omaha, was
razed and fires dotte.d the park, com
pleting the work of the tornado.
Among the show places damaged
was the Joslyn Castle. The roof was
torn off and the trees and shrubbery
uprooted. The Convent of the Poor,
Clares, at Twenty-Ninth and Ilamil
ton streets, was unroofed and the
grounds were littered with debris. An
unverified report said that the. Sacred
Heart academy at Thirty-Sixth and
Burt streets, was demolished.
The storm so demoralized telegra
makes hard water soft
By the use of Gold Dust you
can at all times have nice, soft
rainwater right at your elbow
for the asking. Imagine what
a help this would be for wash
ing clothes, and for all clean
sing purposes I
Just a little Gold Dust added
to any water softens it, takes
out the mineral substances
and brings out the greatest
cleansing value.
Gold Dust dissolves dirt and
grease, works like lightning,
and relieves house work of all
its drudgery.
For your poor back's sake,
don't try to keep house with
out Gold Dust.
Do not use Soap.
Naphtha, Borati,
SSoda, Ammonia or
Kerosene with Gold
Dust. Gold Dust
has all desirable
cleasning qualities in
a perfectly harmless
and lasting form.
"Let the GOLD DUST TWINS do yoer weork"
phi) conlnmlnication that nol news of
the disaster coul hei i.nunnllllricated
to the outside world. The (i)nuha
telegraph office sent its piled up nies
sages to Lincoln on an early train.
At 1:30 a. in. Omliaha ipresenited a
sorry sliectacle. From th Field
club, in the western pIart of thei c(ity,
to the ('arter club, it the nlortheast, a
distance of from, two to iy i',]wks'
wide, ,was a mass of dliebris. Federal I
soldiers from Fort ()Inahll assisted tile:
police in keeping looters and the mor
bidly curious at bay.
Bridge Destroyed.
A garage at Fourth and Farnum
streets was destrioyed and a large strip
of territory east of that corner was
seriously damaged. The illinois ('en
tral bridge across the, ,Missouri river
was destroyed.
Superintendent Robinson of the
county poor farm, where the first
damage was done, describes the sit
tuation as follows:
"The storm elnme lip on us fromi the
southwest. A black funnel-shapled
cloud blew down both of our iarns and
took the roof off the engine Ilhoise.
Pieces were blown oiff the roof of our
sleepling rooms in two pil;ces..
J. F. Traynor, 13 North Thirtr
Sixth street, rushed Ihome to fiind the
house in ruins. His \\ifie, her aunt,
Mrs. .d\wiard Faggot of ('hicago, vis
iting with them, anlld his tllree chil
drein were in the hole', bhut only Mrs.
lHaggott was hurt, how seriously could
not bie told.
Mr. Traynor said: ' Tile storm
came fromin the south like a rushin g
and roaring torrent of water and
plassed right by Ius to the east. I
went to my attic window ilmmediately
afterward and saw fires rllllsting fromn
houses along the path of tile storml. I
could see five hlouses burning alt once.
It was an awesolme sight that we shall
never forget.''
"The strife is o'er, the ibattle done;"
"The victory of life is woin,"
sling Cassius Shinler, a tenor aIt thle
Easter service in McCa.;liP Methodist
church Sunday mnorning. Mr. ýShinter
was killed when the tornado destroyed
his home. The church in whlch he
had sung was badly wrecked. Many
of the congregation afterward re
marked that it was the hiest Mr. Shim
er had ever sung; that he had put
sentiment and earnestness into the
"The powers of death have done
their worst;
"But c'hrist their legions hath out
ran the second verse.
Oscar Carlson, night cashier of a
restaurant had his life saved in a pe
culiar way. When the storm ap
proached and the wind b ,gan to blow
a hurricane, he attempted to lock an
outside door and in resisting a sud
den gust, he clung tenaciously to the
door. The next thing he kn. w he was
out in the back vard with the door on
top of him. When he arose and looked
around there was not a hboos, in sight
as far as he could see in th , semi
darkness. Aside from a few bruises,
he was unhurt.
(Continued Front Page One)
Neb.; Fred Bentley, mother of D. 'C.
Br.ant., Mrs. Harry 'Chalinee, Clar
ence Cady, Patrick Carroll, Joe Cooper,
IMrs. Cora t'ourtiss, mother of lHerbert
Daniels, Miss Davis, Mrs. Duncan,
seven-year-old daughter of Itv. D)unn,
William E. Eck, WV. J. Fairchild, Mrs.
O. S. Fitch, Frank Gray, Miss Frankie
Guy, Mary Halleries, May Hall, Mrs.
iM. Hensman, H. M. Higgins, Patrick
Calvin, 'Mrs. Golpin, Jack Cribben.
Frank Griffin, IMrs. ]- It. Holmes,
Mrs. F. H. -Houston, Patrick Hynes,
Mrs. Irvin, Andrew Benson, Mrs. J.
Johnson and mother, Mrs. LaPag ,
John Linahan, Mrs. Linahan, two
daughters of Rev. Peter M. Lindeberg.
Mrs. Lottie May, Loveland, C(olo.: Mrs.
A. Marcovltz, IMrs. McBride, \W. H. Mc
Donald, Harold McKenna. Mrs. W. A.
Marco, William Milke, Mr. Newman of
Dundee, Lawrence O'Connor, Willie
O'('onnor, aged 8; Crarles Pahnler of
Millard, Neb.; Kenneth Patterson, Ma
lbel Peterson, Charles Pickens, Itella
Itobinson. Mrs. W. I'. Robiinson. Baby
Ruth Robinson, ,'\"illiam I.-'ehullt., of
Elkhorn, Neb.; Mrs. E. C. Selz, Mrs. C.
C. Shelipard, J. M. Tuttle, Mrs. R. A.
Vandoven, Ulrs. Visoklak, Hans Voss,
Mrs. DE. D. Wateh, internally; William
Wiggs, arm broken; E. R. Wiggs, Mrs.
J. C. Wright, 1L W. Wicks, FE R. Wicks,
Essie Robertson, Joseph Levantz, John
Cullom, Albert Iea, Henry Elkins, J.
IM. Faith and wife Elva Faith, Mrs.
John Irvin, IMrs. H. Flittner, Gregory
Jackson, IMrs. E. Murphy, E.rl Murion.
Mrs. W. H. Adams, Mrs. Rose Smith.
Mrs. Ella Golden, Mrs. Coralie Kiene,
Douglas Isitt, Mr. and Mrs. John Sta
penek, Charles Roadruck, John O(ley,
James MecDonald, Frank Trryon, Nels
Peterson, Nettie Ellsman, N. ,1.
Holmes, .Edward Walsh, Malcolm
Holmes, Mrs. M. N. Holmes, IMrs. I.
3ehringer, Mrs. C. P. Bowman, C.
Bowman, Mrs. W. C. Patterson, T')es
Moines; Miss Florence Steins, Miss
Minnie Draggee, Samuel Hodges, Mar
ion Dunville, Florence Jones, FIred
Woh!er, Charles Roderick, Morris
Christensen, J. G. Ordman, son of J. A.
Allen, age 14; Anson IT. Bigelow, Pat
rick IT. Hynes, 'Mrs. Nellie IlHynes.
Charles S. Stldham., Mrs. Helen Ftein
hanser. Joseph Magnious. Fonice Mag
nious, IMrs. E. 1I1'sman, Edward Ells
man, Mrs. Jennie Meyers, "W. J. Fair
child, J. M. Higgins, .T. D. Draggoo,
W. M. Draggoo, Mrs. La ura Draggoo,
Harold Draggoo, Clyde, Draggoo,
Charles Draggoo. Clifford Draggoo. Jo
seph Deneen, Joseph NoIle,. Frank
Injured at Methodist Hospital.
-lustave Andersn. two tiartley chil
dron, hadly bruised. 'Mliss I"lonl (is
sell. hig fractured ; 1. lI 10mmier, Mrs.
0. L. -aInmmer, J. i. I Ire:. Miss 11la
Hlolmes, Mrs. . I 'vine, El'; Nelson.
Mrs. J. 'Simon, Mrs. l,ezze, Miller, Ed
Mole and three children, Mrs. Art M~)
ran, Jimn Tatley. Johnl IIopisll.
At Swedish Mission Hospital.
Jangora Tamhera,. ,S. io th llhn11;
'Mrs. LovIn Wood. ThililOlS Wiooid, ,1a
(cob Ervalt, ,os.'plh, Nliam .lid ':auil tMI
nur0e, IMrs. 'Stovers :ill three chillihlreln.
Mrs. 11. C. Claggtit. Mr. and Mrs. .1.
C. Holt, Mr. and Mrs ('harle's Iewviltt,
Mrs. I'lrank Sauhler, .liss . rate Jolhn
sCon, Miss Ella iansion, Ilise and \il
liailm Gray, W, J. li," Page, 'Mrs. Mary
'1.e Page, ir. anid M'rs. Illandon alnd
thr e children, es. Alindersenl, C('arl
l.iundilgren, Mrs. N.ls., , Alle, Liorettlla
and Nellie Fng:in i and Mrs. Nellie
Eigan, Edna Andi-s ei, Mr. and Mrs
Oscar 'H. Morrison 1and child, Mr. and
Mrs. William Engan. Virginia Ptersnll,
IMrs. IMatheny and itwl iahies, Mr. and
IMrs. Vesley lHolan. W\V. Ward Snei
ter, Mr. and Mrs. S C. Jennings andl
child, Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Wead and
At Councl Bluffs.
iMrs. lohornick, .1rs W1ard, motl, r
iof .rs. Lee '-Ilppl , ir not xioi te l li toiI
At Glenwood, lows.
John Merritt.
At Berlin.
MIrs. Fred Nutz iian, i y Tony,
Mrs. Iioy Toney, Mrs. (luy l'Toney, Mrs.
Dic)k ltohlinman, Mrs. Johiin Millhr, Mrs.
Lewis Tiede, (llrox'r Iugers, Mrs. 'arl
(Continued From Page One.)
sections in 1'T rr' iýHtle birougllht tears:
to the eyes of the res ners. , .whose : t
tention often wa\s called to the lying,
trapllped ii the debris of their iihomes,i
and by agonizilng scrinrlams for :lid.
Som1e died before they enhld he freed
from the \wreckatIge and ot hers xxrlwho
were removed will die.
In the district of the wrecked homes
today surxiors searchedl for Is.\edI
ones, but in thei majority of cases they I
were disappointed.
Looking for Mamma.
'I'm looking for rnamniai," an S
y'ear-olt heyv tihlle mloembers if tlhe r'e
lief squadl. \xwhen they ulrgeid him to
seek shelter.
He had se:'rched the ruins if his
Many frealts were played hi the
wind. Dr. Mahlon Moore was iasletp
in his office whelin the storm brokeI.
The buililing \':ls demolished, but ithe
doctor, lying on the imattress o(f his
ibed, was 'arried acroPss the strleet Iiand
drolpped safel'y i1on the sidew\alk.
Mr. aind Mrs. Paris Evereltt., xwhosei
home was dsitroiyed, were xblown two
blocks and when they rushed hb k
to the debris iof their colttage they
foulnd their iwo hiables in the wreick
age uninjured.
Mr. annd Mrs. Charles Rnllnynll, w.ho.
w.ere tossled l r :rs several loits, re
turned to thehir hnngalow to find their
six-months-oild hhy sound isleep in
Its cribl. The child dti not awakenll
untll it halid Irbeen carried across toiwn
in an auto. ihltle.
The storm seemtl'ed to he worse at
Gardentown, a small colony five
miles sollth of Tierre Ilnllt,. Therei' it
demolished evierything in its ipah,
killed two persons and left "a lane half
a mile whie through the \'illage.
There, as in Tierre Hanti the nulJor
ity of the victimis were working Ieo
ple of small means. They now haxe
nothing left iut the lots upon which
thleir homes stild.
Perth, a sitmall town n ('n :ly c, inunlt.
with a total oif 400 inhabitants, was\
practically wilped off the mnp. Every
hoime in Ithe vill age was di(strioyed or
badly wrecked, but only one person
was injured.
'Chicago, March 24.--Fl've ,ersons
,Were killed. 50 injured, 32 buildings
wrecked and scores of structures da:
aged by a storm which swept over
this city and its suburbs early today.
1The storm was accompanied by hail,
rain, sleet and lightning, and a gale
which blew at the rate of 70 miles an
hour for a time, was felt most severe
ly in the northwestern, sectin of the
city where hiouses were overturned,
windows btroken. trees Iupnrooteld nllt
electric light and trolley poles blown to
the ground. Nearly 501 small fires rie
suited and hundreds of men, women
i0oufa "Mntl
Are You Going to Enter the
Missoulian's Garden Contest?
ET'S all join in and do our individual parts to
wards making Missoula a real GARDEN city;
with beautiful, well-kept lawns and attractive
flower beds gay in their bright colors and rich in
their fragrance.
The expense is trifling and the work a pleasure and
promoter of rosy cheeks and bright eyes and garden
. ing is employment for which no man is toe uigh or
,too low.
... The Missoulian's Garden Contest
-makes it an object for everyone to do his best; the awards to be made a stim
ulus for earnest endeavor, a spur towards a good-natured, friendly rivalry.
Begin Now---Let This Store Help
Get busy at once; plan your garden, get the seeds started that have to be
started in the house; look over your equ ipmient of garden tools and make a list
of new things needed. Then come here for your supplies---for nowhere else in
Missoula will you find such complete lines or lines with equally high reputa
tions for quality.
Seeds That Grow
111 .lllr t;( -,..'.I' . .11'. i tl. .ll'l :11'," ' f i are, ]; ' . s t .' , Is:t l1 i h elt n `: ,,lIn"lin ntt . if . ..lto r,
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r':l l' tl ri i tl. Hin.I 11!;ill\ In \Hil tl rs. II 0l tila b l, 1:11\\Ib 1 raS ~."l : , Itt. l ; tI li\ lt1 -.1 F
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II igll t :i t iii\ I tIlU : i l Ii . i * t " 111.11 I '
Garden Tools, Etc.
III III, iar ll \: ' IIr l, :iIl. ,tt ' i r:tIl (d ti t 11 IIIIi 1. 11',nII. l' .f I r:: lr' n A:.t -
,.. ,rics 1't, hes, o .', :hal , l 1, " ,.1*Ii%, floral Aets, "1,, r1,.1.r1- atlal' , l ',-. qs, es r,'~rt.:
,,f other S:m tll too.Is; I:nllin 111m lto. Y:m.: s' ont llet , ml t alk , I,"1-": ; 4 :. I l," ennl 11 lwaso,
h Zn iP S. l illl.'hl 'rs; II.Il il'.\ IIllillg, IIxlls:ll tI1iti I \ ile lll ill- ill Ioll , eI ot\.r tllh g
to f:l ililtat I nil:.i- .1 I5ri, \\ , gAll t d -,n.
Flower Pots, Etc.
l o..':h tl l I nt 1 \\ ,ill' ' , 1I:iit f t \ l :1 1 i. li l , I ' . i r ,,11. " : I - ii . ,l LI i ll
tl14 I ill, \ h1'1 .1mi rill rllt I '. ' i1ll l u ij... i4 .' I , .i ll , . pil"- ." i . il. I t h, h-i is,
1',r a it ilit x\ R, Itlh ll.
Garden Sprayers
II: 1l, a I id.1nl th.t11 11 ,.r, , b.ill h: l it-s i it o illl i i.s ',11 <11i 111 .ns.l . , I (h,, I'llev.:
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ill 1111 ' 1::11,; 111. t·ill '. lll g.1 i i i 1. 111, 1::1 l 11'. ,I ' '.'. ";'ll) 1114`.1 t 11 ' 1 '1'' I .1t l llll U ll l . I 111:.;
v'\ Ils. 111 i 11tll " 11IIlm 'lll,'lll 1 t41 1: 1111 ( a r'11 t ,. Nl' I. 1-:; 1 S :l 111:111\ I.,1- }1!' :1ll ' 1
II ft". 1'1 :111 : 1 si~llll ' till 11: f111l .Si n tl0.1\'e' :It . t II4I, t,. I I ' 111.. 1 .'llll ll t I\ l, l tit l l :1 f1 -
tih 4 :umllllt:l tl i.' t',.IIc l(o:rl''S. air .tllll l { ati $2..,1I t ., $ ..01).
~. . ~L..~I
.1 i 1 ii 1 1r e11
Iles ('(Minos, (':rk 1 i e 11 ad)11,41" : m twr
sulltinllg from (1 11 S .11o il tIlis I"eit
:alnd su lurs. is e"stinil "II d :11 o1'I"r $:M.uI.
I lil l lilk ,,, \I , h iI 1 . .\ I ,'lil ii
't ll ni dit \\11 is't i tl t11 n1: I\ til i IIIIII'
11111t41ile to Illh1 (xIteI a 1' f $'1111,111i . Igo11r
h iol h11 rtlill IPI ill t I .I·I s . 'l'lh1
temr1111 'r ar11 e I 1i Is ,u Ii ;1t t l l y111i, l ai l ;I
i.1.11 n I llhl (I 5 e:, 1ii t I i rI
' IN'01 l1 si1 11 ;I hig LITIllElV'AG l
Slti . Nith, 4 toii i h littl'gst i11", -s 11"11
Siun in llhge \1111r , \;Is: 1 hii 1\\ f'romu Ihu
buihlding. 1, 1ti i li h1111111 1 I ltk'
h11n1 10,ds NW'411 Ir,'hl.h IIn 1 11 IIet 'r '
11l 4 11ith 18llg H41 01h l fl.ltine l.n11h-d I1
.inu lln, t ,b., ii't 1 il l h 1ut .lit \55iv 1er
l i, libi., by tiihe iu 'ri ,1ui - hi, ti. sIlrut k
that village at 4: t1:: t 11' t11tit a1,1 1 . u
Ini. 'hi ll iti r11I:tg i 1, , :,I.It In i n -
ftle tely w'recik l, ii e witt "ive It I , t e 1tirial
The .ntleetltt i1tl ti sie4t way Iu n
open I11,p y n..l ( s- Ilog I.d lPtl :1: d
free the throal fr4oll i rlllll'l'hull ....'.
tin s it to tItri 1t i Iti oti h's It Y ),i1Iut1.
11. \1' , l ( hi t it tilt' w ilh iI 4l, t S ill '
nmethols; If Y( MMI~ has (mul.d Ho, mlis
Irl. of cat(rrh I'or thousalnds o'f iI,
.1uiri.tng suffretr's; it will d1o thI. :1' •
flr yý ll if you will give it a fair trial,
and banishes tn:rrih. A IIY(I]hll out
fit, ivhi rhi.ii in( t s inhalr, $1.1111.
1 a1 t l it4 bll1itus, itf :Is'tu r lardl
4 l ,d 'd1 , O0r, I I 4 ,,,r .14 I 1 l1r 1 w"11i, 'h" ,
114 l l I Shlll ,'iHI (I V 5'ly 1W h ,'. J IH,
11111( t -e nu ti.nal a11g
ITV \ t"\\ Alt-1 1m ]. -\\n, 1\ l ilJ ilato I.' . '\\ i'l -h ues thal f lt\\ een'lr
ill lil r I i tii(ill l. : it .\ . t I- it.e: ar
C C I. li lt t r 'l ..SS. Repairing ,hile ym j gait.
\ New Method Shoe
Repairng Factory
322 N.
'I'II otilit tIt'' I 111, \'iil:Ii',t :ItIlIo
1'~l I \\:14s t,.ll ,, .id \ ith II , tlrt , -
iit1 Ihf ti hll, tl ,I tlp |1;t 1 1I it I\\o
li 1 .i lllcr' . g, N Il' of \\tr, :lid.
I'h ll'i ll.I 'r i\',l fr' th,,I Il,' \\i~ ii
1l1\ n UliI iNI i itil~, n :Itt ll I hl jh lii.
ofil hj , vi t illi I ,: t\i ," It lan,,., ill h1
rh tlll t, i hI h ' is jhitg ( itli I llit ritr
ii ,it and ait'i "r it stltlt iut ' \' v111, ;
, ,rlin' i l, Ill., 1h1r h1 21. \' ll . I111 :,
" 'h il i itlito i, t, h lo x itt i t I tI, l t.l ll ;l-ih -
jIilrid, I i .olahly l 'nil;I. in lIt h,. 'tru,
i l of I h,,ir si"loo 's, :1111 l alliel l itll ,
of thl N orthwl't tle'l'll bll:'r w\i l i'. ll:lnll,
Iiras l. t r5otl it d \\.ilh" ril.irinl ; it l\
Iin.it. I ld., M air h 21. I'P.rl h, If
1lll;ill I l\vin 1' .11111 hithl hih ib ili.. in lit,'
i'nth l lrt lf I'lirtv cI tll . \ Itics l ir:I l
fi: i \n\,Ily \i t f Ihl ttit ultss h\ 1 l lrntilht
last l ighll, blut onl y olll ll,'rs ol8 \\:tI ill
jilt d.
,"riall r tu ln It Ili'cttt.
Washington, 1arn.h _.t. 1 hirect'tn
lhicknell of the ited ('-oga l.tf tlo(iay
'.tri I'rnl i- i 1 . Ih'lh svi'n -
:;Ith , :llll1 1 <lI " t . I , , h \\,1 i , rl nl 1,ltit1
Ii tilx i it ih_ I ' fl I:111 ( th e l. -
l t ': n l 1t.hti Ih, i''ul ti lt Ih Im
bI ll h rteI. 111"11 I t II; 1\
"T hu i.i I l't i, <' M 'illl l l
(f'llllllt-r'.s, t1,hcI', "":e II.s 108t .illut'ltl's. l
w1i t h t the , + .lI .l Jd distitl, r to [ i nLt
MiLi :Iti l v l itim u ll. II ,, lIt lr'l t' ;r t',
Ixa,, r i :tlI I . ''Ill lhl. nll l r . t:i lll
T ahl'y t1. i1 it pi i l " \\ce " lt ssibhl
A bt 111 ]' l l ell\ \i L l ( hitm e ir of (],,
Iina v lin, \.e . \l;r''h !1.- N ither
I1tSll+, i h' se . ls , hI I::. Itn 'Clh ;tl lll.ta l hib s 'hi
Inl t.: ihe t m t ii 'htk n 'ilsl ' . i"(111:0a] th.tn
' it11.:'lllll n ihl td i.t illdI.t tl d in.
illier hr l: li'h.
\M hric,,, 11 t .h 2 -''h s-T
]lr nomlllo co rt [ItIH%, ect1t'+ssttl unltil A: dt It
Hlunt'sPer fect
Baking Powder
and FlavOrin
Give The
with the
Minimum of
They save in price
and save in use.
Try them and
be convinced.

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