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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, June 23, 1914, Image 4

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Wausau Pilot
TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 1914.
OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY PAPER.
Published weekly and entered at the Post
Offlee at Wausau as second class matter.
m . ■
Senator Isaac Stephenson has
reached the age of 85 years. He
reached that mile post on the 18th of
June.
President Wilson has triumplied
in the tariff, the money and the tolls
questions and he will in the Mexican
muddle. Don’t worry.
THREsnixo machine factories are
being worked over time. Three million
dollars worth of such machinery has
been purchased by Kansas farmers
alone.
President Woodrow Wilson and
ex-president Theodore Roosevelt will
uoth be asked to speak at the Wis
consin state fair next fall. What if
both should accept? Wow!
More men are needed in Kansas,
Oklahoma and other states to gather
in the crops. Calamity howlers who
have knowledge of the whereabouts
of idle men she aid steer them out
into those states.
The enormous fortune of the late
James O’Brien amounting to
$11,000,000 has been transferred to
California from Ireland, and now the
scramble is on again. We hope all
the O’Briens wHI get a slice.
There will be seven or eight candi
dates for the republican nomination
for governor. Already there are Hol
ton, Hull, Roethe, Dahl, Utman.
Kreutzer, Whitehead and Phillip.
Dahl Is recognized as the candidat e
of the LaFollete faction.
Thos. 11. Kearney has withdrawn
from the senatorial race on the dem
cratic ticket in the interests of har
mony. Now, if otlier democrats har
monize there would be some chance
of winning. The Milwaukee Journal’s
republican plan, to exchange all but
progressive democrats and Weisseand
others to exclude all but conservatives,
wouldn’t elect anything. Come to
gether !
Those who have eagerly awaited a
ruling by the suprems court in regard
to the eugenic marriage law may now
rest content that the measure is con
stitutional. A decision was handed
down by the supreme court last Wed
uesday, overruling the circuit court
ariu establishing the legality of the
law which requires a man to produce
a health certiticate when he applies
for a marriage license. The eugenics
marriage law enacted by the 1913 state
legislature, will stand as the law gov
erning marriages in the state of Wis
consin. The decision of the supreme
court reverses the decision of judge
F. C. Eschweller of Milwaukee. The
law, which has attracted nationwide
attention, and has come in for severe
criticism as well as praise, was con
tested by Alfred Peterson of Milwau
kee.
Now that the Wausau daily has dis
posed of the question of tolls it has
taken up the Mexican question and
this great country of ours is
again going to the “demni
tion bow-wows,” ‘‘would you be wil
ling to send your boy or your neigh
bor's boy to Mexico to die in order to
place the cut-throat out-law, Poncho
Villa, at the head of the Mexican
government?” it asks. The Wausau
daily will have to admit—if it has the
fairness to do so, and being an in
dependent (?) paper, it ought to,—
that when the question is finally
settled, the present administration
prevented war and did what it could
to prevent the killing of our boys.
Had Roosevelt been president there
would have been war from the start
and the R.-11. would have been shout
ing : Glory ! Glory !
Justice R. D. Marshall of the
Supreme Court in a dissenting opinion
upon the validity of the Eugenic law
last Saturday said: “It is an act
which unduly casts suspicion on im
morality and criminality of the most
serious nature upon every male can
didate, present, progressive, or pos
sible, for the marriage state. There
is no reasonable necessity for such a
law,” he said. “It is withiti the pow
er of every prospective bride or the
parents of the prospective bride, to
demand evidence of purity of the
prospective husband. The act imposes
su?h an oppressive burden as to
discourage an institution which is
absolutely essential to. the welfare of
the siate. The tendency inevitably
will be to promote immorality and
social and racial retrogression.”
Cot. Roosevelt's passion for the
dramatic, for theatrical effects, over
rules his political purposes and sagaci
ty and will henceforth and always in
terpose between the hopes of the
Rough Rider and further political pre
ferment at the hands of the American
people. He will stir up and command
sufficient following to make himself a
factor to deal with a factor sufficiently
potent to divide the republican party
and foil any hopes it may have to re’
turn to power; but Col. Roosevelt will
never Again command the serious
attention and eontidence of the
American people sufficiently to return
him to the White House.
That he will be a candidate for
president lr. 1916 is practically certain.
The only doubt is as to w hich banner
he will carry, that of the republican
party or that of the progressive party.
It will make little difference what the
name of his party may be or w hat Iris
real platform and principles if it only
accepts kirn as the great and only
leader and law-giver. He is a law
unto himself, a sufficient party and
platform in himself and the republi
cans, progressives or what not are
good enough if they recognize these
essential truths. But will the old-line
republicans be so complacent V Not j
if Howard Taft and a few others i
of the old leaders have inything to l
say about it.
Heap Foolish.
The primary election law, that id
mixture of yeas of accumulating Lps
teriaand public craziness, has aroufed
the people to a pitch of resentmint
seldom seen in the state. This !;w
was created by Bob LaFollette to
meet the requirements of himself and
friends, without the slightest regi.rd
for public welfare, and in detianoo of
reason and common sense.
When it was first proposed it did
not contain a single element of prac
ticability: nor a single thing to com
mend it from any meritorious stand
point. it was nothing but a coflec
tion of theories galvanized with
sufficient plausibility to make it at
tractive to the fellow who jumps at
conclusions. How any intelligent leg
islature could be fooled into passing
such a law is beyond comprehe on.
If we had not been progressively crazy,
lost to reason and bereft of judgment,
the law never would have passed.
Boss Barnes, of New York, is con
demned for opposing the same kind
of a law in his state. If the people
would study it, use their intelligence
and their reason, they would praise
Barnes to the sky for the work he is
doing, for if he succeeds in postpon
ing its enactment until wisdom re
turns to the electors, it never will be
passed.
Imagine a law which encourages
every roustabout to become a candi
date for governor? Is it possible for
an honest man to reflect on the effect
of its operation in this state and come
to any other conclusion than that
the people were insane when they
adopted it? Primary elections as a
means for the selection of public ser
vants are so ridiculously inappropriate
that the very suggestion that they
be resorted to is of itself warrant for
the belief that the person making
such suggestion is ripe for a lunacy
commission, if, indeed, his idiocy is
not so manifest that an investigation
would be an idle ceremony.--We>ikly
Madisonian.
A Row at Armagedon.
The colonel will have a pretty row
at Armageddon co straighten out
when lie returns from hobnobbing
with European royalty. AmosPinchot
says that George W. Perkins must be
read out of the Progressives party be
cause he is in with the big trusts and
financial robber barons, and Perkins
reports that he is a regular and hjlp
ful Moose and intends to continue as
such.
Mr. Perkins has in the past spent a'
good deal of money for the Progress
ive cause, and Colonel Roosevelt can
hardly disregard that fact without
being ungrateful. The chief Moose
has always had a theory that money
from any source was purified in the
coffers of the Progressive party. So
long as Perkins seems willing to be
of service, it is safe to predict that
the colonel will not agree to turn
him out Post.
Bryan's Vacation.
Announcement by the secretapy of
state that he will spend his vacation
delivering Chautauqua lectures lias
opehed up new abuse of him.
Enemies of the administration in
tent upon driving Mr. Bryan from
the cabinet who can find no other and
no better weapon than this are poorly
armed.
The common sense of the American
people tells them that it’s a man’s
right to spend his vacation as he
pleases. Moreover, the common peo
ple of this country w ill consider them
selves better off in having for secre
tary of state one whose pleasure is in
meeting them than one who accepts
the hospitality of a yacht owner fat
tened to opulence on privileges con
ferred by the government.
Mr. Bryan will meet in the chat Fu
quas no associates that will corrupt
his good morals.—Dubuque Telegraph-
Herald.
“Minnesota has come to the front
with another scheme fora canjJ to
unite the Great Lakes and the Mississ
ippi River. It is proposed to build
this waterway between Duluth and
St. Paul, along the St. Croix River.
“Promoters of this project now are
preparing data for a hearing which
will be given them by the Board of
Engineers for Rivers and Harbors at
an early date. In a general way they
argue that Duluth is the terminal of
the Great Lakes system, while St.
Paul practically is the terminal of
tiie Mississippi River, and the b. ild
ing of the St. Croix canal would make
a continuous waterway system.
“The advantages of a connection be
tween these important bodies of
water have been very thoroughtly ex
ploited by the advocates of the Laites
to Gulf Deep Waterway project
which originated in Chicago some
years ago. Not much has been h jard
of it for the last few years, but the
movement for a canal from Du uth
to St. Paul shows that the idea of
connecting the lakes and the gull by
means of the Mississippi River has
not perished. The necessity for such
a connection will be more apparent
when the Panama Canal has been
placed in operation.
“A deep waterway from the lakes
to the gulf is a certainty of the future
and probably there will be eventually
connections with the Mississippi both
| from Chicago and Duluth. With
“fourteen feet through the val <ty”
and an all-the-year-around navigable
stage in the Ohio River traffic should
reach proportions never before at- i
tained.”
Richard Miller, aged S years, was
drowned at Tomahawk last Sunday.
A boat in which the boys were play
ing was upset and Richard and his
brother both sank. Their bodies
were recovered a few moments after
wards and the younger, aged 6, was
resuscitated.
More Jobs Than Men.
Secretary of Ls>.bor Wilson dealt
Calamity prophets a jolt when he
declared that within a few weeks
there would be more jobs in the Uni
ted States than men to till them. He
said the bumper wheat crop, the great
j imp in iron trade, and the revival of
nining gave promsie of “lots of
work.”
Requests for more than 80,000 men
t ) harvest the wheat crop of the south
and Middle West have already been
received by the Department of Labor.
How to gather the men and get them
to the wheat fields is a problem which
Secretary Wilson hopes to solve.
“I hope to arrange excursions,” he
said, “over the various' railroads run
ring to the Middle West from both
the EasteraStates und the West Coast.
This scheme would give city men a
summer vacation. Western farmars
v ill pay from $2,50 to $4 per day for
help. The composite condition of all
crops today is about 2.3 percent above
their ten-year average at this time.”
Mr. Wilson believes that the chief
cause for nonemployment is depression
in the iron and stcol industry, result
ing from the failure of the railroads,
which use more than 50 per cent of
the steel products of the country.
“With the coming of the harvest
season,” he concluded, “the prospect
cf large steel orders by the railroads,
the increase in textile manufacture,
and the recent orders to mines, I feel
safe in predicting that within a month
it will no longer be a question of jobs,
but of men to till them.”
A*tronomrealty Speaking.'
Before he became a newspaper u an
James S. Black was a collector in
Flagstaff for awhile. He was given
a bill against Director Lowell of the
observatory and tramped up the long
hill from the town to see the astrono
mer one hot June morning when the
mountain sun blazed its hottest.
Arrived at the top, inquired
of an attendant if Lowed was there.
After the manner of collectors he fol
owed up a negative answer with in
quiries as to his probable return.
“Will he be back this afternoon?”
“No.”
“Will he be back tomorrow?”
“No.”
“Will he be back next day?”
The attendant couldn't say.
“Well,” said Black, getting desper
ate, “do you know when be will be
back?”
“Oh, he’ll be back for the transit of
Venus!” said the attendant.
“That finished it,” said Black in
'effing the story. “Not being an ns
'Tonoiner, I gave up that bill.”—Popn
ar Magazine.
Nose Tip Vaccination.
The young Japanese diplomat point
ed to his father, tlu marquis.
“That's father,” he said, “Ihe old
fellow with the saucer shaped scar ou
he tip of his nose. All Japs of the
older generation have that scar.”
"Yes,” said the debutante.
“Yes; it’s a vaccination mark. In
:he old days, when compulsory med
iation first began, we Japs vaccinated
everybody on the tip of the nose.
Why? Well, because it was a good
llace, where there's no movement to
•ub off the scab, aad also because the
vaccination scar or the nose was easi
y identified by the medical officers of
.he government A man didn’t have
to take off half his clothes in order to
prove that he’d be<u vaccinated.
“Yes; the nose lip vaccination had
its good poipts, but betore the modern
hankering after beauty it had to go.”
—New York Tribune.
Antiquity of Death Masks.
Although there is uo mention of
death masks in the works of Homer or
in any of the later classics, modern ex
plorers have satisfied themselves that
In the early buria.s of all nations it
was the custom to cover the heads and
bodies of the dead with sheets of gold
so pliable that they took the impress
of the form, and not Infrequently.
when in the course of centuries the
embalmed flesh had shriveled or fall
en away, the gold retained the exact
*ast of the features. Schliemanu found
i number of bodies "covered with
arge mnsks of gold plate in repousse
work,” several of which have been re
produced by means of engraving in his
‘Mycenae,” and he asserts that there
:an be no doubt whatever that each
one of these represents the likeness of
the deceased person whose face it cov
ered.
Navy Yards and Naval Stations.
There are eight navy yards, located
at Washington. Brooklyn, Boston, Nor
folk, Va.; Portsmouth, N. H.; Phila
delphia, Mare Island navy yard, near
San Francisco, and Puget Sound navy
yard, at Bremerton. Wash. There are
naval stations al: Charleston. S. C.;
Key West. Fla.; Great Lakes, North
Chicago; a training station al Yerba
Buena island. Cal., a torpedo and
.raining station al: Newport, It 1., and
the Naval War college at the su.ne
place. Naval stations have been estab
lished at Tutulla, Samoa; island of
Guam; Guantanamo. Cuba; Honolulu.
Cavite and Olonaapo, Philippine Is
lands. The latter has become an im
portant naval bane for the Asiatic
fieeu—Philadelphia Press.
Didn’t Take the Bait.
Miss Anciente (i.isimiatinglyi—l dis
like my name; it’s horrid. Mr. Fly
(absentlyi—l (ear it's too late to
change it now.
Thick silence. —P-ttsburgh Press.
Quite Musical.
“Is your daughter fond of music?”
“Terribly fond of it.” replied Mr.
Cuniroi *No matter how it sounds
die seems to life it.’’— Washington
Star
THE CHURCH BELLS.
Oh. holy Sabbm h bells.
Ye have a pleasant voice!
Through all the land your music
swells.
And tuan with one command
ment tglis
To rest and to rejoice.
As thirsty travelers sing
Through desert paths that
pa as.
To hear the welcome waters
spring
And see beyond the spray they
Bing
Tall trees aud waving grass.
So we rejoiie to know
Your melody begun.
For when our paths are parched
below
Ye tell us where green pastures
glow
And living waters ran
—George Macdonald. |
WAUSAU rIL OT.
Something Nice
AT THIS OFFICE in the line f
Cards. Letter Heads, Envelopes,Bill
heads, Statements, Folders, Hand
bills. Show Bills, Posters, Sale
Bills, Pamphlets, Blank Books.
Let us print them for you
SCOUT MEET.
Six Patrols Entered In the Meet.
Held Under the Auspices of the
Y. M. C. A.
The second track meet of the city
scouts was held last Friday morning
on the high school grounds and was
won by the Wolf No. 3 patrol whose
scout master is M. B. Rosenberry.
The boy scouts of this city have been
evincing a great deal of interest in
track meets between the numerous
patrols of tlie city and as a result
there have been many new track
men found "ho in a year or so will
probably be the ones to keep up the
record of the Wausau High school.
The winner of last Friday’s meet,
the Wolf patrol, made a total of 31 j
points. There was a remarkable
victory in that of the Panther patrol
which secured second place entirely
through the splendid work of Charlie
Turner who made twenty-seven points
winning either a first or a second in
almost every event except in the
relays, in which he was not able to
participate, there being no more
members of the Panther patrol pres
ent. The other patrols which se
cured places were : The Black Bear,
Silver Fox, Seal and Wolf No. 4. ,
NOMINATION PAPERS CAN
HOW BE CIRCULATED.
Candidates Get Busy For the Primary
Election of Sept. Ist.
Candidates for nomination for office
to be voted on at the primary election
Tuesday, September 1, are now at lib
erty to circulate their nomination pe
titions. Some of them are now out
after signatures and soon there will
he many others, for it is assured that
there will be numerous candidates for
primary election.
Nomination papers must he circu
lated in at least seven prc-cincts of the
county and they must all he filed with
the county clerk not later than Aug.
1, which is the last day the law per
mits the filing of sucli papers.
The number of signatures required
to make a nomination paper valid for
any county otli ce varies according to
the percentage of the vote cast at the
last general election for each party.
The primary election law also pro
vides that in order that a candidate
shall have his name placed upon the
official ballot lie must file campaign
expense accounts with the clerk on
the second Saturday after the first ex
penditure and thereafter on the sec
ond Saturday of eacli month and on
the last Saturday before the primary,
which would be August 29, adding to
each statement the amount previously
expended. Within thirty days after
the primary all candidates mu?L again
file complete statements. Those can
didates that are nominated must file
expense accounts, September 12, Octo
ber 10 a id 31 and again within thirty
days after election day, November 3.
The State of Wisconsin vs. Otto
Kuehling was a case in the circuit
court yesterday. Judgment was ren
dered against the defendant and is to
pay Amanda Glaumann the sum of
*I.OO, SB.OO and SIO.OO a month for
fourteen years, and the costs of the
suit which amounted to $143.51.
CANING THE CULPRIT.
The Marks it Leaves Look Worse Tuan
the Whaling Feels.
In a London police court recently a
teacher in a public school was prose
cuted for assaulting a pupil by caning
him. The magistrate decided that he
had not used undue violence and there
fore discharged the master.
In this case the father of the boy
who had been caned took him to a
physician on the et cuing of the day
of his castigation and this doctor found
about fifteen v/heais on the lad s hack.
This was evidence of severe punish
ment, but the magistrate considered il
was not too severe for the offense
wh ch had caused it, and said that
parents had formed an exaggerated
opinion of the amount of force that
bad been used.
Commenting on this the London Lan
cet says;
“A blow from a cane causes at the
time an appreciable amount of pain
(which, by the way, is what it is in
tended to do, but it leaves behind a
mark quite out of proportion in >ts
formidable character to the am’ount of
suffering which it causes after the first
sting has been endured. If any one
doubts this, having perhaps avoided
the opportunity to observe it in the
coarse of an exemplary boyhood, the
experiment L: easily made. Any small
boy will Lie willing to do his share by
inflicting upon the seeker after truth
a sharp cut or two, the results of
which will no doubt be distinctly fed
lor a time, but only for about an hour,
while there will be visible on the well
protected and tender skin of the back
for some days wheals which would
harrow the heart of any mother.”
In other words, a boy’s back after a
caning looks far worse than it feels.
4
PERSONALS.
—Mrs. F. Mcßeynolds of Mosinee,
was in the city Friday forenoon.
—Mrs. Webster of Mosinee, visited
in Wausau Thursday and Friday.
—I.. A. Pradt went up to Minocqua
this normng oc business matters.
—Mrs. A. L. Timlin returnee, home
Saturday from Chicago and Duluth.
—Miss Bel Murray returned to the
city Saturday from a visit a,t Ban
croft.
—Ralph E. Smith, of the stale
board of control was in the city on
Monday.
Dr. anu Mr® A. W. Trevitt
mote red to Grand Rapids in their
new car Friday.
—Miss Margaret Schneider of Min
neapolis is visiting her mother, Mrs.
J. A. Schneider.
—Miss Catherine Mathte departed
yesterday for a brief visit with rela
tives at Green Bay.
—W. C. Landon accompanied H. C.
Stewart to Detroit last evening, on a
business and social visit.
—Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Stone arrived
honi'j Saturday evening from a two
weeks’ trip in the east.
—The families of Dr. H. T. Schlegel
and Dr. F. C. Nichols dpparted Sun
day :’or Sayner for an outing.
—Misses Corrinne Schlegel and Jes
sie Hebert and Carl Anderson went to
Sayner Saturday for an outing.
—Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Hurley who
have been visiting friends near She
boygan leturned home yesterday.
—Miss Genevieve Edmonds lias ar
rived home from Chicago, where she
attended the Chicago University.
—Miss Gertrude Merklein will de
part Sunday evening for Delevan,
where she will visit for some time.
—Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Pier have
rented the Maxon home on Warren
street and will take possession the
first of J uly.
—Mrs. E. A. Benson of Milwaukee,
arrived in the city last evening and is
a guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
W. L. Edmonds.
—Miss Ora Manecke, who has been
attending the Milwaukee normal
school, came home last Friday to
spend her vacation.
—Miss Helen Alban of Rhinelander,
was the guest of Kiss Marie Johnson
during tiie week, returning home by
auto on Wednesday.
—Mrs. Geo. Foster of Mellen, who
visited relatives and friends in Lae
city during the week, returned to
her tome Saturday.
—Mrs. D. F. Gorman and daughter,
Miss Alice, arrived home last Wednes
day from a six weeks' trip through
Oregon and California.
—Otto Mathie and son, Harold, re
turned yesterday afternoon from a
few day’s fishing trip at the resort of
John Berg, near Three Lakes.
Miss Katherine Mathie departed
yesterday for Green Bay to visit her
grandmother, Mrs. John Lehan. Her
brother, John, is also visiting there.
Miss Geneva Reinhart of Toledo,
Ohio, is a gues*. of Miss Dorothy
Wotdward. The you.;,? ladies were
school friends at Mt. Holyoke, Mass.
—Miss Imogene Rosenberry left for
Chicago last evening on a short visit,
and from that city will go to Oshkosh
to attend summer school at the nor
mal
Miss Agnes Schuetz and Miss
Cecilia Wegner departed las: Friday
for Superior, where they will attend
the normal school for the next six
weeks.
Walter Collins arrived home yes
terday morning from a two week’s
trip to different points in Michigan,
in the interests of the Marathon
Paper Mills Cos.
—Mrs. Joe Jogerst departed Sunday
evening for her home in Detroit,
Mich., after spending three weeks
in the city with her parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob Metz.
—Otto Schochow of Virginia,
Minn., formerly of Wausau, visited
in the city the past week. He was
aoccmpanied home by 1 is mother and
sister, Mrs. Chas. Young.
—Miss Helen Stone, who has been
attending school at Dana Ilall at
Wellesby, Mass., and Norman Stone
who is a student at Cornell college,
Utica. N. y., returned home Sunday.
Karl Mathie and family, who at
tended the commencement exercises
at Lawrence University in Appleton
last week, returned home Saturday.
They took the trip in their new car.
—Miss Lydia Hochtritt departed
last Thursday for a visit at Vlilwa.u
kee and Elkhorn. She will visit
with a normal friend at Milwau
kee and will go on an outing to
Silver Lake. At Elkhorn site will
also visit a school friend.
PHILIP V. O. VAN VECHTEN, Proprietor R B. DAVIS, Manager
The Wausau Motor Car Cos.
<SUCCESSOR TO REAMS MOTOR CAR CO.)
SALES AGENTS
Cadillac and Studebaker Automobiles
Service Station for Automobile Owners
A completely equipped Repair and Machine Shop in charge of Fred Houchen
enables us to render prompt and efficient service in the repair and overhauling
of cars.
VULCANIZING, STORAGE a . Prompt and Satisfactory
AUTO LIVERY % Service Guaranteed
—A. H. Haider and family will
auto to Antigo tomorrow to spend
tine day.
—Mrs. Augusta Parsons, departed
Saturday evening for a brief visit
with friends in Milwaukee.
—Mrs. John Patzer will return
Wednesday from Durand, Oklahoma,
where she had been spending the win
ter with her daughter. Mrs. R. E.
Powers and family.
—Mrs. Louis Dessert and daughter.
Miss Blanche, went to Minocqua on
Thursday, to spend some time at
their summer cottage near that place.
Mr. Dessert joined his family on Sat
urday.
—Charles Wegner and son, Ben,
who had been fishing on* Boot lake,
near Townsend, for a few days last
week, returned Lome Sat urday even
ing with the full limit of black bass
and also some brook trout.
—Mrs. M. L. Babcock of Appleton,
and her sister, Mrs. C. H. dark of
Chicago, mother and aunt of A. A.
Babcock, and Mrs. M. J. Rasmussen
of Aberdeen, S. D., mother of Mrs.
A. A. Babcock, are in the city, guests
of their relatives.
WOMAN’S RIGHTS.
We used to gay th.it woman’s
place was iu the home, but in
England v; ; haven’t enough
homes to go around. Millions of
women ure earning their own
living in factories, hospitals and
offices. We’ve no right to say
to them, “We know what’s pood
for you.” What right has any
society to determine what is
right in diver ■ .hen Hie wom
en in it are not even consulted?
What right have we men to
make laws in regard to what we
call the “white slave” traffic
without the voice of the women
living heard? If there is tc> be
any moral standard at all it
must apply equally to women
and to men. It - there is any so
cial necessity for the women on
tln> street let the nation recog
nize it and open its homes to
them as it does to the men wlio
need them.—George Lanslmry.
Former Mem tier of British Par
liament.
CLEARANCE of EMBROIDERIES
iumtniiinnwnin'irmiiiiii iiiHii in n—„
JULY THE FOURTH will be with us in ten
days, and this is a good time to “start some
thing.”
There will be “something doing” in EMBROID
ERY FLOUNCING until Saturday, June 27.
15 Inch Flouncing
Lot i
Sold at $1.50 to $2.50
Voile and Swiss
Per yd. SI.OO
27 Inch Flouncing
Lot 4
Sold at 85c to SI.OO
Per yd. 65c
Allover
Embroidery
Lot 7
Sold at 75c to SI.OO
Per yd. 63c
NEULING & BAYER
520-522 THIRD STREET
The Farmers' Produce Cos.
NEAR THE NEW CITY HALL
Is still in line with an always large and fresh supply of
Choice Family Groceries
Flour, Feed, Country Produce
and other Staple Articles at Lowest Figures. '
Also in stock a splendid line of
Ladies and Gents’ Furnishings
Goods Reliable and First Class in all Respects.
CALL AND GET PRICES
Store, Corner ol Third and Forest Streets
PHONE 1992
Let us Supply
The Right Truss
A truss; is worn foi these purposes only—to give comfort and
security.
When it fails in either it ! .s useless.
We fit trusses that, fulfil both purposes perfectly and in addi
tion give years of service.
<'ur expert service costs nothing extra, while often it may be
wort It more than the cost of the truss.
We handle all the latest and most improved trusses as well as
Supporters, Elastic Bandages, Etc.
ALBERS, the Driigyist
THIRD AND WASHINGTON STREET
45 Inch Flouncing
Lot 2
Sold at SI.OO to $1.35
Voile and Swiss
4 4
Per yd. 80c
27 Inch Flouncing
Lot 15
Sold at $1.15 to $1.50
Per yd. SI.OO
Allover
Embroidery
Lot 8
Sold at $1.15 to 51.75
Per yd. SI.OO
27 inch Flouncing
Lot 3
Sold at 65c to 75c
Swiss and Batiste
Per yd. 50c
Allover
Embroidery
Lot. 6
Sold at 50c to 60c
Per yd. 38c
Colored Embroidered
Robes
In Boxes 4*4 in. Band
ing, 4*4 in. Flouncing
Half Price

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