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Human .Blood Highly Magnified.
The part of the Blood that gives It ted color is the mass of micros copic bodies called red corpuscles. These also carry oxygen, the great supporter of life, to every organ of the body. In anaemia these red corpuscles ate reduced in number and the patient becomes pale and weak. It is the oxygen they carry that enables the stomach to digest food. Reduce the quantity and indigestion follows* It Is the oxygen that 'makes it possible for the kidneys to throw off the otic acid constantly forming. Lacking it the uric acid poisoning causes rheumatism. There is also a close and scientific ally recognised relation between the number of red corpuscles in the blood and the health of the nerves. Dr. Williams' Pink Pais actually indisputably increase the num ber of tea corpuscles in the blood and therefore increase its oxygen carrying capacity. In this way they cure anaemia in the most direct way* and give color to the cheeks and lips, prevent and cure stomach trouble and rheumatism and have proved of wonderful value in ner vous troubles. No claim is made for this remedy that is not substantiated by hun dreds of well-established cures. If you ate sick and the treatment you are taking does not prove beneficial, you owe it to yourself to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills soe. net bos (is boxes, $a.go at all drufgi«t«. Dr. WUliuiu Madlcme Co., Schenectady. N. V. ffe "tpy The national game I&4 Will soon begin— Get ready to root For the Redmen to win. The indications are that the struggle for supremacy tills season will be close and interesting. People always feel satisfied when they get a "good run" for their money. This is always as sured If you place your orders with us for the Imperial and Silent Sales man clears. Toil will And them at all times an enjoyable and satisfying smoke. Manufactured only for us COOK'S CIGAR STORE Barber Shop, Bowling Alleys, Billiard and Pool Parlors TREMONT BLOCK 22 WEST MAIN Stop at our store and see the beautiful California views and also pictures of the Marshalltown delegation at the Iowa day picnic at Los Angeles, Feb. 22, 1908. Bring In your plates and films for de velopment and fininhing if you wish the best of results. Developing and finish ing promptly done. „SrTHE FI8HER GOVERNOR CO. 136 West Main Street. PLINY 8 HOA'G, Manager. & B" Transient Rooms —AT— Leland Hotel WILLIAM H. DAVIS, Proprietor Emplsymant Agwiey. Clean Beds. 106 North Center St The Good Old Days. Manager of the Green Stocking (in 1889)—Want to pitch for us this year, heyl What have you ever done in that line? Chesty Applicant—What have I done? Why, held the Haymakers of Rftckonssick dewn to 87 runs last J\urth 'o July, and the Pittsburg Pink Stockings got only 19 hits off me in Ave Unlngil Methodist Church Case Prob ably Set For Wednesday or Friday MISSION WORKER DEFENDANT W. F. Jordan, a Discharged Member of the Soldiers' Home, Who Was Tried by Jury of Churchmen and Found Guilty of Serious Charges, to Be Given Hearing on Appeal. The church trial of W. K. Jordan, a former member of the soldiers' home, and a member of the Methodist church of this city, which was hoard In this city late In February, is to be re heard. On an appeal to Presiding El der W. F. Pltner, of the Marshalltown district, next week. Dr. Pltner said this morning that the day had not yet been fixed, but it would probably be either Wednesday or Friday. Jordan was placed on trial before a jury of seven church members on February 26 on a charge of Immoral conduct, embodying slander, lying, per jury and misrepresentation. These charges were filed against him by Daniel B. Ferguson, a member of the home and church from Ida Grove. It was alleged and shown that the. charges were the outcome of state ments Jordan is purported to have made regarding J. B. Hllliar, of Swale dale, wiho is now dead. Jordan is al leged to have said that he saw Hilliar drinking in saloons down town and that he had brought Intoxicants on the home grounds. The trial lasted the most of two da and resulted in the jury finding Jor dan guilty, and its recommending that Jordan's name 'be removed from the church membership. Jordan's attorney at once took an appeal to the presid ing elder of the district. Rev. W. F. Pitner Will Preside. Presiding Elder \V. F. Pitner will preside at the appeal hearing next week. He will act in the capacity very similar to thait of a trial judge. The Jury will probably consist of seven jurors, or as they are known in church parlance in cases of appeal, triors of appeal. The presiding elder may sum mon not more than fifteen, nor less than seven, of these triors, from as many churches of the district as he de sires jurymen. All of these triors are lay members of the church, and each district conference elects one from each church at each annual conference. Rev. Pltner will summon seven of these Jurymen to serve at this appeal. This jury has 'the right to either af firm or reverse the verdict of the Jury that convicted Jordan, or it may re mand the ease back to the church for •trial. In tliiis appeal Jordan, instead of be ing the defendant, as In the former trial, becomes the plaintiff, but oth erwise the trial Itself does not differ from the first* one, excepting that no new evidence is admissible. THE MACMILLEN RECITAL Eminent Violinist' and Soprano Give Delightful Artistic Concert. Francis Macmillen, who ranks among the first of America's great vio lin virtuosos, and Mme. Roslna Von Dyk of Amsterdam, and Herr Richard Hagemnn, the Dutch pianist, appeared in a distinctly artistic concert at the Odeon theater Monday night. The usual exceedingly small but enthusias tic audience, made up mostly of the lovers of really excellent mule, heard a recital that has probably never been excelled from a purely artistic view point in the city. While Macmillen Is acknowledged to be a great violinist, and despite the fact that he has appeared here once before, the audience numbered barely more than 150 people. Mr. Macmillen is truly a wonderful performer on the violin, and he cov ered a wide range of themes, thought and expression in the four numbers which made up his repertoire. Any of his numbers could be rightfully termed ultra-technical, altho some were simple but beautiful airs. His opening number, a concerto in three parts, by Vieuxtempe, was an exceed ingly difficult and beautiful number. Schubert's "Ave Maria," and Pagan Ini's "Moise Fantasie," written for the O String alone, and a minuet by Mo zart were beautifully rendered musi cal gems. In Mme. Van Dyk, Mr. Macmillen has with him a soprano who is pos sessed of an exceedingly sweet and musical voice, which she handles with grace and ease. She gave three num bers, and the last, the "Bell Song from Lakme," by Delibes, was perhaps best received by the audience. In response to Its cordial reception, she sang "An nie Laurie" in English, as It has prob ably never been sung in this city be fore. Herr Hageman appeared only as an accompanist. The concert was marred by' annoy ing noises from the gallery, which forced Mr. _Macmillen to stop once \n the middle of a number and threaten to terminate the concert unless the noise ceased. He was also shut off from the stage by the premature drop ping of the curtain as he was bowing his adieus to the audience, which ruf fled the violinist's temper. FOR PIMPLES, TOO. New Discovery Cures Eczema and Eradicates Minor Skin Troubles Over Night. A few months ago the dispensers of poelam, the new discovery for Dhe cure of eczema, decided ito allow the drug gists of 'tihe country to handle it. Prev ious ito that time it could only be ob tained direct from the laboratories. Since this change in "the method of distribution, .poslam has met with the most .phenomenal success of anything introduced to .the drug trade in the last thirty years. All leading drug gists, including the McBride & Will ft* Wmmmmm Drug Co., In Marshalltown. are now carrying 'the special fiO-cent size re cently adopted, also the $2 Jar. This great success Is not .surprising when It Is remembered 'that. In ecze ma cases poslam slops the Itching with first application, proceeds to h-a! im medlaitely and cures -chronic (vises in a few weeks. In minor skin troubles, such as pimples, blackheads, acne, •herpes, Iblotclns, rash, etc.. results show after on overnight application. Experimental samples of iposlam aire sent to any-one by mail free of vlia.rgo. by the Emergency Laboratories, 32 West fl'vventy-IlftJi street, New York City. BISHOP MORRISON HERE. Confirms a Class of Twelve in St. Paul's Church Monday Night. Right Hev. Theodore' X. .Morrison, D. D., of Davenport, bishop .if the Iowa diocese of the Episcopal church, was in the city Monday night, and at St. Paul's church confirmed a class twelve, two of whom were adults. The service was largely attended, and the bishop made an address to the class following the confirmation. The choir gave some very pretty music in con nection with the service. Itlshop Morrison came to t:hp city from Cedar Ilaplds, and left this after noon for Davenport, llev. S. M. Wil cox, of Boone, spent the day in the city with the bishop and Itev. William Pence James. SMITH ON BURNS. McCreery Home Will Be Scene of Closing Twentieth Century Affair. The last meeting of the calendar year of the Twentieth 'Century club will be held on Friday evening, April 10, At the home of Mr. and Mrs. It. \V. McCreery, corner of Main and Seventh streets, when 'Rev. Merle X. Smith, pastor of the Methodist church, will •deliver a lecture on Robert Hums. Miss May Smith will sing some of Burns' songs. LAST CHANCE. For Special Orders at Benedict & Brintnall. We will have with us Wednesday of our traveling salesmen with a. fine line of ladies' suits, skirts and jackets. Special orders taken. BENEDICT & BRINTNALL. BOWLING W Standing of ths Clubs. P. W. I*. Number Four 48 34 14 Rexails 42 27 15 Imperials 45 28 17 Boosters 48 24 24 Hudsons 45 22 23 Crescents 42 19 23 Hawkeyes 45 20 25 Invlncibles 48 20 28 Blue Jays 33 11 22 Sycamores 36 11 25 Pet .708 .643 .622 .500 .489 .452 .444 .417 .333 .306 The Invincibles forfeited the series to the Hawkeyes last night for non appearance. The Hawkeyes profited by exchanging places in the percentage column with their expected opponents. The Hawkeyes' scores: MacFarland 160 165 132 Ritter 145 149 136 Coleman 176 121 Richerson 136 ... Pursel 160 148 206 Dooley 182 141 166 Totals 783 779 761 ELEVATOR AFTER NOTE. Green Mountain Corporation Files Claim Against Defunct Bank. Another claim against the defunct Green Mountain Savings bank, grow ing out of a loan and transaction in volving notes, was added to the stead ily increasing number of preferred claims Monday by an attorney repre senting the Green Mountain Farmers' Elevator. Company. According to the claim and application for its al lowance, the elevator company has $1,275 tied up in the bank's funds. This was paid to the bank to settle a note, but the note was not canceled or returned. The elevator company Is now short both the money and the note. The* petition alleges that the bank held two notes, aggregating $2,500, against the elevator company. The notes were paid on February 7, the pe tition says, and one of them was re turned to the maker. The other note has passed into the possession of the Blackhawlc National bank, of Water loo. The money, $1,250, which was to have paid for this note, the petition alleges, is now in the possession of Re ceiver A. A. Moore. The petition asks that this sum, and in addition $25 in Interest in the hands of Mr. Moore, he declared a trust fund to be applied on the outstanding note, and that Mr. Moore be ordered to acquire possession of the other note and cancel and re turn it to the maker. CATTLE LAWSUIT BEGUN. Action to Recover on Purchase of Blooded Stock Is On. The case of C. R. Steele vs. M. E. Andrews & Sons was begun in the dis trict court Monday afternoon. It was being continued today, and will prob ably* not go to the jury before some time Wednesday. Steele^ sued to re cover $2,000, the purchase price paid for three blooded Shorthorn cows bought of the defendants, who, it is alleged, warranted them to be as rep resented. The jury, which has been impaneled in the case, consists of the following: J. W. Melton, H. R. Nor ris, F. L. Hays, Lewis Schneider, Dan iel Snyder, Nelson Ulery, J. B. Feld, Thomas McLarnan, H. M. Beeson, W. H. H. Townsend, William Edler and George Egbert. WRECK IN YARDS. Central Switch Engine Causes Mixup in Local Yards. A small wreck, in which no one was hurt, but which disabled some of the equipment of it-he road, happened in the local Iowa Central yards at about midnlgtht Monday, when the night switch engine with a string of cars "cornered" other freight cars, which had 'been allowed to overlap the "lead" track on which much of the switching Is done. Two oars of coal were over turned, thirty yards of track torn up amd three cars slightly damaged. It was necessary to get the wrecker and crew out to xight the over .turned cars. vTinuiS-H^wliIijcmT, IMfeixshaltomn taws Western Union' CoMpany Mills (Jet J'ossi'ssion ot Marshall Canning Woi'Us .. GREATLY ENLARGED CAPACITY Expect to Operate the Year Round, and Aside from Corn and Tomatoes Will Can Pumpkin, Beans, Peas, Hominy, Catsup, Etc.—Will Be Nice Addition to City's Industries. An important business deal was closed today, whereby thi- Western Grocer Company Mills secured posses sion of tin .Marshall Canning Works, corner of N'inlh avenue anil Nevada street, heretofore) owned and operated by A. T. liiruhard. The plant will here after be operated by and as a part of it he Marshall Grocer Company Mills, 111 furnishing the Western Grocer Com pany houses with share of its canned goods products. Will Greatly Increase Output. Not only will the output ol' the plant under the new management he greatly increased, but the scope of the products to be manufactured will be enlarged. Heretofore corn .lias been almost whol ly the output of the factory. Now to matoes will bo added, together with pumpkin, beans and peas, hominy, cat sups, and other varieties of canned goods that are handled In the grocery trade. Operate Year Round. It is the expectation ot Manager It. W. McCreery, of the Western Grocer Company Mills, to operate the plant twelve .months In the year, After the corn and tomato season Is cared for, work will be hsgun on other products in the canned goods line, so that a continuous operation of the plant will be possible. Mr, McCreery expects to pack 50,000 cases of corn and tomatoes alone during the season, and thinks that the total output, In all other lines, will exceed anywhere from 75,000 to 100,000 cases of canned goods. Manager of Plant Employed. E. G. Mossman, of the Roland Can ning Company lias brrn employed by -the -company an manager of this new branch of 'the 'business. Mr. Mossman will have exclusive charge of the oper ation of tho plant and 'the packing, He will be ihere the middle of next •week. Will Contract Acreage. Work will bo begun soon by tho company to contract with farmers for acreage on which to grow corn, toma toes, and pumpkins. It Is expected that much of the acreage can be se cured Jn this anl adjoining counties, and the farmers- In this -territory will bo -given the first chance to furnish the supply. If sufficient-land can not Ibe secured close 'by. agents of ithe company will Iri-vade other iflelds and ship the products in. This new branching out on tho .part of the Western Grocer Company is In line with the company's policy to ex pand Its manufacturing .business after It imade this citv its .permanent head quarters and bought the old glucose property, a traot of land comprising eighteen acres and six fine buildings. This Is only one of tho numerous branches of the business that the company has in mind bringing to a realization tho plans for a. model man ufacturing plant of .grocery sundries In Marshalltown. "The Lion and The Mouse" Next Attraction. What will prove a genuine dramatic treat will be the presentation here on Wednesday, April 8th. by Henry B. Harris of the phenomenally successful play, "The Lion and the Mouse," which is now in its twelfth month of an un interrupted run at the Lyceum Theater, New York, and which has made new records in theatrical annals by .being the only play -to run thru an entire summer season In New York city with out a single break. "The Lion and the Mouse" is from the pen of Charles Klein, tho author of "The Music Master" and Is unani mously voted by both press and public, the most absorbingly interesting play of the period. Mr. Klein has taken as his theme the political and money interests of the country pitting against them hon esty and social problem. That a single man can amass a fortune of a thousand millions during his life-time is argued in Mr. Klein's play to be impossible and honestly done. John Burkett Mothers are at their wit's end many times trying to find a safe, nourishing food for the baby that's just been weaned. This is an im portant epoch in the little one's life and on securing proper food de pends the future growth of the child. Grape-Nuts soaked in hot milk, then cooled to the right tempera ture, with a little sugar, meets the requirements of the newly weaned child in 99 cases out of 100—per haps an even hundred! Try a teaspoorful, softened to a paste with a little of the hot milk and then all mixed together— half a cupful. It's safe because Grape-Nuts is made only of wheat and barley and baked from 12 to 16 hours. It's a grecit food for babies or grown-ups. "There's a Reason." Ryc'.er, the central character of the play believes that no one has a right or liberty to Interfere In any way'with his colossal schemes and because a judgo of tho supreme ourl. renders decisions unfavorable lo his lulerests, Ryder removes him from the bench. Tampering with the honesty of a su premo court judge brings forlh a com plication of circumstances which as Mr. Klein has woven them holds the inter esls of the audience it fever pitch un til the last curtain falls. Mr. Harris has selected an excep tionally tine cast to interpret tho rules and the play which will doubtless prove the dramatic, event of the season. .Seats now on sale. Prices, .50, .7.", $1.00 and $1.50. POSTAL STATION NO. 3 Has Now Been Installed at LoShelle's Cigar Store. For the accommodation of lho.se who do not care to go to the main office, the department has Installed Postal Sub-Station No. 3. at LaSholle's Cigar Store, where postal money orders and postage stamps of all denominations may bo had at any and all times. All regular mall collection will also bo made from the store. This will prove of much convenience to merchants and others wishing stamps after hours, as our store Is open until 11 p. rn. every day, includ ing Sunday. News of Gilman. Mrs. C. M. O'Brien returned from iher California, visit Friday. Mrs. O. S. DunUle has been a sufferer from tonsllllis for several days, but is somrwhut better. Mrs. O. 10. Chapman, wife of -the new pastor of tho Congregational chu-rch, drove over from Toledo Satur day and remained over Sunday. Evangelist G. \V. Clegg held the flrst. service of the series at the M. E church Sunday evening. The sermon was nil earnest appeal for 4he remov al of all obstacles to tho free work of the holy spirit In the heart. The •audience was large and attractive. The singing was led hy a union choir from both of the churches. Monday there was begun a house-to-bonse visitation of the town, inviting every one to attend the meetings. Miss Laura McGrew accompanied Miss Jennie Williams to Des Moines to enter the conservatory of Drake Uni versity ifor a course of instruction In instrumental music. J. D. Iingraham has rented .Ills eighty acre farm to J. L. Johnson. Jr.. and Intends removing to Laurel to reside. The condition of his health and that of his wife compels a relief from the cares and labors of the farm for a time at least. Mrs. Eugenie P. Conger has filed on a -homestead In North Dakota., and left Monday with her brother, Ray Van De Venter to commence proving upon it. A number of their young friends met Saturday evening and surprised ithem at the residence of their parents. Fred S. Carney spent Sunday at homo from Grinnell. Mrs. Miriam Howe and her daugh ters, who have beep sending a few days at the former's sister's Mrs. J. B. Ramsay, left for Whiting Saturday. Mrs. Kamse.v accompanied ithem part way to assist her with her children in changing cars, and returned Satur day evening. Miss Hello Conger, who has been ill of typhoid fever for nine weeks, Is ablo lo sit up a little. demons News. M. A. Ward and wife have returned home from a winter's stay in Califor nia. Mrs. W. J. demons' condition is not anv better, and small hopes are enter tained for her recovery. Mr. Will D. demons, of IMnedalc. Wyo., a son of Mrs. demons, arrived here Sunday night, being called home on account of Ills mother's Illness. Mr. and Mrs. Willet Moore are. the parents of a daughter horn Sunday mornlnJ. Mrs. f!. R. Jackmiui Is slowlv recov ering from her long Illness. Dr. Tj. TO. Noble of Rhodes, visited at tho home of his brother, Dr. E. A. Noble, Frldaj'. A. W. Gandrup was In Marshalltown on business Monday. a. "Health Coffee" Is really the closest coffee Imitation ever yet produced. This clever coffeo substitute was re cently produced by Dr. Shoop of Ra cine, Wis. Not a grain of real coffee In it either. Dr. Shoop's Health Cof fee is made from pure toasted grains, with malt, nuts, etc. Really it would fool an expert—who imight drink it for coffee. No. 20 or 30 minutes tedious boiling. "Made In a minute" says the doctor. Sold by C. H. Culley. Guard tho health of your family .by keeping at hand a bottle of Chamber Iain's Cough Remedy. It has no equal for coughs, colds and croup. Sold by all druggists. Susanne: Good housewives prefer Gold Medal Flour. &AX.OME. S. K. Unison and I. Hardware Gasoline Stoves««Thereis notlrng better than a Jewel. Garden Tools—Rakes hoes and spading forks. Washing Machines—Quicker Yet, O. K., and Western. Incubators—Try the Old Trusty.. Curtain Stretchers—$1.25 to $1.75. Step Ladders—From 4 feet to 10 feet. Fencing—Dillon & Keystone field fence, Glid den barb wire. Poultry fence in all heights. Ornamental fence and farm gates. Sporting Goods—Spaulding, Stall & Dean, and Reaches' goods handled. II. Benson, on His il is Brothers, Go Bail HARRINGTON ALSO RELEASED Harry Harrington, One of the Princi pal Witnesses to the Affair, Released on His Own Bond, and After Ac cepting Service of a Subpoena for tho Preliminary Examination. Frank A. Benson, the Iowa Central engineer, who is charged with the murder of Ityron 10. Boody last Friday night, was released from the county jail this morning, where he ilxas •been con lined since lio was arrested early Saturday .morning, a few hours after lioody died. A satisfactory bond for $.-,000. signed by his brothers, S. E. Henson, of Crystal Lake, and I. H. J.Senson, of Alexander, secured his re lease. Harry Harrington, the railroad brakeinan who was with Benson, Boody and Benskin when Boody .was killed, and who is regarded as one of tho .most .important witnesses in the case, was released from jail late Mon day afternoon. Harrington was re leased after he had accepted service on a subpoena .to appear at Benson's pre liminary examination in Justice Mil lard's court on May 6, and after he Jiad affixed his signature to his per sonal 'bond for $500. .- Boody's Body Taken to Grinnell. Tho body of Byron E. Boody was taken to Grinnell this mowning for bur ial. Brief services wore heid at the grave, conducted by Rev. James Mc Gee, of this city. The mother and her three children, accompanied the body, as did also a delegation of Iowa Cen tral train employes. The latter were Reuben Stump, Ed Bush, Charles Van Draska, Charles Glle and £3. D. Saur. Tho funeral service was held at •the Simkins & Est el parlors Monday aft ernoon. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. Fhe Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of To look at our most complete line of Ladies', Misses' and Chil dren's Footwear Headquarters for Style and guaranteed satis faction. litton-Whitehead Co 19-21 WEST MAIN ST. MARSHALLTOWN, IA. Uniforms and shoes carried in stock. See our suits for the boy. Home & Gelvin MOVES TO MARSHALLTOWN. Rev. Frank Oviatt and Family of Lis comb to Live Here. Kev. Frank Ov-iatt, who, until a few weeks ago, was pastor of the Chrisliain church of Liscomb, will come to this city with his family, consisting of Mrs. Oviatt and little daughter. Mr. Oviatt resigned his .pusterale to become state agent for the .manufacturers of a pat ent hath. lie Intends ito move here within the next month so that ho will be more centrally located 'in .the stale. Reassign Cases. Three cases, in addition ito the case of Steele vs. Andrews, et al., which .were assigned 'by Judge Parker for the latter part of last week and tills week, but which could not be reached, have been reassigned by Judge Bradshaw. The case of Oscar Rosengren vs. VV. E. Leech, ot al., which was sot for hist Friday, has been assigned for Wednes After you have bought a Suit here and worn It- awhile, you'll be Just as well satisfied with it as when you first put it on. Money back, if anything goes wrong. E. H. KELLER day. The ease of Mackaman vs. III jiecker Is set for Thursday and the* case of Pope vs. Odett et al., Is as signed for Friday. Here comes the Spring Winds to chap, tan and freckle. Use Plnesalve Carbollzed, (Acts like a poultice) for cuts, sores, burns, chapped skin. Sold by 13. A. Morgan. CLOTHES THAT SATISFY MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA Temple of Economy *-r Grandest Display of Up-tn-Date MILLINERY Ever Shown in Marshalltown Hundreds of the nobbiest hats for ladies and children. You must see to appreciate, For ten years we have catered to the ladies of Marshalltown in millinery but this year we think we have out-done all attempts of former years. Our hats are all the latest shapes and designs, fresh from the manu facturers and most of them have not been in stock for 24 hours, and above all, at prices you can afford to pay. Call and look them over. Temphf of Economy DR.A.W. CHASE'S OEfl CATARRH POWDER £i)bi is sent direct to the diseased parts by the Improved Blower. Heals the ulcers, clears the air passages, stops droppings in the throat and permanently cures Catarrh and Hay Fever. No harmful dross. 25c. blower free: all dealers or Dr.A. W. Chase Medicine Co., Buffalo^ N.Y. For Sale by McBride Will Drug Co. WiNiKitBn: Gold Medal Flour Is best for pastry. Bhatbics. THE RIGHT SUIT EXERCISE the same car© In se lecting your Spring Suit that you would in buying a house—you live in both. There's no excuse for a man looking baggy at the knees or wearing a coat that sags at the collar, and drags forlornly down In front. If you buy clothes here— yfl It Won't Happen To Youl We illustrate today our new three button sack—showing what your clothes will be like, If you buy them where clothes making is considered an ,artv and not a trade. Suits at $10.00, $15.00, $20.00, to ... $25.00.