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OvTT irn VTT7T 7TTTnVTXT7rv tt x v MCi nunrw a n th THITIISDAV, AUGUST 13, 1911 SIGNAL SYSTEM 'TIPPED OFF' Rill POLICE TESTIFY Frank Kies Draws Fine of S50 and 30 Days in Jail in Sun day Selling Case Secret Passages Uncovered. South Bend Girh Under Fire In Santo Domingo, Is Back Home From War Ridden Land Frank ICIes, 4 23 IZ. Ivxr-Ulo av.. was fined J Z ar.(.' co?t? xmd sentence! to i.'ty;s in th omnty Jail in city court Thursday morning wht-n he was found Kullty )y Judpe Warnrr of selling liijuor on Sunday. Kie;,' place waf one of tho four ?aI.on.s -which was raided lost Sunday y Chief John Kue.spert of the city detectives, and a detail of patrolmen. The c.im- was appealed. In the trial of Kirs' ca.sf. :i nent wiring and signal Kystern was ex posed, according to the testimony of officers who made the raid. They e-tated on the witness stand that upon their approach the men in the hut ment of the saloon wf.ro warned by an electric bell or buzzer which was connected with a, button in the back yard. The o Ulcers claim that a man was stationed In a shanty in the back premises of the. place, whose business it wa,s to signal the approach of the 'bulls." There was also repeated mention of "underground pa-ssaijes," "down stairs bars," and other mysterious alfatr.;.'. Ivies attorney claimed that avordln to the affidavit, which read "sold, bartered and pave away in -toxicatlnj? liquor," the defendant was not guilty of the charge as there was m evidence which would prove that such action had been taken. He. fur ther declared that Kies, who t. -stifled similarly, had been at home at the time of th raid and had been Sum moned by neighbors who saw tho ap proach of the policemen. However. Chief Kiies-pert testified that he hal arrested Kie in tho l.as1- j inent of a grocery store next door, in which it waj brought out in testirnony all the drinking had been done. There wore 14 or 15 men In the basement. according to tho police, at the time of tho raid, but none of them were called upon to testify at the trial. That point was dwelt upon at length in tho argument of the defendant's attorney. Tho Kies case, has brought to the attention of tho polico that there is a povssibilty of more "dens" in the city. An attempt will be made, ac cording1 to polico officials, to uncover all ?uch places and punish th ir operators. PARADE TO FEATURE - HEALTH DAY PUNS Committees to Meet Friday to Outline Plans for Pageant on October 2. With the purpose of outlining the plans for the parade and floats on dis-ar prevention day, which will be rlebruted here on October 2. II. (J. Spauldinir. as chairman of the lloat committ-o. an. I I ). I. (lubfoyle as chairman of the parade committee, have called a Joint meeting of the committees- for Friday afternoon at - o'clock in the Chamber of Com merce o(IiC(3. The committees will endeavor to Interest all civil Industrial and patriotic, organizations jn the observ ance of the day. and will communicate with various prominent business men in the city in regard to the matter. It is hoped U make the parade a lengthy one. which v ill include a number of larjje de-ratd rbats. Ak lYcsencv of A1V. Tho chairmen have asked that .all members of the committees attend the meetimr. as the work of the sub-oom-mittt es under the general leadership of ir. Hosenbury will be greatly facilitated. Tho various committers recently ap pointed by Mayor Keller to supers ise activities in pri-p.i ra t ion for Disease Prevention day, met in the of t:ce of Dr. Charles r.ns.nMiry. secre tary of the hoard f health and chair man of the executive committee, la.st niht r.nd promised lr. Hosenbury their cooperntive a.-sistance. Each committee was iven its di rections by Ir. Hos-nlury and the plans of each were laid before the meeting. Mayor Keller was not present at the Wednesday nicht meeting, but will at tend the conference In the Chamber of Commerce Friday afternoon. The "layer !s fspt cially desirous, he said Thursday morning, of making' tlie vnn.de one of the bisest features of the tiay. Following Is tht. personnel of the committer which meet Friday: Parade committee 1. L. Guilfoyle, John lv Haven. Sam Leej.er. I'. "w. Jackson, L. p. Hardy. lr. J. A. tovck'ev. P. err. John ICuJcki Pr.nis. C. 1. tftomlt. Mrs Oral-ill. F. I. Lambert. W. X l.r.ry and Xiehopis Schilling. Float 4' rnmitte. 1 1, c. Spa. .1.1 in--:. Mrs. A. II. Rice. Mrs. Victor Jones. Mrs. n. U CuPfoyle. Mrs. William i-ssidy. Mrs. J. It. Kerr. Mrs. A. Hill. Miss Monica Makielski. Pr. .1. K. IVrtlir.r. A. 11. Hell. r. S. ;. I'Jiard. 1- Clarence R-iH. M. 1. Williams. CeH.ro J. (Vr.rien, J. A. KauiVr and Xt 1 - :; .Tones. Patriotism has no part in the revo lution in Santo Domingo, according1 to Miss Helen Dickey, 1201 Van iiu ren st., who has Just returned from the war ridden island wher tho na tives have 1een fihtin almost con tinually for 400 years. Miss Dickey had many interesting experiences while, in the llttl tropical republic to which her father, II. S. Dickey, wo sent by the United States government a.s a special representative in tstrue tural matters. Shortly before Miss Dickey left the island tho house in which her party was staying was fired upon for sev eral minutes. When the firing start ed the party wax on the porch of tho house, which is about a quarter of a mile from tho city. The bullets bean to whistle over the houe and finally spattered against the sides of tho Imildin. This continued for some lime atid when the natives stopped hrin a lare cannon shell was found in the rear yard. The government forces had promised the American consul that the house In which Miss Dickey was staying would not be llred upon and when an investigation of the affair was made the officers in charge claimed that the government soldiers were attempting to shoot some rebel sides. The shooting of the cannon they .said was accidental. Americans Warned. On the day that Miss Dickey left Santo Domingo the American min ister, who Is making his headquarters aboard a ship in the bay, warned tho other Americans in the city to leave as the danger of injury was increas ing. Many of them did so as it was believed that hostilities in the city proper would take place in the near future. The city is surrounded by a thick wall and barricades are placed in the gates .and streets. "The Santo Domingans." raid Miss Dickey, "have many peculiar customs, one of the most interesting being the manner of courting. A young man who wishes to marry a girl, every evening will stand acros the street from her home looking" at the house. This will continue until the father comes across tho street and asks the young man his intentions. If he wishes to marry the irl ho Is allowed to get a bit closer and may cross the fitreet. lie can then talk to the younf lady through the bars of the windows and when he becomes better acquainted is permitted to enter the house. Bit he is never left alone with the fclrl until they are married and then she never goes out in public with her hus band." Women Never AoeomjKiny Men. Santo Domingan women never ac company men on the streets and the American women are laughed at by the natives when they pass along. It is not safe for the American women to be on the streets alone and Miss Dickey was subjected to danger on several occasions when, she first ar rived in the city. Labor is very cheap on the island and very ow of the people work, tho majority of the men belonging to the army, even boys of 14 and 13 being compelled to serve. It takes the laundretia from early Monday morning until 10:30 o'clock Saturday night to do the washing and sometimes she works on Sunday. Each day there is a different process to be gone through, the women refusing to use any of the modern convioncesS. But when the C-othes are finished they, are pure white, according to Miss Dickey, who watched the laundresses in their work. Island in IUiins. The island is practically in ruins says Miss Dickey, and there is no cul tivation to speak of. The interior of the island is rich i'l line woods and the soil of the island will grow almost anything, but the natives burn the mahogany and the property goes to waste. There is but one highway on the island, it being 19 miles long and a a result practically all traveling is done by boat. The natives have absolutely no love for any certain leader or government nor are they fighting with any defi nite end in view, and the faction with the most money attracts the greatest number of soldiers. Bays iMlss Dickey. At the present time the government of Santo Domingo is short of funds and the soldiers arr deserting to the revolutionists who will pay thorn for their work. During her visit in the little re public Miss Dickey ftepured numerous interesting pictures, among them views of the soldiers of the govern ment army which la at this time de fpnrllnf Santo Domineo city from the rebels. The warriors are dressed in garments of every description and present a half -beggar, semi-military appearancet They are poorly equip ped and subsist almost entirely upon beans and rice cooked together, al though the fruits which grow wild on the island are used as food by the people to a great extent. Tlio Crazy AxnericM,ns. "Loco Americanos" ia the term ap plied by the natives to all citizens of the United States. This means "crazy Americans" in English and the natives thus express their contempt for the vlsSitors and others from this country. It Is customary for all for eigners to carry weapons in Santo Io mingo and even the women are com pelled to arm themselves whenever they go out of their homes. Although the revolution is comparatively a miniature affair, there is considerable danger involved for foreigners who stay in the districts where hostilities are in progress, fta the natives nre in discriminately, the warfare belnff wholly a scrimmage affair. OODSTUFFS li SOUTH BEi BEAT OAGQ PRICES) G Every Blanket in this Sale was at one time a Salesmen's Sample We received them at a big saving that's the reason we can offer them at 1-4 to l-J reductions. Sugar is Up S3 More Than Be fore European War, Flour Raises 50c a Barrel Probes Go on in N. Y. and Chicago. PRICES ON CITY MARKET SHOW SLIGHT REDUCTION; LOADS OF MELONS SOLD The European war crista does not seem to have affected the prices at tho South Bend public market Prices Thursday morning were lower than before, potatoes having dropped from $1 to 60 cents a bushel. Other vegetables remained the same, car rots, beets, onions, etc, selling three bunches for 10 cents. Tomatoes were cheaper than ever before this season. There were such great quantities on hand that various prices were asked for them, ranging from three cents a pound upwards. Good sweet corn sold for 15 cents a dozen ears, while cucumbers varied in price from 1.") cents a peck upwards. Cottage cheese brought 2 0 cent.4 a nuart, egtfs 4 cents a dozen, and let tuce Jive cents a pound. Several wagon loads of watermelons and cantaloupes were disponed of, the prices varying with the size. Spring chicken, live weight, was marketed at 2o cents a pound, while old chick ens sold for -0 cents, dre.ssed. Other prices remained stationary'. HEAR ADDITIONAL ENTRIES FOB TENNIS TOURNEY RECEIVED Three more names have been hand ed to the tennis committee of the Y. M. C A. for participation in the city tennis tournament which opens a vtek from Saturday. They are Wil liam T divine, Hugh McVlcker and K. L. Smith. This brings the total number of en trants up to Drawings for places will take place Wednesday night, Auir. l:. lormitory men of the Y. iM. C. A. will take their usual weekly hike and have their steak fry Thursday even ing at llelman's farm north of the city. A lanre delegation has signified their intention of going. The party will meet at the city interurban sta tion at 5:30 o'clock. A baseball game will he one of the features of tho outing. T ATTACK IS FATAL TO VISITOR Edgar Allen, Traveling Sales man, is Found Dead at Oliver Hotel Body Will be Taken Back to Cleveland. BACK AT HIS OLD JOB BILLY HAYES IS HAPPY P. I. w. . r.un- P. illy Hayes Is b.ick on the job. Hilly has been Jailed so many times for intoxication that he has come to call the jail and city hall his two homes'. Thur?Ua' morning Billy arraigned for drunk and was .sen tenced to lo days in Jail. Jud War ner advised him to arrangr to fake the cure. "There tre some of your bosom friends out there," said the Juigo, "who are making men of themselves.' Hilly is always trusty at the city hall when serving out his sentences. TWO ASSAULT CASES ARE CONTINUED IN CITY COURT "CHILDREN THE WORLD OVER" LECTURE SUBJECT j TMblren the World over" wtll be the Hubjt t of a stereoptioon b-ctr.re to ! e g!wn this evening at the Vacation HiLIe school on W. Washington av. near fh-rry sL, hv J. R IonaMin. jr.. who h us been s'.ij-rvi.s,r f the .hod during tlie lut eight w-eks. The b-f ture will be free and a!l who .-.re Interest' d are invite. to attend. Tho children who attemie, the school and their parents are cpeci;t lly lnit !. and various ai.niine tiient- of in terest to them will he made. Have a New 5-TIme at ymir break tablo every murnuii,'. Telephru Ch.ared with assault and battery by Mrs. Chmiel, Andrew Chmiel. 2r15 W. Clnuoe st.. was arraigned in city court Thursday morning and pleaded not guilty. Mris. Chmiel alleges that her husband beat her and struck her in a manner that made her ill. With Chmiel under bond of $2 5. the case was continued until Aug. 21. Frank Jankowski alleges in charges tiled against Sylvester Kmltt. 501 S. j Warren st.. that the Utter beat him up with his tits. Kmltt pleaded not guilty in city court Thursday morning and the cise was. set for Aug. 21 with lonl at J2". Kdgar Allen, 36, traveling repre sentative of the Republic Ca.malty company of Cleveland, was found dead in hit? room last night at the Oliver hotel. Coroner Swantz pro nounced death due to heart trouble. Allen was found on his bed fully dressed. Indications were that he had died without a struggle. According to hotel employes, Allen was last seen about 5:30 o'clock. About 6 o'clock a chambermaid re ported to Manager Towruend that she could not get into Mr. Allen's room and that no response came to knocks. Mr. Townsend investigated and find ing the door locked suspicloned some thing wrong. An entrance was made and the man found on his bed. Cor oner Swantz was called and after an examination said death was due to organic heart trouble. The body was removed to the Mc Cann morgue. A telegram was .sent to J. R. Shippman of tho Casualty com pany notifying him of the death of Mr. Allen. Manager Townsend said Allen has been in the city for the past three weeks. One of the employes s.'Ud that Allen had had an attack of heart trouble a few days ago but recovered. Up and still climbing. Prices are soaring in South Bend. Sugar which has shown a steady in crease was being sold Thursday by wholesale grocers at $7.4 3 a hundred pounds, or an Increase of nearly $3 over the price before the European crisis threatened. Sugar is higher in South Bend today than it is in Chi cago, the local price being $7.45 and the Chica.30 market $7.25. Flour has gone up by leaps and bounds until at the present time it Is worth 50 cents a barrel more than it was before the clouds gathered In Europe. Leading staple brands of flour have all advanced a half dollar a barrel, while inferior grades have shown a marked increase. Navy beans that formerly sold for $2.50 a bushel are quoted at 3.40, or an increase of 90c. Lima beans now sell for $9.50 a hundred cans as against $S several weeks ago. JExpvt Ten-Cent Sugar. It is expected thete prices will go even higher. Sugar may reach 10c a pound retail during the winter In the opinion of local grocers. The effects of the European war is being felt in every home in South Bend today, and the bread earner was tea have advanced slightly, an in to his pockets to obtain even the bare necessities of life. The wholesale prices of coffee and compelled to dig Just a little deeper in crease of one cent a pound being marked. Canned goods in general are up two or three cents, with a good chance of soins higher. Meats have likewise risen in price, bo that the only edibles left that have been untouched by the war are vegetables and fruits. I'ltOBES IX KV YORK. NEW YORK. Aug. 13. A triple in vestigation into the alleged conspir acy to boost food prices as a result of the European war is in full swing in New York today. They are being carried on by Dist. Atty. Charles S. Whitman, Mayor John P. Mitchel and Borough Pres. Marcus (Marks. The mayor will appoint a commission to get information; Dist. Atty. Whitman will secure his facts through John Doe proceedings in the courts, and Borough Prt. Marku will work through the open market committee which will meet tomorrow afternoon. In addition to the activity of tho city olficiaJs, club women headed by Mrs. Julian Heath, president of the Housewives' league, have taken stepn to start a food boycott as a protest against the still higher cost of living. She ia issuing appeals directed to every housewife in the land to enlist in this "war of defense". After hearing a report that the meat packers are holding carloads of beef and other provisions In order to get war time prices for them, Mrs. Heath wrote a letter to U. S. Dist. Atty. (Marshall asking him to take ac tion. The New York investigation and campaign against higher prices for the necessities Is a part of a general campaign in -which the national gov ernment at Washington is involved. Works Board to Consider New Heat Proposal at Meeting Friday Evening A special meeting of the board of works has been called for Friday night to consider the latest heating fran chise proposition submitted by Pres. F. A. Bryan of the Indiana and Mich igan Electric Co. The last proposal assks for a 30-year franchise and the right to dispose of the contract to the city or other heating companies at the end of 10 and 20-year periods. The board will prewar an answer to the proposition, it was stated by Pres. E. M. Morris, at the meeting Friday night. The matter of the distribution of the arc and pedestal lights of the city for the renewal of the electric com pany's contract with the city will also be taken up at the meeting. It was planned that the board, in company with City Engineer Moore should cover the city Wednesday for that purpose, but other matters of import ance came up and forced a postponement. c;irr conns of xi:v hates. Secretary H. G. Spaulding of the Chamber of Commerce has received copies of all the latest regulations governing the new freight tariff be tween Pennsylvania and points west to the Mississippi. The new tariff rates are very confusing and contain many rulings different from those which were in effect prior to Aug. 1. pricks coxnxris to rise IN CHICAGO MARKETS. CHICAGO, Aug. 13. Food prices continue to soar here today, with the exception of pork. Packers predict ed there would be lower prices within a few days, but federal, state and city authorities resumed their probe into the causes for the present advances. with renewed vigor. .Sugar yesterday climbed to seven cents and flour slso advanced al though wheat was lower. Pork loins dropped seven cents a pound but beef advanced a half cent in the wholesale price. In many of the re tall stores the prices climbed even more than the advance quoted by the wholesalers. J. Ogdcn Armour in a statement declared .the higher prices were not caused by the European war, but were duo to local conditions, which would havo caused the increases had there been no war. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS From the Records of the Indiana Title & Loan Co. Alonzo L. Rogers to Bert C. Thomp son and wife, part lot 19, original plat Walkerton. $960. Clement Studebaker to Stanislaus Andrzejewski and wife, t 121, Kauffman pla.w, $500. Nancy J. Baker to Gladys M. Mon roe, lot 53. original plat Walker ton. $1. Gladys M. Monroe to Nancy J. Baker and husband, lot 53, original plat Walkerton. $1. S;vmuel M. Robinson. et al.. to Stanislaus Klosinska, lots 5, 6 and 7, LaSalle park. 81. Rebecca Nettro to Victor V. Shreve and wife, lots 7, S and 9, G. W. R. Fowler's second addition to Misha waka, $1,000. Simon Ward to George Matr. lot 59. Ward's second addition to Mlsha waka, $22 5. Marie A. Schindler to Jules Do Vuyser .and wife, lot ?0. Mclnerny & Engeldrum's second addition to Mish awaka. . !n't publish. $1,500. Don't publish, $P..200. Nicholas Bickel to otto N. Rickel. a tract in IVnn township. $1. Agnes Christianson to Mary Ro chon. lot 91. Mclnernys second addi tion to MLshawaka. $9 00. Nicholas Rickel to Henry J. Bickel, a tract in Penn township. $1. Nicholas Bickel to Joseph J. Bickel, a tract in Penn township. $1. Mayor Benjamin Posse and family f Kvansvllle were guests at tho Oliver Wednesday night. Mayor Keller call ed upon tho Kvansville executive. " DRUNK CASr DlSlOSi:i OF. Ella Lord, 9 30 Lawrence st.. and J. It. Smith were arraigned for intox ication, in city court Thursday morn ing. The latter received a Jail sen tence of 11 days and the former, hav ing pleaded not guilty, will bo tried Friday morrin. t s - i. - Hundreds of Soutn Bend women, will, in about two months, find that they need blankets. Wyman's will have them then but' now assortments are better in our August Sale of SAMPLE BLANKETS !A to llz actually saved 4.50 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 For Blankets which would sell at 3.50 to 4.00. For Blankets which would sell at 4.00 to 4.50. For Blankets which would sell at 4.50 to 5.00. For Blankets which would sell at 5.00 to 5.50. 5.00 5.50 6.00 For Blankets which sell at 5.50 to 6.00. For Blankets which sell at 6.00 to 6.50. For Blankets which sell at 6.50 to 7.00. For Blankets which sell at 7.00 to 8.00. would would Id wou would COTTON BLANKETS in regular and crib sizes in this sale are 39c 50c- 60c- 7 5c-85c -1 .00 1 25. COTTON BLANKETS woven in same weave as wool look like wool are 15101.752.00 and 2.50. GeOo w RUSSIANS CLAIM NUT VICTORIES Give Out Statement on De feats of Germans and Aus- trians and Also Line on Their Movements. ST. PETERSBURG, Aug. 1?. The longest official statement on military operations that the Russian govern ment has issued was given out at the war office today. It listed a number of Russian suc cesses over the Austrians and Ger mans, saying that at Zolozchte the 13th RuFaian lancers dislodged from Its entrenchments the 33rd Austrian regiment at Volonchlzsk, Russian troops killed 16 Austrians and at Zgaraje the Russian infantry de feated an Austrian force. Regarding the Germans, the state ment says: "On Aug. 10-11 the enemy made a eareful soout of the governments of Kovono and Suwalki. A German de tachment composed of over four bat talions, supported by 18 cannon and three squadrons, attacked Eydtkuh nen." Germany has reformed 25 reserve divisions, each of 20,000 men, and six batteries with 31 reserve cavalry regiments which will constitute the main part of the German forces on the Russian frontier. The Austrians were decisively de feated by RussSian troops on the Dniester river. It says 4,000 infantry and 8.000 cavalry were rooted. SOUTH BEND FIRMS TO HAVE NO COMPETITION At the meeting of the various com mittees In charge of the aeriel circus held at the Oliver hotel Thursday noon it was unanimously agreed upon not to permit any outside concessions, privileges or fakirs of any kind on the .streets during the two days of tho big show. Countless applications have already been received for the privilege of con ducting lunch and refreshment stands, baby and cane racks, raffles, wheels of fortune and game of chance. These will all be strictly barred as far as tho circus management is con cerned and the city administration has agreed to back them up in this stand. This will permit the South Bend eating houses, refreshment caterers and legitimate amusements to reap whatever Tenent there may b from the attendance of the large crowds expected on Sept. 17-18. A "flying squadron" -was organized to meet at the American Trust com pany's offices tomorrow at 2 p. m. and make a final clean up of the un solicited districts in order to com plete the necessary fund for the pro motion of the affair. A final meeting of all committers will be hfdd at the Oliver at 8 o'clock Monday evening for the final reports on the preliminary arrangements. I in in 'y- ' r i -r ir 'i!"-.. : ' l-g-."-1'i"" I; 1 1 If at all Particular Drink m ' 1 - - - - - --t -u - : - - - ' ' - - - 2; WpR. prrTrom MfrigTo -g WASHINGTON, Aug. 13. J. P. Morgan and company has asked the stale department what the fi.ttltude of the U. S. will te if they try to tloat a loan of several hundred mil lion dollars for the French government. Sails for Men and Wocoen (15, $18 and $20. Easy Payments, GATELVS 112 E. Jefferson Bird. Low Prices imm the Planes' Consumerl u v.v is the t,m to J,ht)W yur wisd-m nnd fon-siht. :t out the jabber and the wholes ler nnd bur yvmr oonl at tho 87in- prW j..;M y Mg menufafturers. You can do it easily and xive from -TT.0 to or, jdir W-ar'a irxd supply. T(ScisDir0h! Buy In August Direct From Our Mines Carload Lots ami U f-r -nt morfrrturo. rmt wait uii'.n it fdips fivkja yur tpAvA. Writ" How. M-tuy of ir rufioniAfs rlsh to-r;,.-r on a rirl':I. Tmo or thre Il't up a carped IfOt-wTi tiuera-ts.-In-a. Tb ?avicfr mak wrrh wLl!e! This Is jrxr ctoniMv. Your fore- siglit nov will aire you money all yir. Tecumseh roal is mined right in ycrur Mate. It is w-fd by eompaiiles everywhere anl w Vuar antee! tx prvne out I3,4(K) IJ. T. W to the pound. Only it ir o'nt ai Read These Low Prices F- O. B. FYHnes fleam Coolr-Scremlng. ?1 rr Ton; (Yuhed Mino Kuru any $1.10 per ton; 1X1, lrwrh Luiap. p" ton. Iin?tlc Co.U 45x3 Irxh Ikomt'.o Ig, 3x1 lurh iHwsxir Nut f&l Inch Domestic Lump Cil During Anprust fLT" ;-t tn During September .-r ton dg-ht Rate to Sout.Ti Tru Only tl (Vnts IV-r Tn. Mlnca Near Vincent., Ind. p Oirka, Only MARTIN-HOWE COAL CO. Miners and s;h!pj,. rs W. II. nrm, Pre. Pinn. VW-rns. Lavld Ingle, Vice-Pres. j. n. i',,UiU:r, :-TTea. ICT JWoniiloL P.l.-lsr.. ,hi-it-o. Ing Dttan Tel. Harrlsrn nji--Auti. Phm.' IHlaveYOU PE50PEB3TY THAT YOU WAT TO TRADE If it is desirahlo property, town, city or oountry. we uill take it in as PART PAYMENT on a trct of WISCONSIN UNI, In Lincoln, Langlade, Ih-ice. Marathruits and all ro-t crops. Sugar Marinette. Juneau, TAYLOK or any county in Wi -origin. Clover. Timothy, Rye. Barley. Oats. Wheat, Alfalfa, Pea. Onions, Corn, Potatoes as well as all kinds of fruits md all r(,ot crops. Sugar Beets, 9 to 10 tons to the acre. I.imy CLAY S' II (Jof.J WfU. r. Roads. School. Churches RailroaIs. I'.url Ireo Dolivry. Tele phones, Markets. Chicago only a nUht'.-i ride away. Milwaukee. St. Paul, Duluth and Minneapolis all within f :uy reach. Iairy Farminir rapidly corning' to front, sis Wl.-con5in Ia the lirs: rtate in dairylnK. The home of Clover ia the plf.-e to farm, where in a few short years you can become independent. WORK for yoursolf in the Clover Belt, on a piece of land that you own, where evry Mt of labor fros to increase your own pile. !IVE your children a better chance than you hs-ul. WRITE or PHONE for Special Literature. Submit a complete description of your property to LOIIR, IIAMMnL IlllLTV C(K ((hvners) 20r-2()rt M:inuetto Bld.. Cliicro, III. GREAT NORTHERN INV. CO. Agents This Territory. Cloverclale, Inii c f !! i ' n !