Newspaper Page Text
f ( v v
H. R. SNYDE
loreigri Advertising Manager, Frank R. Northrup.
. 135 Fifth Ate, Trlbnno Bid.
, No York. Chicago.
'!"' I I I Ull M !
'TELEPHONE .-. , NO. 9.
,ffhis Paper Receives the United Press Telegraphic
. ' News Service and Market Reports.
?i. ' , i
Rates of Subscription.
ginglo. Copy 2c
Per Week by Carrier 10c
By Mail, Per Year ". -., $3.00
Semi-Weekly Mirror, Per Year $1.00
NHW DEMOCHATIC MOVEMENT.
A new political orRanlzntlon hns developed In the Democratic party. It
'hi composed of pro&resslvo Democrats both In congress and out and It Is
called the Democratic Federation of U S. A. The purpose of the organiza
tion la to make moro suro and effective popular government. Through n
njitetn, of correspondence and publicity the feeling of tho people torlll bo
ascertained on any given subject and candidates nominated who will carry
out tho popular will. The movement Is In line with tho popular election of
United States Senators, the Inltlatlvo and referendum, tho recall, regulation
of porporatlons, low tariff and other progrcsshc principles of tho day or
rather It Is a movement whoso object Is the carrying out of these principles.
We do not know what backing the movement may have, although the
names of several prominent Democrats aro uscVl In connection with It. But
If, the organization Is carefully governed and run In tho Interest of honesty
and good 'government It should prove to be an Instrument of great power.
Any movoment with the object of acting In accordanco with popular will
Is' certain to have great strength. A dispatch from Washington In regard
to the movement says:
I An outburst of progressive spirit within the Democratic party Is tho
'latest political development. It Is learned that during tho closing days of
Congress some 25 of the progressive Democrats, tired of tho Bailey brand
of Democracy, started an 'organization named the Democratic Federation of
XT. S. A., which covers a new field.
The central Idea Is a federation of organizations throughout the country,
'romposed of Democrats, that Bhall Btand for the needed Improvements In tho
eystrm of party government and other progressive Issues, and operate by
selecting In each stato and In tho nation, by postal vote, only thoso issues
upon which public sentiment Is agreed or can readily bo brought to an
agreement. Then through the executive committee of tho stato and na
tional organizations tho candidates within the Dcmocralc party who arc to
come before the primaries and be systematically questioned and their re
plies published to tho members of the party. Thus the Issues will bo
'raised, It Is said, and It Is expected that the Democratic voters will attend
the primaries and protect their Interests voto for tho candidates who aro
pledged to the needed Improvements In tho system of government and the
reforms. Tho voters' self-Interest Is relied upon to cause them to vote that
Is pointed out that it was through this general system of questioning
candidates for tho rc-establlshment of the pcoplo's rule that tho Inltlatlvo
and referendum were secured In Maine, Missouri. Oklahoma and other
states. ' The tssuo was raised by a committee representing tho organized
farmers and the organized wage earners.
The essence of It Is tho selection of Issues by the progressive Democrats,
followed by the questioning of all Democratic candidates upon theso issues,
beginning a considerable time before the primaries aro held. Heretofore tho
Issues have been selected by tho delegates In the Democratic state and national
conventions, except as tho voters, without organization, havo managed to
Ipstruct tho delegates.
It is proposed, say tho founders of the Democratic federation, that prac
tically all the delegates in the 1912 Democratic national convention shall be
Instructed, early and with full details, and that In 1911 and 1912 practically
every Democratic state platform will declare for a pcoplo's-rulo system of
Tho Democrats who have launched this program are United States Sena
tors Owen of Oklahoma, Newlands of Nevada and Chamberlain of Oregon,
fprmfcr Vice President Adial Stevenson of Illinois, twenty members of con
cress from New York, New Jersey, Ohio, Illinois, Minnesota, Iowa, Okla
homa, Texas, Nebraska and Colorado; Charley M. Br an and Blchard L. Met
calfe of the Commonor, Louis F. Pot, editor of the Johnstown (Pa.) Domo
ocra,t, Willis J. Abbott of Illinois, Frederick F. Ingham of Michigan, Fred
erick C. Howe of Ohio, former Representative Baker of New York, Archl
bold McNeil of Connecticut, Obadlah Gardner of Maine, Edwin A. Newman,
Democratic national committeeman for the District of Columblu, and Cotter
T. Bride and George H. Shlbley of the District of Columbia.
DEATH Or THE CHIEF JUSTICE.
The death, yesterday, of Chief Justice Fuller came so suddenly that it
waa a shock to the country, or would have been had not tho public mind
been jia unfortunately preoccupied. Ho was unknown to the country when
appointed by President Cleveland, In 1888, but there has been a general
agreement that he worthily filled the position and discharged the duties of
tWk high office with signal ability. Judge Fuller had literary acquirements
and occasionally dropped Into verse. Tho following extracts from his pen
are given as samples of his Judlclala opinions couched In literary phrase
ology: "In all cases where actual fraud Is not made out, but the Imputation
rests upon conjecture, where the seal of death has closed tho lips of those
wKofce character Is Involved, and lapse of tlmo has Impulred tho recollection
of 'transactions and obscured their details, the wolfaro of society demands
the rigid enforcement of the rule of diligence. The hour-glass must supply
the ravages of tho scjthe, and thoso who havo Blept upon their rights must
be remitted to the repose from which they shduld not have been aroused."
"Judges will be appointed." said he, "and will pass. One generation
rapidly succeeds another. But, whoever comes and whoever goes, the
epiirt remains, keeping 'alive through many centuries wo shall not soc, the
light that burns with a constant radiance upon the high altar of Amorlcan
i . .
The deceased Jurist was born In Augusta, Maine, February 11, 1833,
nnd.went on tho Supreme bench October 8, 1888. Ho was twlco married and
brought up a family of eight daughters, all married. The Important public
question arising out of ihe Chief Justice's death Is his' siiccessor. That Gov
ernor Hughes, hag the high qualities which fit him for the exalted ofllce
many believe and he la most likely to bo appointed, Solicitor General Bow
era'Js a very able lawyer and Judgo Lurton Is also In high' esteem as a Jur
ist. But Governor Hughes Is the popular candidate and he would mako a
reat Chief Justice In our opinion. He seems 'to consider the public ques
tions wholly In the light. qf the public good and Is the Ideal man of this
age1 aa a publlo officer, Aa at Individual ho la seemingly cold, unsympa
tltetlcnd lacks magnetfsfa, "having little pf tho personal charm of a Voor
heea, a Clay, a Blaine, a .Bryan or a McKlnley. i
THAT DHKAD CAliAMITy.
It Is time such awfuj collisions aa that of yesterday, on the C. H. & D.,
near Mlddletown, were made Impossible. There aro known devices which
will prevent head-on collision's. ' Tho' bfocli 'system' enforced to tho letter
With properly equipped trains would put such a calamity beyond the pale
of tho possible. It doesn't make any dlfferpnce whp la responsible, ho should
be brought to Judgment. Here we havo death carried Into a soorc of homes
Juntas the country has taken the precaution to havo "a safe and sane"
fourth. One railroad company nddlea whllo Home burns. That company
should wake up. It will likely bo woke up by suits for damages that will
make Its carelessness come high. But that will not Ipe out tho calamity
that will not restore th dead tn llfn. nnunnir. Mm anrrn.v. nf iv,. i..i
r v T - -.-- . -- ......
&, rH.tbLiilna ofthanjured, .What
-.v.aw , w.wto u, iiw living lit
this country needs la "aafend sane"
Moana Springs Today And
OF THE LATE CHAMPION
Are Dazed and Bewildered
No Yellow Streak Found in
But He Showed Up the Superior Man
In Sciences Strength -Aethlty nnd
Training His Sympathy fur
By United Presi Wire
Hcno, Nov., July 5. Bono Is today
suffering from a most acuta attack of
"tho morning artor."
It Is- doubtful If tho defeat of James
J. Jeffries by John Arthur Johnson
caused any moro genuine and sluccro
regret In Los Angeles, tho homo of
tho cx-champlon, than It did here, at
tho scene of the fight, where the big
Callfomlan had not only mado scores
of friends, but had won the commence
of tho entire betting community.
Moana Springs wjb under a pnll
today. Members or tho ex-champion's
camp wcro still dazed and be
wildered. Roger Cornell and Farmer
Burns, Jeffries' two 'loyal trainers,
wero In actual tears today when seen
at the camp preparing for the get
away of tho party, which will bo mado
this afternoon. Both men had been
up practically tho entire night mln
lstorlug to tho dofcatcd man, being
assisted In their work by Mrs. Jef
fries, who Insisted that, now tho light
was over, her husband again belong
ed to her, Instead of tho public' and
the training camp.
Tho spectacle of Mrs. Jeffries mak
ing poultices for tho bruised and bat
tered face of her husband mib In
marked contrast to that presented In
the private car of the conqueror,
whero Johnson nnd his whlto consort
wcro the center of n. group of rev
elers In a merrymaking bco of tho
sort which Johnson has been famous.
Tho Johnson party left for tho
Hast at 9:55 last night.
Tho banquet which Jeffries had ar
ranged for a party of his most Inti
mate friends for last night was called
off and Instead Jeffries partook of a
little thin soup, about all ho could
force through his bruised and badly
Throughout tho evening tho cx
champlon was practically blinded as
a result of a terrific blow on tho right
cyo In tho second round, tho punch
which really gavo Johnson tho vic
tory. The Injured optic did not puff
up, as Is usually tho caso but the lids
closed as though paralyzed and tho
left co was affected In sympathy.
Ills lslon grew poorer during tho
evening until ho was practically
blinded, but It was much, improved
this morning and Jeffries Is expected
to bo qulto all right In a couplo of
Whllo the fallen Idol hero declined
this morning to add anything to his
btatcmont of last night, attributing
his defeat to tho fact that his youth
was gone, It was learned at tho camp
that ho feels bitter toward those who
Induced him to quit his alfalfa farm
and tho retirement whleh'ho so thor
Jim Corbott Is practically tho only
member of tho Jeffries camp who
takes an "I told you so" attitude To
Corbett's credit, however, It must bo
said that several days ugo he called
tho turn by declaring thn,t Jeffries'
lack of boxing was going to show In
tho ring und his prediction ccitalnly
For the tlmo being all plans ara
off for tho world tour which tho Jef
fries party had plinnod In tho event
of victory over Johnson.
It Is probable that after ho gets
back to his alfalfa ranch, the "big
bear" will not reappear In tho llmo
Ilght for a long time to comcDespllo
his defeat Jeffries cleaned up a largo
fat fortune from tho fight moro than
enough to maintain him In luxury
for tho remainder of his days.
That Johnson will do no moro fight
ing for some months, was Indlcuted
by tho statement ho Issued for tho
United Press before leaving for tho
MJ QUESTION ABOUT IT
Seiner's DjHpcpsIa Tablets Mutt
Cure Indigestion or They uro
Schmidt & Co.'b Drug Storo con
tinues to sell Marlon people with
tho understanding that they postlvo
ly must cure dyspepsia or Indigestion
or they will not cost a cent. Expcr
once has proven that Seaver's Dy
spepsia Tablets euro dyspepsia In
forty-nine cases out of fifty. That
Is a rcmarkabla statement consider
ing how difficult It Is to cure dyspep
sia but tho facta In tho case can bo
oaally vorlflod. Thero la ovory
reason to havo confidence for
Schmidt & Co.'s Drug Storo will
hand you back your money without
the least hcbltatlon should you fall
to bo benefited and cured. You
wilt seo a marked Improvement right
away all kinds of food can bo caton
freely and Is moro easily digested.
Thero Is no fullness -or distress after
eating because Seavor"a Dyspepsia
Tablets aid tho stomach to assimi
late and digest and mulio moro rod
rich blood to strengthen tho body.
As a nervo tonlo nothing In tho
world will do you so much good as
Soaver's Dyspopsla Tablets. Thoy
aro Just tho thing for thoso who foel
run down nervous tired and worn
out and need something to glvo
thony how llfo and now energy.
Do'tfihosltate a minute; but gp right
to .Schmidt & Co, 'a Drug Storo and
trrf Beavers Dyspopsla Tablets onjuongs from thn show during tho aum
tlitro recommend and guarantee former, Npxt Sunday's Wnrid will eon.
tjfejr must help and cure you or they.taln one of tho very ),est, words and
cat nothing. ' i music complete. Try it nn vour niann
DAILY MIRROR. TUESDAY,. JULY 5, 1910
'iFor tho next foV Weeks I shall
play In vaudovllle." ho said. "Then
I Will go to my homo In Chicago for
a rest. I don't think I shall fight
again for several months becauso I
don't know of a man who could glvo
mo a good battle No attention will
bo paid to Sam LntiRford's chnlletigp
to rnc. I don't consider ho could glvo
me a fight that would draw."
Johnson nlso paid a high trlbuto to
(By Tip Wright.)
Hcno, Nov., July 5. I doubt very
much it Jeffries In his prlmo could
havo beaten Johnson yesterday. Tho
black was Indeed a. surprise.
"Too much Johnson" was original
ly tho name of a farce. Today It
names a tragedy of sportdom. An
nnalysls of sentiment expressed hero
by tho sporting men who aro folding
their tonta and slipping away today
would be difficult. Whllo yesterday's
battle certainly cleared up Johnson's
record In a number of respects, and
whllo tho black man showed many
of the elements of a true sport, It Is
doubtful If a less popular champion
ever held tho tltlo.
There are several reasons con
tributing to this, but probably no ouo
factor was moro potent than tho
sight of tho beautiful and apparently
educated and refined whlto woman
whom Johnson calls his wife, standing
up In tho arena nnd throwing kisses
and waving salutes to the black man.
But popular or otherwise, Johnson
Is every Inch the champion nnd tn tho
whole galaxy of ring stars on hand
yesterday probably tho greatest as
scmblago of tho kind ever brought
together thero was not ono lit to
shy his castor Into the ring.
.And tho yellow streak 1
Thoro was not ono of tho 22,000
who witnessed tho contest nnd sought
for a glimpse of tho streak that was
able to discern It. Even In the very
first round of tho battlo Johnson was
cool and unconcerned. Stepping out
to meet tho man who was tho odds
on favorite over him as though tho
former had beon an unknown ama
teur, Johnson promised to glvo tho
spectators a surprise. Suiprlso scarce
ly expresses It. Ho had intimated
that he would not concert the battlo
Into a pursuit race, but that he would
stand up too to too with tho mighty
Jeffries which was moro than ovcu
his friends had expected.
Nor can credit be denied Johnson
for winning under conditions abso
lutely unfavorable. Thero arc many
states In tho union where black men
enjoy a greater 'voguo than In tho sago
brush commonwealth. Tho talk of
posslblo gun play In tho event of tho
negro winning, taken in connection
with the fact that practically every
cent of Nevada money was on Jef
fries was not Idlo twaddle. In tho
arena not ono person In twenty was
of his own blood. But the champion
novcr worried and never laid asldo
his good naturcd grin.
But If Johnson showed to advant
age In action he made his biggest hit
in his moment of triumph, when with
his frlcius crushing about him to press
their congratulations, he brushed
them aside and striding across tho
ring, took tho limp hand of his de
feated adversary, shook it warmly,
apologized for having had to beat
him up so badly, assured him of his
appreciation of his gumcucss und ex
pressed tho hopo thut thero should
bo no hard feelings. Thero was a
simplicity and obvious sincerity about
tho negro's action that showed all the
bettor sldo of his nature.
Johnson won through his marvel
ous defenso and his ability ut in
fighting, but moro credit Is duo him
for his gameness In facing, unruffled,
a man whom experts had pronounced
Invincible A man loss clover could
havo beaten Jeffries but u man with
less courago could not havo been In
duced to enter tho ring with tho here
tofore undefeated marvel.
So many persons accept tho state
ment of others, and without any per
soiiai knowledge of tho contents of
tho papor or papers to which they
affix their signatures, In many In
stances tho reading and the result Is
different from what thoy wcro told
It was or would be, at tho tlmo thoy
slgnod, thut every ono Is to bo com
mended Instead of being condemned,
for having a thorough knowledgo of
alt tho contents of ull papers boforo
alllxlng their signatures. It Is said
that sometime since at Washlngtoji,
iv petition was circulated and many
signed It, without reading; even tho
signature of tho person who was
most concerned, was attached In a
free, bold hand. When it was learned
thut he, with others, had slgnod a
petition for his own execution! Bare
ly posslblo that such a thing could
bo, yot wo uro assured that It was.
Of courso, It was a Joko, but It shows
tho lack of wisdom and vcaro on tho
part of thoso who signed. It Is said
that.) a few years ago an aged lady
who then resided near Agostu, thus
Ignoruntly signed a deed to all hor
real estate, und In u short tlmo was
legally deprived of hor only earthly
homo, und wo learn she Is at this tlmo
an Inmato of our county Infirmary.
And this Is but ono Instance of many
of llko nature. How frequently aro
contructs and articles of agreomont
thus signed? And therein long cost
ly law suits havo their 'origin. Tho
wrltor now has In his mind ono such
contract, as regards frescoelng u
cnurch, which with careful reading
and proper understanding, would nev
er havo beon mado legal by tho signa
tures of certain parties, only ono lit
tle apparently harmless cUiubo yet
It has beon bo conntruod us to de
prive that church membership of tho
occupancy of their own structure,
oven during funerals of tholr own
members, and In many ways caused
great damago to those connected with
that; church, becauso of want of oc
cupancy, posslblo growth and Chris
tian development. Sign no papor un
less you have first carefully read and
havo a clear knowledge of ltH full
Girlie Twenty All Under Twenty.
This la tho "headllner" on Frederic
Thompson's twenty-four 'nheot posters
advertising tho now awnmer show
now on ut Now York's prettiest
theatre, tho New Amsterdam. Tho
music In "Girlies'" la just great, und
,TI10 Worl'l Wl sun m or thro
With Bloodhounds in Coun
try About Co
lumbus. By United I'rcsi Wire
Columbus, O., July 5. Police with
bloodhounds todny nro scouring tho
country hereabouts for Bafc-crackora
who, early this mornlnij, broke Into
tho safe at Oloutangy park, after cap
turing nnd binding tho night watch
man, William Irwin, 61 McMillan
avenuo nnd secured $1,000. Provlous
to attacking tho saro tho robbers stole
a horse and buggy from tho stnblo of
J. E. Ithoades, 2262 north Fourth
street, using tho vehicle to mako their
get-away. Tho horso and buggy
wcro found on tho outskirts of tho
city today, the horso showing effects
of hard driving. Irwin wns surprised
by tho gang shortly after 1 o'clock
this morning, overpowered and tied
to a post, ono of tho tliugg guarding
him. Thoy politely returned tho
watchman's purse containing $15 and
views or the experts.
John h. Sullivan It waj a
poor fight and a most ono
James Coffroth It Is not In
a human being to knock off
training as Jeffries did and
then expect to regain one's old
Tom Flannngun, (Johnson's
manager) Johnson told mo
ho novcr felt tho sting of a sin
gle blow during tho light
Charlie White You can't
tnko anything away from John
sou. Jack London It wns not a
great battle; Jeffries could not
AV. AV. Naughton Jeffries
never hud a look-in. Johnson
was his master.
Thooduro A. Dorgan, (Tad)
Months of hard work wrung
tho fnt out of Jeffries' mtiBclcs,
but could not glvo back to
thlrty-flvo tho tiro of twenty
Robert Edgrcn Jeffries had
the best of a couplo of rounds.
As for Johnson, tho man who
can beat him Isn't on tho pugi
listic map yot.
Hlckard Johnson Is tho
most wonderful lighter tho ring
Bov. Alexander C. Jeffries,
(father or the loser) It Is tho
will of tho Lord; lot us not bo
Mrs. Johnson, (mother of tho
victor) I know my honey boy
would bring homo tho bacon.
Mrs. Johnson, (ulfo of tho
victor) Oh, Jack, I'm so glad
"Big Tim" Sulllum, pcrmun
ont stakeholder There Is no
whlto man In sight who Is like
ly to wrest tho tltlo from John
son In a hurry.
James J. Corbott If Jeffries
hud boxed moro and harder
with his sparring partners this
calamity might havo been
"Battling" Nelson Didn't I
Bob Fltzslmmons I am will
ing to tako off my hat to a
good lighter but I can't boo
whoro tho negro earned a lot
or credit for beating a man
Frank Gotch Johnson didn't
lick tho Jeffries who defeated
Hugh Mcintosh Jeffries
didn't glvo Johnson tho fight
that Tommy Burns gavo him.
Mlko Murphy Tho best man
won. Jeffries was never In tho
fight from beginning to end.
Tom Sharkey I could havo
had a better showing than Jof
frlcs. AVllllam Muldoon I bollevo
Johnson could hnvo whipped
Jeffries ut any tlmo In his ca
reer. Billy Defanoy I was suro
Jeffries didn't havo another
light loft In him.
Sam Langford In hla prlmo
Jeffries would havo stopped
Johnson In a few rounds. I
supposo Johnson will kcop
ducking my challenges,
Tommy Bums If Jeffries
had been tho Jeffries of oven
years ngo ho would havo
Tip Wright A man less clov
er could havo beaten Jeffries,
but a man with less courage
could not havo beon Induced to
entor tho ring with tho hero-
tofoio undefeated marvel.
Max Balthasar Jack John
eon stands forth today as the
greatest heavyweight In tho
world, with nono to dispute his
right to tho tltlo,
Facts About the Buckeye
State Building and Loan
Company, Rankin Build
ing, 22 West Gay Street,
a. Its homo Is In a flro proof
building constructed especially for
tho company's uho. Ita securities
are thoroforo sufo from flro. Theso
soctirltlcs aro unnogotlablo and can
not bo bought and sold. Thoy
aro thorpforo safo from thoft. Tho
Buckoyo was organized to stay and it
certainly has tho btnylng qualities.
Assets oyer M'OpO'OO, , FJya,,, $or
cent paid on time depdslta )han
(Seo tenth" noxl"wookl:r '
haa a Cabinet Top with shelf for keeping plates and food hot.
Drop shelves for the coffee pot or saucepans, and nickeled towelracka.
It has long turquoise-blue enamel chimneys. The nickel finish,
with the bright blue of the chimneys, makes the stove very attrac
tive and invites cleanliness. Made with 1, 2 and 3 burners; tha
2 and 3-burnenstovcs can be had with or without Cabinet.
CAUTIONARY NOTE : De lore you fltt this tnre-ee that the name-plate readi " NEW PERTKCriOIC
Every dealer everywhere : If not at yours, write for Deacrlpttve Circular
to the nearett agency of the
The Standard Oil Company
WIRE PLASHES. .
Lc Wane In lilcrlot machine nindo
VlA'l English mile,") In 15 minutes
today. Jlorano mado a great spurt
of nearly CO miles nn hour. I.o
Diane covered G2.20 miles In 1 min
utes and 1G seconds.
Jarcd Young Sanders, Governor
of LouNlaua wns elected to tho Un
ited States senate today.
IMwnrd Weiss spumed killed Clcr
trudo I.ubowltz and then himself at
Two negroes aro dead at Omnhd
today as tho result of tho recent
mill ut Hcno.
IJort Smith wan cuught In an effort
to tinker with his cell door nt tho
O. P. and get away. IIu escaped
May 31 but was recaptured.
Tommy liurns Is being criticised
at Mclbourno, Australia today for
Iowcilng tho standard of pugilism
und Accepting n challuiigo from
Johnson. Ills i'ulluro Mado Jeffilcs'
Run cdentatho rolndoxtor of Vash
Ingtun, radical Insurgent, visited
Jtoosoolt tslciday. Says ho and ;ho
colonel Always stood together. Much
pleased with outcome of his confer
once. Uiiptlst ministers of District of Co
lumbla asked that pictures of thu J-J
battle be prohibited. They dcpluio H
effect on 'race prejudice.
Wllhelm llLCkert, formerly chan
cellor of tho Oeiman legation lit Chile,
wus executed toda by being shot.
Congressman Urownlow is ury 111
at tho soldiers' home nt Johnson Clt)
J. und J. raco war threatens to
break out In tho pcnltcntluiy necessi
tating olllclals to tako prevcntlva
Itlots teported at Chnttnimogu, tho
whites aeemliy to bo thu nggressors.
nusslo-Jnpancso trcatj signed at St.
Petersburg, rrovines ror territorial
Integrity, tho maintenance W both
countries of nrmloH In tho orient and
tho Hurronder of criminals,
ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT.
simllatfJiglheFootfanaRcdiila llnrj Hie Stemachs undBowdsoT
ncss and RestXontainsnciuwH
Not Narcotic, j
Ancrfect Remedy for Consflta
lion , Sour Stomach.Dlarrtoea
IkSinlle Signature of
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
p dp (
BAKES bread, pie and cake-
bakea them perfectly alt through,
and browns them appetlxlBgly.
- ROASTS beef, poultry andiAmaji
with aateady heat,whlf,Vre '
oervea the rich natural flavor.
BROILS atf alca and chopa makea '
them tender and inviting.
TOASTS bread, mufflnf," crack-,.
era and cneese. .
No drudgery of coal and
ashes; no stoopmg iljet ,at
the, oven; no smoke jiq'pustj
no odor just good cooking
with greater fuel economy;
Irons and water r in waslwV
boiler always hot.4 The
j '.' ' ;
Is headquarters in Marion
for the best
The kind that will not
curl and knot. The qual
ity makes it
Than twine bought else
where. Come in and
talk it over.
Originators of LOW PRICES
Phono 1174. Y.M. C.A.Blk.
Special for Wednesday
1 doon sweot Oranges. .15c
1 dozen Pineapples $1.50
1 do.!, cans plums...... 1.10
1 doz cana
Tabic Peaches 1.75
7 lb. Oatiheal 25
I'lomnt DclUcry With
Oh ii Wugons.
9 For Infanta and Children.
The Kind You Have
" rt"W" rT.vv$iiVWi7fc7 i
I A IT '
11 Ll x
V III fli
. l'r --