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II w. t* IV It t- I f** \?fnri -,' W N PAGE FOUR. C|r Pail) Jkralfc liMES-KKHALD PUBLISHING CO. (Incorporated.) PUBLISHERS AND PROPRIETORS. .Published every evening except Sunday All papers are continued until an ex plicit order to discontinue Is received, end until all arrears are paid. Subscription Rates. One year by mall or carrier. If paid In advance 14.00 Six months, by mall or carrier, if paid In advance -I2-00 If not paid In advance, per month -40 Foreign Representatives—Carpenter Scheerer-Sulllvan Agency. People Gat Building, Chicago: Fifth Avenue Bulld Ing. New York. THE WEEKLY TIMES-HERALD. Published every Thursday and con tains a summery of the week's news, both local and foreign. One year In advance $1.25 Six months In advance -75 Three months In advance BO Foreign postage per vear 60 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 10. 1914. GRAIN A YD PRICES. According the federal estimate, the United States has this year raised the largest v.h^at crop in its history, the grand total reaching practically 900,000,000 bushels. This, of course, includes wheat of all kinds. It is es timated that of this iv= will have about one-third for export. With so large a supply for export, the tendency would, of course, have been toward !ow prices had it not been for the war. although shortage due to nat- EXDIKAXCK GOLF. A golf player the other dsy started out at 4 a. m. to see how much golf he could play in a. day. He succeed ed in making the rounds of a nine hole course nine times before dark, and this, as the course was about one and a half miles long, was equivalent to about twenty-three miles of straight-away playing. Doubtless that sort of thing has to come in connection with every game, and, when the stunt has been pulled off, one wonders why, and what good it all was. One of the important ele ments of any game is that of contest. One man tries to play the game bet ter than another. There are also con tests against time which have their place. But the contest of endurance is about as unprofitable a thing as can "be imagined. Real sportsmen were disgusted a few years years ago by the lone distance hiCyr|e races in which the contestants were reduced hy exertion and loss of sleep to the condition of mere automatons. The same thing has characterized some other sports, and now it appears to have attacked golf. The tendency should be discouraged. It is the mark of degeneracy. It may not ruin a sport, but it adds to it a very unde- eirable feature. Golf is a royal game. It takes men and women out of doors and gives them hfealthfu! exercise. Tt teaches skill and builds up strength. But the effort to see how many miles one can drive a ball in a day will not help any, and It isn't worth while. AMMTRXITIOX TS ]\TAT»K TO BE T7SED. Chicago Herald: The Manufactur ers' News likens the American busi ness man who cuts down his advertis ing expenditure these days to "the army that saves Its ammunition in the face of an enemy" and puts him on a par with "troops that will not follow up an advantage when the enemv is In retreat." The comparison is apt. This is no time to restrict business publicity, It Is a time to extend it. To increase your business you must let people know what you have to sell and are able to make The only way to do it is through advertising. The human mind tends to fall into ruts.- A lot of pfeople have been in the habit, of buying foreign goods be cause it was more convenient at the time when they began buying them. They are in the rut of thinking that the accustomed sources of supply are the only fWu'rees Now that the war has ch'okeif those sources they look "helplessly around. They need'information. They need to be told how to get out of their ruts of habit and of thought. The political iinap of Europe will probably be re s' vised as a result of the war. The In dustrlal map of the United States and the commercial map of the world will also be revised if American manufac ,turers and merchants are active, ag f^jjressive,- far-sighted and bold. it ^kere is a time to save ammunition And a timer to-expend it. But there is no advantage In saving it when the time hag Come to conquer by using it. »^i'iPrinter's ink Is business ammunition. Ammunition is made to be used. (I "i -v PA 7 Of THf HCW-f r\ SO- PL*MPblH llNti ANXIOUS MOMENTS. These are anxious moments for the men who have planned the strategy of the great military movements now in progress in France. Anxiety, of course, exists all over the world, but there is a special strain on the men who have planned the disposition of the forces on the contending sides, for on the result of the present movements *•111 depend the military reputations of men to whom military renown is as the breath of life, and the fate of na tions hinges on the result. The average private soldier in the ranks on either side knows less of the real war than we in distant Ameri ca. He knows, perhaps, in what part of the country he is, in what direc tion he is ordered to move, whether his progress is obstructed or he has to fight his way, whether he is able to go forward or is forced to fall back, and something of what the casualties are in his own company and regiment. Be yond that, for him everything is guess work, He is an insignificant atom in a gigantic organization which stretches from him in every direction away into infinity. What lies a few miles before him, or behind him, or on either side, he knows not. He is busy with his own job, and cannot tell whether his friends across the river and beyond the ra.nge of hills are forc ing their way forward or being pushed back. He does not know whether he is breaking through a thin part of the enemy's line in a great aggressive movement, or is being placed as a slight obstacle in the way of the ene my's irresistible progress, to fight as long as he can, and to be trampled into the earth when the necessarv time ural causes in several of the wheat growing countries of the world would has been gained. have offset this in some measure. I While the knowledge which comes Another feature is also to be con- to us across the ocean is incomplete sidered. The corn '?rop is light, and 't iS more satisfactory In that it deals crops of other grains are not heavy. It is a well known fact that the sup ply of one srrain crop reacts on the price of all other grains. This is be cause, in some measure, one grain may be substituted for another. If oats and barley for feed are scarce, and corn is plentiful, com flows in to fill the gap. If the ordinary feed grains are scarce and wheat is plentiful, some of the poorer grades of wheat, which would otherwise be userl for low grade flour, maybe used for feed. with the situation in such a manner that by piecing together the various reports from various places, it is pos sible for us, day by day, to have a fairly accurate knowledge of the great battle front and the various forms which it assumes. We have been able to see, as the private soldier has not, the line of the allied forces stretched out for two hundred miles parallel with the French border, and close to it. We have watched that line, as its right has remained stationary, and its Hence, with some foreign shortage, center nearly so, while its left has find with some shortage at home in the supply of other grains, the chances are that even without the war. wheat would have sold at a. fair price. The war, of course, has added a good many cents to the price, and American wheat is higher than it has been for many years. swung backward, pivoting on the cen ter, until the extreme end of the line rested on Paris We have watched the center of the left half of that line slowly sagging southward until, if that movement progresses, the French army will be divided, one part remain ing near Paris, and the other lying between two immense bodies of the enemy. Wrhat that all means, we know as little as does the common sol dier, for we know nothing of where the great strength of either army lies, or what is the intent of its commander. Some critics see in the present posi tion inevitable disaster to the allies. They predict the breaking of the French line at some 40 of 50-miles east of Paris, the crumpling of the eastern part of -that line back upon the force which has been active along the Ger man border, and the crushing of that section of the French army between one German force which has been held in waiting just across the line and the other which will attack it in the rear. The recent reports from the French of the Germans having been beaten back is some indication that this move ment, if it has really been undertaken, is being successfully resisted. Another view is that it is the Ger man right which has got Into a trap, that the French retirement has been deliberate and intended, that there has been no expectation of checking the German advance until .this position was reached, but that its progress has heen made as costly as possible, so that its ultimate defeat would be ren dered all the more certain. Between these views we are at liber ty to take our choice. We do not know where either Germans or French have massed their greatest strength, where the British troops that have crossed the channel have gone, where are sta tioned the Russians who are' said to have landed in Belgium, nor many other things which we should like to know. An abrupt check to the Ger man advance would be a seri.ous thing for Germany, while anything like dis aster to the German invading army would, apparently, decide the Issue of the war. The effect of the virtual destruction of the great French army would, apparently, depend largely on the temper and determination of the allies. Great Britain has scarcely be gun to fight. Her troops are pouring forward by thousands. Russia has barely crossed the Prussian border. And. while the Russian .army is not generally held in high esteem, is must be remembered that it is the only Eu ropean army which has seen actual service in big modern battles, and it has learned much since the war with Japan. "SWAT THE GOLDENROD" The weather is so fine that we who are proof against the debilitating in fluence of floating pollen must envy the members of the Hay Fever Asso ciation, in congress assembied at Beth lehem. New Hampshire. Yet these delegates, enabled to spend the very best days of the yea-r in a. salubrious neighborhood, free from permlcious goldenrod and baneful milkweed, are not contented. They are told- every day that there are no finer views in Switzerland, they can motor through the historic notches, play golf on well kept courses where the calm beauty of nature compels one who has foozled his drive to restrain his. temper yet they are trying to abolish hay fever altogether and wjth.it. the chance to enjoy their peaceful. September outing eyery year. Action toward the suppression of goldenrod, milkweed, ragweed, and the other plants which are supposed to .engender hay fever, Is „t$ fee urged on the legislatures of verious states. -Par 41 years these hay-fever persons have had this es^imable privilege of a "toottr off" ,i». the White Mountains, and now theyaregolngto place them selves in a jpositjon think that the beautiful goldenrod should be swatted like the housefly. But their salvation from their own folly may lie in the Indisposition of legislatures to pf^ss laws against milk weed and goldenrod when there is nothing in it for the legislators. KOBIXSOX CRUSOE'S ISLE REACHED BY WIRELESS The announcement cabled from Chile that Juan Fernandez, the Island lying 360 nautical miles west of Val paraiso and immortalized by Daniel Defoe's tole of Robinson Crusoe, has nearly completed its wireless telegraph station has In it a note of interest to every person of youthful or adult years. It brings home with peculiar force the fact that the solitary parts of earth are losing their character. The same dispatch says that Punta Arenas, the southernmost city of the world, has also be.en linked up by wireless. Alexander Selkirk, the lonely proto type of Robinson Crusoe, instead of enduring a solitary sojourn on this ob scure spot of the terraqueous globe, might by our present knowledge of vibrations in the ether have made all mankind aware of his plight in a few moments—that Is, had they been at. all as receptive of such a message as they were of Defoe's matchless story. Yet this day of real miracles has somehow lost its element of romance. The mind peers back into the days when the seas were mysterious and were sailed by the buccaneers when the rakish Cin quePorts and its sailing master Selkirk rounded-the Horn when a mutiny arose and was quelled when a well armed French' ship beat off the Eng lishmen, and Selkirk, dissatisfied, abandoned his ship's company and re mained, self-marooned, on the goat-in habited isle. The vegetation that Cru soe described is still there in richest profusion, and is it a famous place for botanists. Dr. Rusby, who is said to know more about herbs and their po tent qualities than any other living man, would find Juan Fernandez one of the most marvelous places for its plant life in the world. But every un skilled child knows that, for has he not read it in Defoe? Love is blind—and a homely girl may well be glad of it. When your best friend tells you how he acquired that black eye, do you believe him? Hoo's Hoo Today THIS IS DAV *hee.:they will have..to.-iii«ent.«-new- excuse .ior 4heir 'mfpi wwcetton (By John W. Carey.) Who stands ace high in Ger many .as Lord High Chancellor and tips his lid to no one but His Nobs the Emperor? AVho helps the Kaiser draft his plana to sweep the land and seas, and frames the diplomatic notes that reek with -"thines" and "thees"? Who might by rights be said to be the Bryan of Berlin, although he lacks "The Prince of Peace-' to raise the needful tin? Who also might be listed ae the Asquith of the Rhine—with Socialists, not suffragettes, to put to test his spine? Who longs to wtse guy gab like this to tie the well known can: "Some lad, but not a Bismarck, wot?" That Beth mann-Hollweg man. THURSDAY. A terribul thing happined abowt our grate strike, we not. getting so much out of it as we thot, it being like this: Rite after resess Miss Palmer give Miss Grftcy Lewis Will Show You on the Board. us a hole lot of new lessuns to do, insted fstudy, she saying we would resite them dooring the afternoon. Andy Anderson eed, "Plese, but you have forgotten yore promis, you saying the 8-hour day we struck for would begin today." "That's rite," she sed, "it does, so that will give you a nlse long afternoon of werk, insted of being out dores wasting yore time which I am glad to see you would ruther spend In the plessunt little school improoving yore minds. Ewiduntly," she sed, when sum of the fellers begun to look' funny, "when you got up yore grate strike you for got a few things, which Miss Graicy Lewis, which is verry good at rlth metick, will .show you on the bord. Plese pay strick attention now." So Qraicy went to the bord •& Miss Pal mer sed: "Now, Graicy, show Andy & the utfcer boys abowt it." So Graicy duri so she saying "The old way we cairn to school at 8 A staid til 12, with 1-2 hour re cess, then we calm bacK at 1 & stayed itil 4, with 1-2 hour's resess, malking all together Just 5 hours of school. So by striking, for 8 hours we have ganed 18 preshus hours am can lent our lea* THE GRAND FORKS DAILY HERALD, THURSDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 10, 1914. The Evening Story •A B&tTE WAVE. (Copyright, 1914, to' W. Werner.) It was Monday morning and Mrs. Sophie Peel suddenly remembered that she needed nutmeg and sugar. She decided to go downtown at once. As she emerged from herN front door Mrs. Dimick opened hers and looked out. Mrs. Dimick had been Sophie's friend and neighbor for years. She was a short old woman, absurdly fat with a bald spot on the top of her head. Sophie gloried over Mrs. Dimick In this respect that she kept her figure and her hair. "Mornin," Sophie,'' called Mrs. Dim ick. "Ain't you starting out early?" "I've got to go to the store." '-'Winslow's, eh?" "I guess so." "I presume you read their adver tiscement in Saturday's paper?" Sophie had and forgotten it. It re turned to-her mind now. "Oh, I ain't going for that," she -=aid, laughing. "I got all- the clothes I'm going to have this summer. There's something be sides clothes in the world. Angeline." She moved on, amused. So Angeline thought she was going to buy a coat! She entered Winslow's big general store by the back door, which was re served for the grocery department. A sleek, suave young man hurried out of the other department, saw her and paused with a smile. "One moment, Mrs. Peel. I've got something to show you.:' he said. "I'm just after some sugar and nut megs. Mr. Jenkins. That's all I want," replied Sophie, firmly. He kept on smiling. "I know that Mrs. Peel. But It won't take ten min utes of your time to look at some of the prettiest riovelties in coats that will be shown outside a city this sea son. I know you are a good judge of quality, and I'd just like vour opinion of them." "Well, I might look at them,'1 con sented Sophie, flattered. She had been a dressmaker for years and she felt she ought to know a nice piece of goods when she saw it. Mr. Jenkins pattered ahead of her to the second floor, where a handsome young man was busily engaged in un packing boxes. "This is Mr. Cohen, who is showing this special line of coats today only," explained Mr. Jenkins, sweetly. "Mr. Cohen—Mrs. Peel. I have asked Mrs. Peel up to look' at vour coats, Mr. Cohen, because she is a lady of fine judgment and understands quality." Sophie was flushed and flattered. She giggled girlishly when Mr. Cohen with a fine, grave air whipped a blue coat off a hanger and held it up before her. "This is our choicest model," he said. "Exclusive in design and color, you see, and especially suited to ladies with slender figures. You could wear this nicely. Mrs. Peel. Just slip it on, please. YotPll get a. better idea of it so." Sophie was coerced out of her threadbare black serge into the new coat. Mr. Cohen buttoned it lovingly and then swung a great cheval glass full upon her. Sophie gasped. The thought came to her that Angeline Dimick could never wear this kind of a coat. All the Dimick money could not put this kind of a coat on Ange line. It was indeed meant to be worn by a slender figure. As, dazzled, she beheld herself in the glass, Sophie preferred her poverty and her up right flatness of shape to Angeline'.' money and embonpoint. In that mo ment she achieved her fullest triumph over the woman whom she had al ways secretly considered her rival. "It's a beautiful coat." she mur ijuired "it certainly is." •Mr. Cohen appealed to be highly gratified by this praise. He produced another coat. "ThW Is black, you see —for older ladies, stout ladies," he re marked. "This wouldn't do for you, of course. I'm just showing it to you that you may see I carry a complete line. This coat." he chose another, "is for misses. Here is a pretty coat if one cares for the color." With superb deftness he displayed coat after coat, quite forgetting apparent ly the one Sophie still wore. •Sophie, however, did not forget it for an instant. She glanced curiously at the other coats, but her eye went again and again -to her reflection in the glass. What would Angeline say if she should walk'into church Sun day morning in this coat? What would Mrs. Watts and Miss Jewltt say? She had not had a new coat in a long while. This did make her look so different and so stylish. Suppose she bought it! She had the" money right there in her purse. Of course it was the money she had saved for painting the house. Perhaps the house could go without a new coat better than she could. Her heart was beating terribly. Ever she preened and prinked before the glass. suns in." "Correck, Graicy," sed Miss Palmer. "& now you see, boys, why I was so willing to let you win. Shall we stick to the new way Eweryboddy sed, "not by a darn site," but Miss Palmer sed "Wei, prob ly Andy would like to, annyhow, so he can stay this afternoon a littel latter." S ofur Andy hasent quite woak -up to realize whare the mis taik was, but we see it plane enufif. I It just like all of Andy's skeams, I thay sownd grate when you her'e them, but by the time you get wun tride out thare's sumthing the matter with them. It has been desided not to bild I him that monnymlnt yet. FATTY'S IM A JINATI ON. Ex Brigham dun an awfull mene thing to Fatty Bellowes today. Ex drawrlng the pitcher of an appul on his slait & then showing it to Fatty, & and then likking it off the slait rite in Fatty's site. Then Ex drawred a muah mellun, & then a.stick of can dy of uther things, & would lick them off the slait wun after the uther. When it calm to E* drawrlng an all-day-sucker Fatty couldent holt back the teres anny moar, & busted out crying, which attrackted Miss Palmer's knowtise. he sed if Ex Then Ex Drew 'A Mushmelon. would now draw a nite rattan on his slait she would ahdiw him to use it. So she & Ex went' in the dressing room. It dident sown like, anny im agginery rattan thai: was' being used, though, wfe -flw& Iffi' USE OCR MAIL ORDER SYSTEM $V\1. n#*** =e £3 The new coats now on display in our Basement Cloak Section include some exceptional novel styles in Cape Coat effects, Belted effects, etc., in the best of materials in plaids, checks and mixtures. Prices at $8.50, $10, $12.50, and $13.75. Just received, a girl's patent tip button shoes, sizes from 8y2 to 12. To sell at per pair $1.39 Also a gun metal button shoe, a dandy for school wear, sizes from 8J/2 to 12. At per pair $1.39 A bevy of ladles came In and the gracious salesman turned his atten tion to them. They were out of town people whom Sophie did not know. One of them stared at the coat she was wearing. "That's the color I want," she said. Mr. Cohen seemed to be waiting for the coat and Sophie felt impelled to remove it. She felt a pang as she saw it fall into the other woman's hands. She trembled as she took up her old serge. "Don't hurry, Miss Peel." said Mr. Cohen, tenderly. "Just look about a bit." "Sarah, look here! This Is the very coat I want," said the woman from out of town. In agony Sophie clutched Mr. Co hen's arm. "I—I've decided to take it my self," she faltered. "Why, certainly, Miss Peel," said Mr. Cohen. He glanced at the new customer meaningly. "Just a moment," he murmured. "Here you are. Miss Feel. The young lady at the counter over there will wrap It up for you. Tou may pay her. Good morning." Sophie, mindless of the nutmeg and sugar, flew home with her parcel un der her arm. She hoped to slip in un seen, but there was Angeline Dimick, watchful as ever, watering her box of geraniums on the front porch. "Got your nutmegs in that big bun dle, Sophie?" she gibbed merrily. Sophie flushed. "No. I haven't." "I wish you'd come over and let me see what you have got." persisted Angeline. "You'll see what it is on Sunday," retorted Sophie. "But I'll tell you this much, Angeline, it's something the like of which you can't have." She went in and slammed the door —as if it were in Angellne's astound ed face. Panting as from victory she laid down the parcel. "Old house," she cried gayly, "I've played a mean trick on you. I'm going to wear the new coat this year." That afternoon Sophie went to the corner grocery after the nutmeg and sugar. As she came out she saw Miss Jewitt slipping up the opposite walk with a large familiar parcel under her arm. She pretended not to see Sophie. Later Winslow's delivery van motored up to Mrs. Watt's door and left a similar parcel. Later still Mrs. Dim ick trundled, downtown. Until half past six there was a constant patter of feminine footsteps Winslowward. Sophie heard, observed and smiled in security. "I know Just as well's can be that they're all going after coats," she thought. "Well, let 'em. They won't any of 'em have a coat like mine. At the Ladles' Aid meeting next day she sat next to Miss Jewitt. "I sup pose you -got a coat at Winslow's sale,' she said. Miss Jewitt looked pleasantly con scious. "Did you?'' she evaded. Sophie laughed. "You're answering my question by asking another, ain't you?" she returned. Mrs. Frisble leaned forward. "Who's talking coats?" she demanded. "I ex pected to see a lot of new ones here today. Where's yours, Sophie?" "Mine's at home," replied Sophie, with proud dignity. "I don't wear my best clothes weekdays.1' "No more do I." said Mrs. Frlsbie It seemed to Sophie that Sunday never would come. For two. days be fore there was a great deal of -con cern expressed regarding the weather bureau report. Saturday night there was a perfect parade of women to the postofHce where the last 'bulletin was boarded. .Sophie went and met there Miss Jewitt and Mrs. Watts. AJ1 three pretended to have come for some other purpose than a peep at the weather report. Miss Jewitt bought stamps Mrs. Watts asked for letters. "I thought maybe I'd hear from Jim my," she murmured.. Sophie inquired feebly after an imaginary p&roel. They all came out together qauietly, yet oddly uplifted by tne promise of fair weather for the morrow. Each un derstood the other, who secretly felt that she was understood. It seems absurd that such a com mon-place thing as the wearing of a new coat to church on Sabbath morn ing should have kept Sophie Peel awake half the night before. And yet it is true. She arose in a nervous flutter. She had to drink two cups of strong coffee before she felt equal ttf the task of dressin* for church. A«roiss the way she **w Angeline Dimick waddling about In her room. Down the street Mrs. Watt* also, seemed to be making ready. As for Mtsa Jewitt she never missed ft service. Sophie put on her black silk with Jet ornaments. It tyva her state dress. Suddenly, when she was all attlred, a kind of stage ffiffht seized her. She felt that she could never wait as us ual until the bell ceased ringing to enter the church. She would g6 early. Hurriedly she put on her hat and the new coat an# callied forth. There wa» scarcely a sou) on this itfaiot. and AO tenner at oegg S A a A fortunate purchase of one large lot of ribbon enables us to offer you one of the best values of the season. Included are plain arid fancy ribbons of every de scription and for all purposes. Beautiful Moires and Flowered designs in stripes, plaids, etc., both light and dark colors. Values worth up to 50c per yard. On sale tomorrow morning at 8:30 o'clock at 25c Per Yard Remarkable Suit and Goat Values In Our Bargain Basement Friday Bargains in School Shoes Boys gun metal button and blucher styles, heavy sole and heel, sizes from 8^ to 13, now selling at per pair $1.29 Boys gun metal blucher school shoe, sizes 2 to 6. at per pair $1.59 A button shoe in 2 to 6, at. .SI.69 more than three people in the church when she entered. She sat down in her accustomed place under the gal lery and tried to regulate her feelings and acquire the proper spirit for the time and place, but her eyes wan dered and her heart beat faster and faster. The bell rang and people began to troop in. Sophie gave a gasp. There went Mrs. Forbes, the tailor's wife, in a blue coat exactly like 'hers. She gasped again. Mrs. Watts was march ing past in another similar blue coat. There also tripped Mrs. Frisbie In still another and Mrs. Hess and Miss Jewitt and a dozen others. Last of all came fat Angeline Dimick, success fully clad in the blue model which was only intended for slender ladies to wear! Nineteen coats preclstly like Sophie's had gone by. All over the church pale women, red women,' an gry women were glaring at each other. proposition A GRAND FORKS EXCLUSIVE AGENCY 1 SHOP IN OUR BARGAIN BASEMENT. Friday Morning At 8:30 Sharp We are also showing a splendid line of heavy weight suits for fall and win ter wear, including several of the very latest designs colors are Browns, Blues, Dark Greens, Grays and Mixtures. Last year's models valued up. to $35.00 at $13.75 new suits at $15.00. Bargain Basement. A misses patent leather tip button shoe, in good widths and sizes from "12 to 2, at per pair $1.48 One lot of misses gun metal button shoes, sizes 12 to 2, medium soles, at per pair $1.69 The effect of the display was unmis takable. Sophie stared and stared. After a crushing moment she adjusted herself. For the first tlms in her life she came near laughing in churcn. She had been tricked. So had they a!l. But she had this advantage sho could see the humor of it. She walked home with Angaline Dimick. Angeline was furious. "That scurvy young chap of a Cohen." She raged. "I'd like to pull his nose! And to- think none of us fool-critters saw through him." Sophie laughed. She had Angellne's arm and felt very tender toward her. "I heard Miss Jewitt say that he sold forty-two of those coats that one day," she said. "There's one good thing about it, Angeline, we can't any of us criticize the other when we're all dressed exactly alike." "You mean, sold alike," grumbled MrS. pimiek. But her face was clear- ln*.' COME-See what's back of the A Let Your System Grow With_Your_Business flYour business may be small only a few letters, orders or bills each day. Don't get a big system or a lot of equipment. It will only mean lost motion. jBut perhaps your business won't always be small. Well, then, put in a small "Y and E" Sectional Cab inet. As your business increases and your records grow, add on. ^That's the "Y and E" way. IT"Y and E" Systems are always designed with the thought of growth and expansion in mind. Remember, too, that cards and guides don't make a filing system. Those are only the raw materials that must be linked up to your individual needs. flOur "Y and E" Man is a specialist in doing this -work. You can take advantage of his experience and training and it won't cost you a cent. Times-Herald Pub. Co. Stationery Dept.—Phone 500 •$&&& '"S? 1 NORTH DAKOTA mm. ppsrn- t. 4 ja:-' Makers of Fllinr Syftqmg vi?