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niK omaha sr?:D.v hke: may .10, wo.
Talks on Teeth DY DR. E. R. L. MURPHY A Message to Toothless Humanity Tf this mftMtt of the wonder and bless ings of the Method of teeth restoration without platea or ordinary bridge work come to you for the flrt time in this ad vertisement, you may conlder thl your lucky day. The man who I blessed with good health la a lucky man, and In order that he may enjoy good health HE MUST HAVE GOOD TEET.H. They are the fundamen tal. "Chew your food," the doctor cry. "1 wish I could," the man without the good teeth replies. "I haven't been able to really chew meat for year." Our Method of Supplying missing teeth ia a boon to humanity. No plates needed, no boring, cutting nothing that one need dread about the method. All we require I that you have two or more teeth left In either jaw; no matter whether they are sound or not. We will examine them care fully and make them sound tf It 1 within the limit of dental skill to do to. The work of putting these teeth In the mouth and anchoring them la not In the leant painful. once in the work takes anywhere from two to four sitting to complete, depend ing on the amount of work to b don. - We are promising you a NEW SET OF TKETH. not a makeshift or a counterfeit of teeth, which simply fill up gap In be tween your teeth. We call those affairs "false teeth." Over 10,000 patient have been treated by us and we can refer to people In all parts of thl country regarding the work. No doubt someone you know or who Uvea near you i wearing these teeth. We can't practice dentistry at long range. You must come to us. But we ask you: "What would a set of perfect teeth be worth to you?" What would it mean In health and hap piness, not to mention voks? We offer you the services of experts, and shall be pleased to examine your teeth free of charge or obligation If you will call. Let curiosity bring you if you are at all skeptical. W will overwhelm you with such a mass of proof, If yougjemand proof, that you will want to have the new teeth and throw away the partial plate you are pestered with at preeent. Our boolt i mailed free upon request. We treat and ure Pyorrhea. OR. E, R. L. MURPHY 610 N. Y. Life Building Omaha. Formerly Consulting and Bsamlning Dentist with O. OOBDOH KABTXIT, (10.) The B ond! Sprayers For Killing DANDELIONS also for all other purposes, such as spraying potatoes, shrubbery, whitewash, etc. Used, by the U. S. Govern ment. Full information furnished on request. Brandt Bros. Mfg. Go. 350 Brandt Bldg., Chicago City, Minn. The only flour made in Omaha. iUPDJKEji an FLOUR 3 OMama urn i I ! f f 1 11 S1.85 per sack At all grocers UPDIKE MILLING COM PA NT. OMAHA TAFT IN JEWISH TEMPLE President Speaks for Broad Tolerance to Pittsburg Congregation. SEES BALL GAME IN AFTERNOON Proa-ram for Dar Caaaa-e t En able EetlT ta Atteaa raba Plratr Ceateit Gaeet of Vala m. UTtentrnn r mv 29 A day as fair Pittsbur ha ever known marked the first vllt of President Taft Into the central west since hl occupancy of the White House. From the moment of his arrival at the East Liberty Street station, on the outsklrta of the city, early this mornlnir. through a varied program which Oarrled him Into the pulpit of a Jewish tabernacle, into the heart of the prettiest city park In the country, through a busi ness meeting of the Associated Western Tale clubs, and finally out to the Allegheny Country club, where he I to spend the en tire afternoon, the president's way led him through streets that were fairly choked with humanity and 'filled hi ear with deafening cheer. The president s day was a continued ovation. "I never claimed to conform strictly to raiivtnna rvic said the resident at Temnl RndeDh Sheiom. where he made his first address of tho day to Rabbi Levy's congregation, "and it has remained ror Pittsburg to bring me to church, both on Saturday and prospectively on Sunday. "I em clad to be here to show, if possi ble, by my presence, how much our 1 a government of all the people, and how wise waa the constitutional provision that no religious requirement or qualification should be necessary in thl country. In this Jewish tabernacle, aa president of the United Btatea, I feel as much at home and feel as much support as I would in any other church in the whole country. Thai nraver tn which we have Just lis tened, so full ot love and human kindness, n 1 L. urn tn AihamMl ftf All nGT- row nest and bigotry. Never In the history of the country, in anv crisis or under any conditions, have the Jewish clllxen failed to live up to the highest standard of pa triotism. Appear tn Maar Charcae. T mm tint a. nreacher and not In the habit of appearing in pulpit. I never had done o until I went to the Philippines, where I stood first in a Presbyterian pulpit and thon In an EDIScoDallan. Returning to thl eountry I have appeared in the pulpit of my own church, the umtanan, anu now am in a Jewish tabernacle. That I a round which I think Justifies me In saying that t hop to be the president ol an tne peopm and hone to have your support, a you have given It to my predscessor, without tint and with every desire to mane u truly good and great country." cnM h iumMa the oresldent was es corted to Arsenal park, where he partici pated in the dedication of a fountain pre sented to the city by the Daughter of 1812. Here the president in a brief addres dwelt upon the necessity of providing playgrounds for the peoplo the necessity of park for all great cities. During th. morning the president was the guest of the state and city. At noon he was turned over to the Yale eninusiai. President Taft decided to leave the Alle pheny Country club at S o'clock this aftet noon in order to get to the National league base ball ground It time to see tne rin- burg-Chlcago base ball game. The official program placed the president at me v-u..-. ii hi afternoon, but when li y ;iut "..v.. - be learned of the ball gamt he decided to see it. Immediately special reservations were made for him. With this exception th program ior ine day wa not altered. Greeted by Yale Men. s...ii.ni Taft and Darty reached thl -I.. ... tn. m.. m. today. The president left th train at the East Liberty street station of th Pennsylvania railroad, uptown. Sec retary of Stat Knoa. Mayor Magee, United State Senator Oliver, congressman well-known Yale men from mmoie .i.i.. men oromlnent in bulne cir cles of th city were at the station to greet the president, a. .i.i..kt a oosslble the chief executive wa escorted to an automobile and driven rapidly to the hprne of Thoma K. laugn lln Jr.. a brother-in-law, who resides In Woodlawn road. Hardly an hour inter- . from the tlm President latt ar- .iJa until he started to carry out a pro gram that bad fair to fatlgu him before nightfall. The program wa cameo u.n, and every minute was occupiea wun en gagement. Th president will remain nere unm evening, when h depart for the battlefield of Oettyburg, Pa., where on Mn.v he dedicates a monument in honor of the regular army. As a member and former president of th Associated western .i. riuh. Preeident Taft came here to take part In th fifth annual convention of th organization, which began at the th hotel yeaterday. Excepting the two brief addree. the preeident dropped Official care, and with Judge Henry r.. v...i.nD of New York. President Hadley of Tale. Prof. Oeorge E. Vincent of Chl- ... .t..i. nf th Chicago university. mi llam N. Frew of Pittsburg, president of th Awoclated Yal club, and many oth er, nterd Into a pirlt of college gooa fellowship. President Well Guarded. r.. nreoauUon 1 being taken to guard th chief executive during hi two day' tay in Pittsburg. More thn 800 uniformed police wer etatloned at the airierem p.acr. visited by th president, while twenty-five detective lted th ecret rvlce men rho cam from Washington. From th Oakland district to the down town section of th city, a distance of everal mil, a majority of th building wart covered with the color of th nation and of Yal. Fifth avenue wa roped ana of oertons tood for hour be hind th rope for th purpose of getting S gllmp of th preeident. WHEAT .DEALESUS PETLK (Continued from Flrt Page.) B.DKUWN Co JEWELERS ntOOllAJLaTXOaT I To tn Sopla f Omasa Aa Memorial da faU on Biuida year, X, a chief nwiUrt of tn T roaaaot that Monday, May SI, be mad a lfal holiday, so that aaeh and every ea of n nay hav aa opportunity to observe thl Aat and pay trlbnt to tho who have passed away la defense of their eonntry. Xet the exercise be mad mo In teresting that all may b Impressed by keeping- in rmmbrano Memorial day. JAMXS O. DAKX.MAJT, Mayor. Saturday, May 89, 109. GEORGIA STRIKE IS SETTLED Chicago during the last month. During May a year ago 1,001 cars were received here; this month there were but 183 cars. Today, for instance, but one car arrived. Patten In ferrate Five Million. Yesterday 871,000 bushel of actual wheat were delivered on the Board of Trade and today M.OOO bushel additional were trans ferred. Most of thl went to Patten. Ac curate Information a to how much wheat now rests In the Patten warehouses not obtainable, but the stocks In public and pri vate elevator aggregate only 4,700.000 bushels. It Is generally believed most of this belongs to the bull leader, and that he has paid In the neighborhood of f,0e0,ooo for it. Before Mr. Patten can calculate his profits on the deal he must merchandise this wheat turn It back Into money by selling It to miller here and abroad.- Any endeavor to estimate his profits Is futile. The Bartlett-Patten house ha by no means purchased all the May wheat that has been traded In for It own in dividual account. Much of It was for cus tomer. Other house have participated in the advance. These and other factor render any attempt to estimate the finan cial gains of Mr. Patten the veriest guess work. Close followers of the market are content with the statement that he has made a huge sum, which may grow or de crease .as he merchandise his actual wheat. Half a dosen other houses have been bullish on the market for month, but generally retired with their profit some weeks ago. ' ' Second Trial of Kaufmann Case Starts This Week Celebrated Criminal Prosecution Growing Out of Death of Agnes Polreis at Sioux Falls. FLANDRBAU, S. D., May 29. -(Special.) On June 1 will be- called the ttecond trial of Mrs. Moses Kaufmann of Sioux Falls, wife of one of the richest men in the state, reputed to be a millionaire, upon the charge of torturing to death a servant glri in her employ named Agnes Polreis. The whole state and, for 'that matter, surrounding states, will follow this sec ond trial with Intense interest, not only because of the prominence of the de fendant and the cruelty charged against her, but also because this case has be come almost a state political issue, and had much to do with the defeat of United States Senator Kittredge and the disbar ment of Oeorge W. Egan, one of the most prominent attorneys of the state. Not only that, but Egan, the special attorney employed by friends and relatives of the dead girl to assist the prosecution, ha fron. the public platform accused State's Attorney Alpha K. Orr and his partner of having proposed to him that the case be dismissed, for reasons which Mr. Egan represented were not worthy. Now Mr. Egan has been disbarred and Mr. Orr, whose term has expired, has been em ployed by the county as special attorney to assist In the prosecution. The second trial of Mrs. Kaufmtnn is In accordance with a decision by the supreme court last fall, in which the court? at great length, dt-nounced Egan's methods in court and based the reversal on Egan's alleged mis conduct In court. The same point wa made In the application for a new trial from Judge Smith, the presiding Judge, but it wa overruled. Bolldlnjf Permit. London Theater company. 2211 Cuming street, alterations and repairs to store building. $1,000; Mrs. Kate Wolfner. 4618 Hamilton street, frame dwelling, f2,200. th Board of Trad gallery. They had seen but little. At the opening a representative of Bartlelt, Patten & Co. offered to buy or ell May wheat at I1.S4. Thl estab lished a quotation, at which price Mr. Pat ten disposed of MO,ono bushel to the fag end of th hort Interest, tho who had hoped against hop for a turn to th end. Dplt th immobility of Mr. Patten countenance, his aatlBacltan became ap parent an hour after the close, whn a small army of clerk of th house, each wearing a broad, urprled mll on hi face, filed into th caahter offlc to cash check for 19 par cent of their annual alaiiM. a present from Mr. Patten. Th first al of wheat for delivery thl month wa mad Jun S3 last at c the bushel. Laat Tuesday It sold at tl-EW. 4 rise of ttvo- Mr. Patten's assertion that reaerve have been almost exhausted apparently 1 con firmed by a comparison of receipt tn M I 9 Martha Washington I COMFORT SHOES r j0r??t. 1 I rPxK I Secure comfort to a degree never before experienced for your sensitive, tired, acning, fevered feet by wearing Martha Washington COMFORT SllOtS Stand on your feet all day, walk miles and your feet will never know the distress so common in ordinary shoes. Mayer Martha Washington Comfort Shoes are os easy on the fec-t as a glove is on the hand. They will relieve every sensation of discomfort. The elastic coring' at the sides holds the foot snugly, yields with every movement, pre vents prrssnre and allows unretarded muscular freedom. No butloo to builoa or lacet to lace ut slip them off and oa. ComfoiUble, stylish and (tillable ior boine and street wear. The eauioe have the name "Martha VN aaUiaston" iiimM oa th sole. Beware of Imitations. Only the genuine give the iullest comfort. Made ia 3 style, bich, low, medium Sold in every city. town orvuiage. If not obtainahla- write im, t ' tf Will Be Called Off, Says Neill After Conference. BOTH SJDtS MAKE CONCESSIONS Announcement Follow Long; Seiwloa of Labor CnmmlMloner, Railroad Official and Flrenaeja'a Representative. ATLANTA, Oa.. May 19 At the conclus ion of th conference between Commit sloner of Labor Neill, T. K. Scott, general manager of the Georgia railroad, and E. A. Ball, vice president of the Brotherhood ot Locomotive Firemen and Englnemen, at 2 p. m., today. Commissioner of Labor Nelll announced that the strike had been called off, that telegrams to that effect had beet) sent to all Interested parties and that a statement would follow within halt an hour. It Is understood that both sldn made concession. Train service will be resumed Immedi ately. Previous to the announcement of a set tlement the indication were that the day would bring forth serious trouble and the state, decided to Interfere In the strike. State officials Instructed the sheriff at Llthonla to summon a posse of sufficient site to protect and Insure th movement of th atalled freight cars from Llthonla to Atlanta. Later ther wa a renewal of lavt night's rioting, when a negro fireman was badly beaten at Augusta. But before there was serious consequence the police Interfered and settled th matter by arresting two white men. Ultimatum by Peoplo. In , th morning . the people of north Georgia In the strike district had delivered an ultlrratum that negro firemen should not be allowed fto operate engines except on the mall trains. This ultimatum came In the form of strongly worded protest from nearly every community along the railroad, voicing indignation against the forcing of negro firemen on'o the train under the cover of the United States malls. To what extent the people were prepared to carry out this ultimatum puzzled the authorities here. It wa known that this intolerant spirit forced the resumption of this negotiations toward arbitration. Many leading cltlsens also openly de clared that the moment the Georgia road attempted to move passengers or freight with negro firemen life and property might be destroyed and that certainly a chaotic and dangerous condition would re sult. The panlo of negroes in the back wood a was pitiful. Reports were circulated by a few negroes that the strike waa a fore runner of a race riot which would destroy their race. The race issue, however, ex tended to only those blacks who were fir ing Georgia railroad trains. Today also, for the first time, there had been a real food shortage. Arbitration Feature nimpllf led. The arbitration feature of the Georgia railroad strike was simplified, today. It waa announced that General Manager Bcott of the railroad now had full power to say whether or not there should be ar bitration for every mile of track covered by Georgia trains. After a bfief conference late last night with Commissioner of Labor Nelll, C. E. Evans, fourth vice president of the Louis ville A Nashvills railroad, loft the city, nothing being given out as the result of his visit. Some of the firemen today were negroes and others nonunion white men on the different mall trains that are oper ated over the Georgia railroad. If the engineers have objected to the negroes be cause of their color, ther has not been the slightest Indication of It. Rather the engineer are heard to speak with the usual friendliness In ordering "Boh" or "Dick" to "stoke 'er up and get a move on you." But out on the line the feeling is un mistakable and it is decidedly adverse to the presence of negro firemen. People liv ing near the Georgia railroad between Atlanta and Augusta are in sympathy with the striking firemen, and their sympathies, as has been demonstrated within the last few days are apt to get the better of their Judgment. They have taken up the fight for the white firemen and they are mak ing It a white man's fight. And a fight they declare, to a finish. Violence Fire Feellnar. The violence at Llthonla last night was known within an hour tn almost every town along the Georgia railroad and it served to add to the already embittered feelings or resentment manifested against the railroad for using negro firemen in operating th mall train yesterday. At Union Point and Thomson excitement was reported at high pitch near midnight. Every one of the mail trains sent Out to day carried United States postofflce In spectors, as was the case yesterday, and It Is realized that an overt act directed against a member of the crew on one of these trains might result is still further and more serious complications. The postal authorities stale positively this morning, however, that they do not an ticipate the slightest trouble in the opera tion of the mail trains. The mall train on the Georgia ' railroad which left for Augusta thl morning had for It fireman a nonunion white man. A negro wa used on thl train yesterday. MsM daaiaff Hi i WhO slttSMOt Mli IhalaV W Will Xl, gKMpii. HlM pottnkA tntavrtk to 1 1 1 Ull fc hi W jfn-Hl F.Mayer Boot & Shoe Co. MILWAUKEE. WIS. GERMANY IN TARIFF DEBATE i (Continued from First Page.) what the ambassador asked for. If I am not saying something harsh I would say the attempt on' the part of any govern ment or of a manufacturer of any govern ment to influence legislation of congress in this way 1b to say th least, impertinent." Mr. Tillman expressed th fear that the comment on the German government might not be graciously received by that government. "If we ask for something," he tald. "and got something we did not want, that Is another thing; but we should be fair to those people." Mr. .Carter was commenting on the pro priety of printing communications of for eign governments when a message arrived from the president. It was the document relating to German wage that had pro voked o much discussion. The president dated that the dix-ument ha "thl day' been returned to the titate department by the committee on finance and that "this document wa obtained , upon the under standing that the name of manufacturers were to be held confidential and that the information furnished will not be made the basis of administrative action." Th president' message wa referred to th committee on finance. Mr. Aldrlch re marking that he would have the German report translated at once and printed. LINCOLN DEFEATS DES MOINES Exhibition (Jam at the Iowa Capital Woa bx Green by a Mrore of to a. DES MOINES. Ia. May W.-An exhibi tion game wa played between Des Moine and Lincoln Western leavue teams In tt..s city this forenoon with th score of S for Lincoln and three for De Muiue. RoyalWoiche R ADJUST CORSETS for Stout Women 'Y'HE ADJUSTO is to-day, as It has always been, the ideal figure-reducing corset for stout women. It not only reduces and shapes the hips and back, but moulds the entire corseted part of the form Into fashionable lines with the utmost ease and comfort. It positively reduces the abdomen several inches without undue pressure or discomfort, through the aid of the adjusting bands as shown in the illustration. It gives the form correct poise, and makes the wearer stand properly. Equally adapted for medium figures. STYLE 61 1 STYLE 615 SIZES 20 to 36 AVERAGE FULL FIGURE. TALL, FULL FIGURE. COUTIL or BATISTE. ROYAL WORCESTER CORSET CO. 18 Market St., CHICACO makers also of BON TON CORSETS $3 to $12 Royil Worcester Corsets $1 to $3 SEND FOR THE 1909 ROYAL BLUE BOOK. DOSE THAT KILLS DANDELION Iron Sulphate or Copperas Solution Said to Be Effective. PROF. R. W. FISHER THE AUTHOR Government. Hortlcnltarlst Sa ffpray Lawn and Bloc Graa and White CloTer Will Sot Be Injured. If the method recommended by Prof. R. W. Fisher, horticulturist, at one of the western experiment station of the govern ment, does all that the professor says It will do, the yards of Omaha will be free from dandelions. The necessity of getting up a 6 a. m. to dig them out at the roots or nf giving dandelion parties and inviting friends to help "dig" will no longer annoy the owners of fine yards. Prof. Fisher ha published the prescrip tion and circular letters have been sent to many of those who have made inquiries and stated that they did not like butter not growing In the yard, anyway. Here is the cur" for the peoti Iron sulphate or copperas as a spray solution for the eradication of dandelions has been tested by several experiment sta tions in the 1'nlted States with more or less success. When the spray solution is properly mado and applied the dandelions can be killed without Injury to blue grass or white clover, except that the leaves of the white clover may be spotted a little by the Iron sulphate solution rarely enough, however, to disfigure a lawn. By keeping the lawn closely cut and well watered the clover and blue grass will rapidly recover from any Injury which might result from the spraying. An automatic spray pump, of which there are several makes, will give the best results. A pump manufactured by Brandt Bros., Chicago, Minn., has been found very convenient in experiments made at this station and is well adapted to lawn spray ing. The nozzle should be such that a fine mist can be made, because If large drops of the spray solution fall on the leaves they will run off and no Injury to the dan delion leaves will result. When spraying with an automatic spray or hand pump high pressure should be kept at ail times, as only then will a fine spray must be thrown. On good spray pump will be sufficient for several lawns, as It takes only a short time to spray a lawn. The spray solution cannot be successfully applied with a sprinkling can, as the large drop will not stay on the leaves. Spraying should be done on a day when the wind is not blow ing, when the grass is dry,- and still have the roots In the soli moist enough so the lawn can go a day of two without water, tn order to give the spray solution a chance to do its work. If 'water t applied too oon after spraying the Iron suplhate will be washed off and no results will follow. If each city In the state would start a force of men spraying vacant lots and roadsides, and each person owning a lawn, the dandelion pest, which has given so much trouble in the past, could within one or two season be almost stamped out In our cities. If the following Instructions are followed out good results will follow: Procure a good spray pump, one that holds about three gallons and can be car ried while spraying Spray when the leaves are dry and can be kept dry for several hours after spray ing. I 8pray with a fine mist, which can be done dnly with a good nozzle under high pressure. lTse Iron sulphate at the rate of one and a half to two pounds per gallon. Do not let the solution stand more than three or four hours after mixing. Strain the solution through a fine sieve or cloth Into the spray can so that no ma terial will get Into the pump to clog it up. Spray about every six weeks, or whenever the dandelions start into growth. Keep the lawn grsss well watered so that the grass can overcome by vigorous growth anv damage resulting from the spray solu tion. Do not sprav more than It necessary to kill the dandelions. Further Information In regard to lawn spraying can be secured by writing the horlticultural department of th experiment station at Hoxeman. Sheep Men Meet Forestry Chief Better Feeling Prevail Now Between Wool Growen and Govern- ment Official. CHEYENNE, Wyo., May 29 (Special. ) Dr. A. F. Potter, assistant chief of the Bureau of Forestry, spent the day here In conference at the headquarter of th Wyoming Wool Grower' association, and the National vVool Qrowers' association In reference in conditions on the forest re serves of the west. The woolgrowers and officer of the foret service sre co-operating mort and mor every year, and many of the misunderstandings of the past are being removed. The sheepmen are coming to understand the forest service better, and It is also true that the forest officers are coming to better understand sheepmen and the conditions and necessities of the sheep business. A few )ars ago only a limited number of sheep were allowed In the Big Horn for est reserve in northern Wyoming, but as a result of the continued -requests of the sheepmen more sheep have been allowed to enter from year to year, and as the for est service found the Increased numbers could be grazed with safety. In other reserves many needed conces sions have been granted, agricultural areas are being restored to entry, dispute be tween rival Interests are being settled and all along the line there Is more .harmony, and while It Is true the sheepmen are changing their view somewhat a to the forest reserve administration, it is also true that the forest service Is conducting Its affairs on a much broader scale than form erly, and the right of sheepmen receive their Just attention. In many localities the advisory boards appointed by county associations meet with forest officers and adjust many of tjie dif ferences that heretofore have been com plained of, and the policy of the forest service In placing men in the field with authority to deal with the users of .the re serves direct, Is much more satisfactory than the old system of referring everything to bureau heads in Washington. Assistant Chief Totter speak: encourag ingly of conditions In the reserves, and Is especially well pleased with t!ie rhiingt'd attitude of many of, the users t the re serves towards the service. DIED. Kt'NCL. Frank, beloved son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kuncl May CN. Funeral Monday at 2 p m.. fn!ii resi dence. 1251 South Sixteen'.-i street. Inter ment Bohemian National cemetery. Friends Invited. AN INOVATION IN DRUG MERCHANDISING mmmmwwlm m, if. - Ell Tt1! t"TCST COOPERAT7VE MERCANTILE ENTERPRISE C 23 - ra swrraar orTH public miac CE5 MM The American Druggist' yndloat, which la an organization of (la.nnni. twelve thousand of the leading retail druggists of the V. 8. for the protc ! public health, are sending a fully equipped Pullman car through the en- for the purpose of advertising In a most unique and effective mannci everything needed by their member for their drug tores. The organization doe a large manufacturing business for Its membr: .,. . ; . . such lines an family remedies, toilet goods, soap, perfumes. confectloiin . pli.irui.t cutlcal preparation surgical dressings, cotton, gauze, bandages, stationery, suda fountain supplies etc. The home office la In Long Island City, New York, and has distributing branches at Chicago. Detroit, Columbus, Cincinnati Minneapolis, Omaha, Salt Lake. Portland and Ran Francisco. s v This apeolal oar will arrrr la Omaha Wednesday, Jun Sd, at 11 a. m.. and re main until 2 p. m., the 3d; a large delegation of retail druggists will be In the city to meet the car and see the many new lines which have been added to the stock carried at the horn office and it various branches, at the home office and it various branches. -1 ! Mill We don't make all the good clothes, I but the k clothes we do make are good and they make good or we do for them. There are lower prices and higher, but V'- wnen you own a suit of you've paid the lowest price at which the best can be sold. Lots of young men's models; but like the wearers for whom they are built, they're always within the bounds of good taste. A book about eloOtm frm for tk king. Aa. Ktth tlathati t Vlsthtt to, CHICAGO I 0