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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 14, 1913, Image 7

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riaiity storage van Co, Doug, ibis.
Hto Soot Print It Now Beacon
Br. JTJaaUr Brandels Theater BldR-.
Nose and Throat. Phone Douglas 1RSI.
Sighting Fixtures repaired and re fin
ished. Burgess-Granden Co., Douglas 6SL
Tor $3 Tr Tear A private safe In
our vault perfect safety for valuables.
Omaha Safe Deposit Co., lfilft Farnam St.
Quy Barton Farm Por Bala The Guy
C. Barton farm, three miles south of
South Omaha, has been put upon the
market. It contains 615 acres of produc
lng land.
Ford Want a Motorcycle Street Com
missioner Kugel will advertise, for bids
for a motorcycle for Officer Ford, de
tailed to his department to enforce Clean
up regulations.
The state Bank of Omaha pays 4 per
cent on time deposits, 3 per tent on sav
ing accounts. The only bank In Omaha
whose depositors are protected by the
depositors' guarantee fund of the state
of Nebraska. 17th and Harney streets.
Sells Bugs Belonging to Mother Tom
Dermody, Twenty-second and Douglas,
was given a sentence of ten days' Im
prisonment when tried In police court for
stealing two rugs from hie mother and
selling them to secure money for tht pur
chase of liquor.
Axe Against Poles City Commission
era have received a protest against the
placing of telegraph, electric wire and
telephone poles on Harney street from
Central boulevard to Thirty-fourth street.
The petition will he discussed by the com
mittee of the whole Monday.
Beet Workers En Bonte The Illinois
Central too out 300 sugar beet field work
ers destined for northern Iowa and south
ern Minnesota fields. They went on a
special train of six coaches and four hag
gage cars, most of them being Russians
from Lincoln and vicinity.
Will Hot Chang's Park name City
Commissioners Thomas McGovorn and J.
B. Hummel, reporting to the commission
on a petition to change the name of
Fontanelle park to Paxton park, raid
there was no occasion for the change of
name The council approved the report.
Contractors Susd John H. Frlach,
laborer .employed In tho construction
of the Woodmen of the World building,
is suing the Selden-Breck Construction
company and Its foreman, Clifford It,
Vaughn, in Judge Estelle's district court
for 26,260 for injuries alleged sustained
by him when the hoisting car dropped
to the ground June 25, 1912.
To Pill Commercial Olnb Vacancies
K. B. Sanborn, George F. Gilmore and
A. W. Gordon have been nominated by
the executive committee of the Com
merclel club for the vacancies roado by
the reclgnations of John Steel and M.
C. Peters. The election wilt be held next
Tuesday. F. I. Elllck was nominated,
but withdrew in favor of Sanborn.
Realty ICen Help Open Sotel Hotel
Carlton, the new hostelry at Howard and
Fifteenth street will be Informally opened
to the public Wednesday. An Invitation
will bo extended to the Heal Estate ex
change to inspect tho building and its
beautiful equipment Muslo and. refresh
ments will be offered the visitors. The
hotel Is now ready for occupancy and
regular business will be started this
Banker's First Wife
Presents Her Claim
and is Thrown Out
SHERIDAN, Wyo., May 13. (Special
Telegram.) Mrs. Josephlno Walsh, for
mer wife of H. H. Walsh, president of
the First National bank of Sheridan, ar
rived yesterday, she says to stay until
a fortune founded upon money given him
In the early years of their married life
Is divided. A scene occurred this after
noon when Mrs. Walsh was ejected from
the bank where she called to present her
Walsh, a native of Richmond, Surry,
England, and a penniless cowpuncher
at the time married Mrs. Wilson, January
H, 1892, In Helena, Mont., where she en
gaged In the hotel business. Mrs. Walsh
produced the money for the marriage
lees. She now declares that he obtained
possession of all the money realized from
her property,' personal and real, valued
at $13,000 to 'aid In his business of horse
Walsh became connected with the Mon
crelfs, a noted family of England, and,
coming to Sheridan he became associated
with them In large business Interests,
The Moncrelffs are the controlling factor
In the First National bank here, of' which
Walsh Is president.
In 1902, while Mrs. Walsh was in Chi
cago, he was granted a divorce which
she will endeavor to have set aside on
the ground that It was obtained by false
evidence and without notice to her.
Subsequent to the granting of divorce,
Mrs. Walsh Instituted suit in Cook
county. Illinois, for separate maintenance.
This case was compromised. She now
insists that all or a portion of the money
which he obtained from her and upon
which she says his present fortune was
built be returned.
Walsh less than a year ago married
Mrs. Frances Drexel Smith of Colorado
Springs, eight days after she obtained a
divorce from her husband, a member
of the wealthy Drexel family of Phila
delphia. Marriage took place at Denver,
Girl About to Wed,
Lover Leaves With
Cash; Tries Suicide
CHICAGO, May tt-Frank Nemek left
Mary Strenad standing In a corridor of
the county building today while he went
(or a marriage license. When In a halt
hour he failed to return with the docu
ment and $15-50 of the girl's money, she
tttempted to commit suicide by jumping
lown an elevator shaft. A bailiff saved1
jer from selfdestruction. She was left
ennllees by the desertion and she was
aimed over to the care of the court of
lomistlc relations.
The senior class of the University ot
Nebraska, medical college wit be Kradu.
ited Thursday evening, May 22, at the
Tlrst Methodist church. Dr. Frank
:rane, formerly pastor of the church,
111 deliver the commencement address.
,'he general public. Is invited to attend.
Merlin F, Arnhlit, Miss Francis K.
Haines, Walter F. Hannltt. Andrew Har
vey, Joseph lV, kaughlln. Ward H.
Powell, Mrs. Olga Stastny and Alfred
E, "Weaterwelt ore members of the class.
Mayor Hoctor Delivers Address to
Members of Council.
Newly nicctert Trennnrtr Will lie
celrc Dnnkn nnil Cash nnd Will
Invite Tax Commtealoncr Into
HI Office.
As a result of tho official canvassing
of the votes last night by the mayor
and council, practically few changes were
made In the totals. Gus Beavers lost 100
votes, giving his opponent John Kave
naugh, an increased majority. Follow
ing the canvass of the vote, Mayor Hoc
tor administered the oath of office to
the council and was himself sworn In
for the next three years.
The mayor In a short address to tho
council made n number of suggestions
looking to the welfare of the city. In
particular his recommendation that the
new council make no appointments or
changes based on political reasons solely,
came unexpectedly. The following is the
full text of the address:
In re-assumlng the duties of the posi
tion which I have occupied for the last
thirteen months, I feel keenly, both the
honor and the responsibility conferred
upon me and I ask your co-operation In
carrying out the pledges we nave male
to the people.
It will be my purpose in filling ap
pointive positions to do so with an eye
single to the public welfare and since
some of those appointments require con
firmation by your honorable body, I In
vite your careful and Impartial scrutiny
of all appointments proposed, not In a
spirit of either rewarding or punishing
the proposed appointee for political or
personal matters but simply for the pub
lic good.
The division of powers of government
places the responsibility for the moral
welfare, the enforcement of law and the
preservation of order largely in the hands
of another department of our city gov
ernment but we should all earnestly co
operate for the enforcement of law and
the preservation of the good name of our
Allow mo to suggest that in almost
every Instance the public welfare will
be best served by open sessions of your
body j that there may not be on your part,
no bonded Indebtedness and other fixed
oharaes make It Imueratlva that we ex
ercise all possible economy consistent
with tho safety of tho city.
One very important matter that ought
to receive the earliest possible considera
tion of your honorable body Is the ex
isting contract between this city and the
Omaha Water company, the rights of
the Water company having been taken
ovpr by ttie city of Omaha In 1912, since
whlclr tlmo the Omaha Water board have
nesloctetl and refused to coniplv with the
terms of the resolutions adopted by your
honorable body, and concurred In by the
mayor directing the extension of water
mains and the locating of additional fire
hydrants which your honorable body
clearly have the right to do under the ex
isting contract Our citizens have waited
long ana patiently for theso necessities
and now that our funds will warrant this
expenditure It ts our duty to see that our
citizens are granted this much needed
1 he Drocedure covernlrur the awardlnir
of contracts for public work or supplies
is Jurisdictional and essential to the val
idity or contracts and Is so designed
for the protection of the tax-Davlnc nub
ile, .and I, respectfully urge your careful
consideration of all theso matters that
formalities may be rigidly complied with.
Public office Is a public trust; the of
ficials selected to fill the various offices
are the servants of tho people not their
masters. I trust we may bo able to unite
In harmonious service to tho public to
the end that we not only vindicate the
iudgment of thoso who confided In us,
iut that we may contribute to the growth
ana ino permanency or our city.
Mnrtln Taken Clinrare,
City Treasurer P. J. Martin will take
over the city treasury today .from the
hands of former City Treasurer John J.
Glllln. The money of the city will be
turned over In cash to Treasurer Martin
before he will receipt for it. Treasurer
Martin stated yesterday that he believed
that In the long run It was the best way.
Following the assumption 'of his duties
as city treasurer, Mr. Martin will Invite
Tax Commissioner Jerry Fltigerald to
return to the city treasurer's office. For
some time Tax Commissioner Fitzgerald
has not occupied any place in the treas
ury by reason of personal difficulties
with former City Treasurer John Glllln.
Police llonrd to Meet,
The newly elected flro and police com
missioners will meet today and organize
for the next three years. It is not ex
pected that any change will be mado
from the present lineup, Hoctor will be
chairman and Donahue secretary. It Is
understood that Mayor Hocu.r will be
opposed to 'any changes in tuu ollce or
fire departments as a result o'. -Utlcal
differences. Both Donahue and T.evlne,
It is said, will be likely to sustain the
opinion of the mayor along this line not
withstanding the pressure that has been
brought to bear upon them to the con
trary. .
Tht errs at Work.
Within the last two dayB a number
of robberies have occurred In different
parts of the city. Leo Green of Thirty
second and S streets reports that his
house was entered and robbed Sunday
night. He lost $60 In cash and a check
for $13. Petersen's candy atore at Twenty-fourth
and M streets was also broken
Into. The lock was cut away from tho
rear door through which the burglars
obtained entrance. Some cigars and
candles .were taken.
MiikIc City fJoimlp.
II. C. Murphy has been called to Kan
sas on legal business.
Judge J. Levy la visiting friends and
relatives at Des Moines, la.
Wanted Position as bookkeeper or of
fice work. It, Bee office, South Omaha.
Mrs. Charles Scarr was able to leave
her room yesterday for the tlrst time
since her recent illness.
Degree of Honor No. 2 will meet thin
afternoon at the homo of Mrs, Lang, 1521
North Twenty-fourth street.
For a case of Jetter's Old Acre or Gold
Top beer call So. S68. Prompt delivery to
nil parts of the city. Wm. Jetter.
The King's Daughters of the First Pres
byterian church will meet Friday after
noon with Mrs. Florence Moore at her
home oa the Fort Crook boulevard.
The Willing Workers will give a tea
at the home of Mrs. J. C. Rowe, 811
North Eighteenth street, Wednvtday aft
ernoon. The South Side Ladles' Aid society of
tho Lefler Memorial ' church will be en
tertained by Mrs- J, L. Long, Thirteenth
and Boulevard, Wednesday afternoon.
The Ladles' Aid society of the Hillsdale
Baptist church, Forty-third and I btreets,
will meet Thursday evening with Mrs. G.
F, Chapln, 1312 North Thirty-fifth street.
The Ladles' Aid society or the First
Methodist church will be entertained at
the home of Mrs. H. B. Berqulst, 2G09 A
street, on Thursday afternoon. Mrs.
Itlce will be assistant hostess.
Mrs. Charles Vols and Mrs. M. Kelly
will entertain the members of the Eudora
club and their friends, Wednesday a'ter
noon at St. Mary's school hall, Thirty
sixth and Q streets. All are cordially
invited to attend. r
Joe, the e-months'-old son of Mr. and
Mrs. George Wilson of Ralston, died yes.
terday. Funeral services will be held
Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock from
Brewer's chapel, Itev. n. L. Wheeler of
ficiating. Burial will be In Greenland
IarK cemetery.
Itev. W. It. Hill of Independence. Ta .
who lately accepted a call to the First
Baptist church, Is already on tho field
and arrangements have been made to
tenderer. Hill and family a warm wel
come at the church. Twenty-fifth and H
streets, Thursday evening, May 15. at 8
Bishop Asserts
Mexicans Need
More Education
"The only way the Amctcan people can
successfully cope with the Mexican ques
tion, to my belief, Is by nducntlng the
Inhabitants of that country," said Bishop
Francis J. McConnoll In the course of
an interesting lecture on Mexico which
ho delivered last evening at the First
Methodist church.
Bishop McConncll whose diocese .con
sists of the states of Colorado, Wyoming,
Utah nnd New Mexico wos ordered to
Mexico City in Ft hruary of this year on
a mission of episcopal visitation, reach
ing that city on the ove of the outbreak
between the factions of Madero and DIas.
A reassuring telegram, stating "all Is
well here." from Dr. Butler, led Mr,
nnd Mrs. McConncll to enter Mexico
City at that perilous tlmo. It was later
ascertained, however, tho missionary
meant that all was well with tho missions.
As they entered the city a battle was
raging which resulted In the death of zSO
revolutionists. Tho next day Felix Dlax
tscaped from prison and with 2,000 reg
ular soldiers, whom he persuaded to
desert, took tho arsenal which remained
in revolutionary control throughout tho
Bishop McConnell ond his wife unknow
ingly sought quarters In a hotel directly
between the two armies, tho federals
at tho palace and the revolutionists oc
cupying the arsenal. "We were where we
could get a fine view of tho proceedings
and where things were coming our way,
McConnell dryly remarked.
The federal soldiers according to the
Bishop, are poor marksmen being able
to do moro damage to the sky lights of
the hotel and mission house than they
did to that of the arsenal. A little sum
mary of tho causes of tho trouble was
outlined as follows: Porfrlo Diaz, presi
dent of Mexico for over thirty years,
while one of the greatest rulers of his
age. was an autocrat In tho strictest
seuio of tho word, and saw things ac
cordingly. Ho refused to let his people try the
first principles of self-government and
accomplished what he wished for regard
less of right or wrong, with tho result
that when x.adero, an Idealist who never
looked a fact squarely In tho face pro
claimed himself as the savior of his peo
ple, the rabble was ready to resort to
anything to bear him dut.
Madero was also a man of ability, but
possessed a peculiar mind which saw
everything in his own way. As an ex
ample he seized the papers In the city
and sent out bulletins proclaiming mar
velous victories for his side which nevor
The Mexican's extreme Indifference to
death was a feature of the lecture.
Prisoner Found
Guilty and Not
Guilty by Jury
COLUMBUS, O., May 11-Ab 'a result
of a mistake on the part of tho Jury,
Oscar H. Osman, an undertaker, was
found both guilty and not guilty In the
criminal court where he was on trial
charged with larcency. When tho Jury
first reported It handed the clerk a Verd
ict of guilty, The vedlct, however, did
not contain the amount of muney Osman
was alleged to have stolen from the
body of a west side flood victim. The
court ordered the Jury to the Jury room
for the purpose of writing this Into tho
verdict. When it reported the second
time a verdict of not guilty was an
Both Osman and his wife who was in
tho court room, collapsed when the' first
report was made by the Jury.
Mayor Dahlman suffered his first de
feat at the hands of his fellows on the
city commission when his ordinance mak
ing it a misdemeanor to grow dandelions
was emphatically and thoroughly killed.
"I don't think It can be enforced," said
(Commissioner Ryder. "I've been digging
dandelions all my life and they 'go to
seed even after they are cut Don't see
how they can be destroyed."
"Pooh," said Dahlman. "This law can
bo enforced. We won't get all the dande
lions killed In a year, but after a while
they'll be a thing of the past."
The city commissioner listened to this
dream with great delight, but when
Chairman Butler of the committee of
the whole called the roll they were
unanimous against passing It. The mayor
voted In a loud voice and then called for
a rising vote. Realizing that he was
in a hopeless minority he sadly recon
ciled himself to his defeat.
(Prom a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, May 13. (Special Tele
gram.) Judge Klnkald expressed himself
strongly today upon tho showing made
by Messrs. Whitehead and Scovllle of Ne
braska, representing tho Water Users'
association. They have been In confer
ence with Secretary Lane for tho last
week, with representatives from other re
clamation states. Judge Klnkald said
what seemed particularly vital In the
statements made by the men from the
North Flattee region was that the law
should be extended at least five years In
which to make final proof on settlement.
Other sugggestlons as to administration
were made, but not In a faultfinding -way.
Judge Klnkald will take advantage of
the understanding existing In the hoiise
as to recessing by paying a visit to on
uncle In Grafton, W. Va.
Jack CConnell, railroad laborer, was
found dead yesterday In an alley at
the rear of a saloon, 1130 Farnam street.
Tom Bank, colored porter at the saloon,
found the body and reported the case to
the police. Coroner Crosby has taken
charge of the body and an Investigation
Is being conducted.
Chronic Stomach Troubles Cared.
There Is nothing more discouraging
than a chronic disorder of the stomach
It Is not surprising that many suffer for
years with such an ailment when a per
manent cure is within their reuch and may
be had for a trifle? "About one year ago,"
says P, II. Beck, of Wakelce, Mich., "I
bought a package of Chamberlain's
Tablets, and since using them I have felt
perfectly well. I had previously used any
number of different medicines, but nons
of them were of any lasting benefit.''
For sale by all dealers, Advertisement.
aBmmammmmmmnmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmnmmn ii sMsisiMWMspPTMMMn
Wo are forced to romodol our entiro fivo floors and wo must clear one floor at a time, to make room for tho car
penters. You have nevor seen, a solo like this in all your life. Many of theso Pianos are going at less than cost. Wo
aro smashing prices right and left. Romomber we need tho room. This is a gold and silver opportunity for you.
Bring this ad with you. It is worth money.
Bang! Bang! Go the Hammers
300 HA Mk Mkffl MUST
brand HP Mm nwm mm me. be
NEW I I .fl 1 1 SOLD
Chosen to Head Ak-Sar-Ben Gov
ernors in Fiokens' Place.
I'oor Health Cause qt Glvlnu Up
Duties of Position FrnnU
Ay. Jadson New Hoard
Everett Buckingham was elected presi
dent of the Alt-Sar-Hen board of gov
ernors last night In place of C. II. Pick,
ens, who resigned because of poor health.
The resignation of Mr. Pickens has been
pending for somo weeks, but It was hoped
that ho would withdraw It. On advice
from his physician, he Informed the board
last night, It would bo necessary for him
to ask that It bo accepted.
This was done with regret and Mr.
Buckingham was chosen for the office,
being advanced from tho position of vice
president tluit ho lius been holding.
Gould DIetz was elected vlco president
and the vacancy on the board was filled
by tho choice of Frank W. Judson, man
ager of the Midland Glass und Paint com
pany. The committee on carnival grounds re
ported, asking more time, but advising
the board the grounds at Eighteenth and
llarncy streets seemed the most availa
ble of all locations under consideration.
While not decided, It Is possible that this
wilt be the site of the next King's High
way. '
Secretary Weaver reported that over
750 members had sent In their member
ship fees, something practically without
precedent at this tlmo of the year. He
reported that the Den was In good con
dition again, following repairs after the
tornado, and gave notice that tho first
rehearsal of singers for the Initiation
ceremonies would bo held at the Den
Wednesday night.
It came out that the Den happened to
be protected with tornado Ipsurance quite
by chance, thus saving the knights about
"Dnd" Weaver, himself, Is a llttlo of a
crank on Insurance. He admits It him
self and when ho wo conferring with
Mr. Barker on tho subject of Insurance
protection, he suggested that the build"
lng bo again coveted with a 7,S00 policy.
Several years ago similar protection had
been carried, but It had not been re
newed. The meeting lost night was one of the
regular sessions of the board of gover
nors at the Omaha club.
Cities Figlit for
Next Shrine Meet
DALLAS, Tex., May 13. Characteristic
campaigns aro being made by nobles of
the Mystic Hhrlne In convention for the
place of meeting In 1915. Los Angeles
and San Francisco eem to have the ad
vantage over Memphis or Atlanta.
Beforo the first formal meeting of the
imperial council tomorrow morning all
delegates will parade, and tomorrow
night the principal parade will bo given.
Pyramid patrol of Bridgeport, Conn., and
Boutnt patrol of Baltimore have been des
ignated by Imperial Potentate Cunning
ham as his official escorts. The latter
1 the tallest group of men attending the
BOSTON, May 13. (Special Telegram.)
Among the successful candidates for the
bachelor of sclenco degree at tho Massa
chusetts Institute of Technology is a
Scrlbner. (Neb.) student, Henry Charles
Harrison, A. B., who will complete a
courso In electrical engineering. He will
receive his degreo with honors at com
mencement, June Id
Spring Sliipofiosifs Arc Arriving Daily.
Contain Such Matchless Instruments as the Following:
WORTH $325, JSBa Jfel H
six makes to
select from.
A Few Used Upright
$475 Mehlin & Son. . . .S260
$450' Emerson . v $245
$400 Stoger & Sons. . . .175
$275 Krakauor $145
$300 Kurtzman $168
Schmoller & Mueller Piano Co.
"Oldest nnd Safest Pinno Ilouso in tho West."
Patterson Olairps
Set Before McAdoo
From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, May 13.-(8peclal Tele
gram.) Tho name of Sam Patterson of
Arapaho as a candidate for auditor of the
treasury to succeed W. E. Andrews of
Hastings, was formally presorted to Sec
retary of the Treasury McAdoo today.
Dr. P. L. Hall of Lincoln called on tho
seoretary with Mr, Patterson.
"The only uBsuranco we could get about
the matter was that my application
would bo considered when tho tlmo came
for appointment," said Mr, Puttorson
aftor tho Interview.
Mr. Hall, who Is nntlonal committee
man from Nebraska, was asked If he
"Vanity on the highway" still
pays a ridiculous toll for auto
mobile travel. But two hun
dred thousand new Fords will
this season go to buyers who
prefer real service at reason
able cost rather than ostenta
tious display at unreasonable
Moro than a quarter of million Forda now
In eervlco convincing evidence of tholr
wondorful merit. Runabout, $625; Tour
ing Car, ?600; Town Car, $800 f. o. b.
Detroit, with nil equipment. Got Interest
ing "Ford Tlmou" from Dopt. F, Detroit;
Ford Motor Company 1910 Harnoy Street.
ONE BUIOK, "Model 10" with both
delivery and roadster bodies $300.00
ONE OVERLAND 4-passenger $400.00
4-passenger $500.00
Tho nbovo cars aro fully equipped nnd have boon
thoroughly over-hauled.
Wo invito your inspection and will glndly dem
onstrate to your entire satisfaction.
New Location at 2429 Farnam Street.
Pianos at Gut Prices
$300 J. & 0. Fischer. . .$120
$250 Kimball S100
$225 Gabler $75
$200 Steck $45
$300 Mueller $115
oould give any Information as to Ne
braska patronage matters.
"I cannot," replied Dr. Hall. "I wish
I could."
Following their call at the Treasury
department, Ur. Hall and Mr. Patterson
culled on nopresehtatlvca Lobeck, Ma
gulro nnd Stephen nnd hold n cnnfcrcnco
with theso democrutla representatives
In Mr, Moaulro's office.
Tho hoimo members agreed to support
Mr. Patterson In his aspirations, nnd
Mr. Patterson stated that Senator Hitch
cock would also endorse him. Dr. Hall
and Mr. Patterson left for the west to
night. A DnnTou Wound
Is rendered antlseptta by Bucklen'B Arnica
Snlvo, tho healing wonder for sores,
burns, piles, eczema and salt rheum, 23c
For solo by Beaton Drug Co. Advertisement.
I $1.00
5R A
.... .,.v omiih cwm iviuuritttuiy nqipiuf
book on Head Noises and Its treatment,
that should bo In tho hands at cveryox
who has theso terrible ear noises or
whoso hearing Is falling, is being given
nwny Fren of all charge by Its author,
Deafness Specialist Sproule of 192 Trdde
Building, Boston.
Every reader of this paper should turn
ai onco to page 3 and road the generous
nttnv nt 1 1, t M fnmnilfl Hnanlnlt.t rrl,. h.nl.
which is illustrated with remarkably fine
l it vn VI . 11,13 vat 11,114 III, llttl IB, ! lull
or excceoingiy vaiuamo meaicai inrorma-
suiier wiin iicaa roises.
Richmond Talk No. 12
All Cast Parts
25 Steel
None Have Ever Broken;
I'rlco $11200, Including mormU-i
top nnd envelope, Prest-o-llte,
wltidblilehl, nickel finish and me
chanical tiro Inflator.
( To be continued next toeek )
Mado strong and
well In a few days
without u surgical
operation or lots of
time. Our work la
guaranteed, Call or
write for particulars.
Dra. Wruy & Math
ny. 304 Boo Bids;.,
J V t JjrruoesTrrQMgtw

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