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The Omaha Daily Bee
Advertising 1 but another word for closer co-operation between buyer and seller, for nuiUnl benefit. THE WEATHER. Fair: Cooler VOL. XLIl-NO. 304. OMAHA, SATURDAY MORNING, SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS. sv s INFLUENCE EXERTED BYTHE PRESIDENT IS REGARDEDAS UNDUE Townsend Says Senators Will Vote Against Judgment Because of Fear of Administration. INQUIRY TAKES NEW TURN Number of Men Who Have Testified j May Be Recalled. MAGNATE SENATORS TESTIFY Oliver and Dupont Tell of Their Heavy Holdings. NEITHER SEES ANY LOBBYISTS Delaware Man Says He Sold All Ills Stock In the Powder Companies When He Wan Elected to the Sennte. WASHINGTON, June 6.-Senator Town send told the lobby committee today ho believed the nearest approach to undue Influence was the "Influence exerted by the president by the use and powers of the party secret caucus." "I am convinced," he said, ''that some senators will vote In favor of the tariff bill and against amendments they believe in because of the fear of antagonizing what is known as the power and influ ence of the administration." Senator Townsend added he believed the lobby Investigating committee had' not tried to find what influence President "Wilson had exerted on senators. The committee unanimously decided "In view of the serious statement made touching the executive" that any senator who has heretofore testified could be recalled and asked as to any influence President Wil son had exerted vlf.h htm. Renl Lobby In Colorado. Further evidence of organized efforts of anti-free suger forces to bring pressure to bear upon western democratic senators and congressmen to align them against President Wilson's free sugar plan were given the senate lobby committee today by Senator Thomas of Colorado, a mem ber of the finance committee. He produced hundreds of telegrams ana scores of documents, letters, pamphlets and, newspaper clippings which ho be-, lleved showed an organised attempt to manufacture public sentiment In Colorado which would affect the action of its sen ators and representatives. Ho gave the names of many Colorado towns from which scores of similar telegrams and letters had come, and said he had been Informed by some of the signers that they were practically forced to attach their names, because of financial obliga tions to persons directing the," movement. THe Investigating committee showed a disposition to go to,, the bottom, ot flame newspaper articles mat senator inoma furnished apd learn what fdrces were at work circulating news on the sugar fight. Senator Thomas .said he knew the beet sugar interests long had malntalned-Jiead. quarters at Washington. The campaign (Continued on Page Two.) AMERICAN REFUGEES ARE ENROUTE FOR HOME WASHINGTON, June 6. The steamer Mexlcano, chartered by the American Red Cross Is due at Vera Cruz, Mexico, today and will leave for Galveston in a day or two with about 500 American refugees. The Red Cross sent Charles Jenkinson to Vera Cruz to arrange for their departure. These Americans were made destitute by enforced Idleness due to the suspension of business by the long continued, disorder in Mexico. DES MOINES MAN BLOWS OFF TOP OF HIS HEAD DES MOINES, la., June 6.-C. M. Isham, aged 63, a wealthy real estate dealer, committed suicide early today by literally blowing the top of his head off with a shotgun. Ills body was found Jn the basement of an unoccupied house. A notched yardstick was used to discharge the gun, Isham receiving the charge squarely In the upper part of his fore head. Ill health and despondency arc assigned as the cause of the act. The Weather Forecast till 7 p. m. Saturday: For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity Fair, cooler. Temperature at Oiuuua Yesterday. Hours. Deg. 5 a. m t 09 6 a, m 68 7 a. m 63 8 a. m 73 9 a. m 74 10 a. m 76 11 a. m ?J 13 m 76 1 p. m "a 2 p. m.. 76 3 p. m 74 4 p. m , 72 5 p. m 71 6 p. m 69 7 p. m 9 8 p. m 67 Comparative Local Record. 1913. 1313. 1911. 1910. HJgbeat yesterday SO 67 S3 71 Lowest yesterday ........ 6S 54 63 55 Mean temperature 74 CO 73 63 Precipitation 04 .00 .00 .00 Temperature and precipitation depar tures from the normal: Normal temperature 63 Exceis for the day 5 Total excess since March 1 93 Normal prectpltatiou IS inch Deficiency for the day 12 InoH Total rainfall since March 1.. 12.53 Inches Excess since March 1 169 Inches Deficiency cor. period. 1912.... J.SSInohes deficiency cor. period, 1911.... 3.60 inches Reports from Stations at 7 P. M. Station and State Temp. High- Raln of Weather, 7 p. m. est. fall. Cheyenne, cloudy 62 66 ,2s Davenport, cloudy to S6 .00 Denver, raining 3 74 .44 Dea Moines, cloudy 70 74 T Lander, cloudy 56 68 .03 Omaha, cloudy 63 80 .04 Pueblo, raining 63 78 T Rapid City, cloudy 53 54 .01 Bait Lake City, cloudy... 74 SO .00 Santa Fe. cloudy 70 74 T Sheridan, cloudy 64 60 .0 Sioux City, Pt cloudy ... 6fi 73 .03 Valentine, clear 60 64 .00 T Indicates trace of precipitation. I A. WELSH, Local Forecaster. New York Sleuths Are in Partnership With Criminals NEW TOniC, June .-Scathlng ar raignment of the detective bureau of the New York police department and a charge that a partnership exlt between some detectives and criminals are contained in the third section of the current report of police conditions submitted to the board of aldermen today. A brisk fight over the report's adoption was expected. "Benjamin Levy,' says the report, "who had never been convicted of a crime, testified that at the request of of ficials In the detective bureau he had often Induced, criminals to commit bur glary In order that thoy might be ar rested. He was strongly corroborated by reputable citizens, including an official of an insurance company, a merchant and others. "lcvy testified that in one case Deputy Commissioner Dougherty In charge of tho detective bureau gave him money with which to purchase burglers tools and after he succeeded In tho burglary paid his t75 for his services. City -vouchers for these amounts in Iovy's favor were found In the comptroller's office. "Deputy Commissioner Dougherty and others Involved were subpoenaed by us and asked to waive Immunity before giv ing their testimony. This they refused with one exception and they were not In' terrogatca. Notwithstanding the shock ing nature of this testimony and the cor roboration received the commissioner has taken no action. It is not surprising that under such lax discipline some detectives turn thieves." In conclusion the report says the bureau Is hopelessly inefficient and should be reorganized along drastic lines. French Club Woman Criticizes Methods of British Sisters PARIS, June 6. Mme. Jules Sclfr fried, wife of a former French cabinet minister nnd president of the French National Association of Women, is ftrongly opposed to the tactics adopted by the militant suffragettes. In an In tervlew published hero today she refers to the derby Incident, when Miss Emily Wilding Davidson threw herself In front of the king's horse "In the name of free dom for women." "Many of the delegates to the Inter national College of Women, now In ses sion In Paris, look upon such manifesta tions with lntenso disapproval," says -.unit?. 0ClhJ. nu. iiiiiiiaiik flui- fragettes are behaving as though they were insensate. Their Impudent and dangerous demonstrations hurt the cause of womankind. "Thero are in England as in France great numbers of feminists who pursue their alms without employing boisterous expedients to attract attention. - Such practices as those adopted' by the mm tant suffragettes savor of cHarlotahlsm una turns 'our. .cause into ridicule. They are our enemies," Lady Aberdeen, president of the Inter national Council of Women, said: "We condemn without mercy these senseless acts. 'The aim. of our efforts is that men and women should be equal. The realization 6f the ideas of Mrs. Emlllne Pankhurst would provoke a revo lutlon of which women would be the sole victim." Professor Taft is Visiting at Capital WASHINGTON, June 6. Prof. William II. Taft, private citizen, arrived today for a visit In the capital in which he once ruled as" the first citizen of the land. He will spend several days as tho guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Boardman and Miss Mabel Boardman, and a num ber of entertainments already are planned In his honor, although. It is understood Mr. Taft has expressed the wish that no formalities should mark his visit. Among former President Taft's engage ments tomorrow -while here attending a meeting of the Lincoln Memorial commis sion will be luncheon at the White House with the president and Mrs. AVllson. It will be the first visit of Mr. Tnft to the White House since he left the presidency. NASHVILLE. Tenn., June 6.-Vice President and Mrs. Thomas R. Marshall were guests of Nashville today, having come for the celebration of Founders' day by the Young Men's Christian asso ciation. At noon a public reception in their honor was given and later they visited the Hermitage, Andrew Jackson's old home. A reception at the Centennial club for Mrs. Marshall was an afternoon feature. Editor Sent to' Prison for Inciting Hostility v PATERSON. N. J., June 6. Alexander Scott, editor of the Weekly Issue, a paper that has been supporting the causa of the silk mill strikers, was sentenced today to serve "an indeterminate prison term of not less than a year nor more -than fif teen years and to pay a fine of f.250 for "inciting hostility against the govern ment." Scott announced that he would appeal and arrangements were made for Ills release on ball. Sentencing of the thirty-eight men and women convicted yesterday of unlawful asuemblage was deferred today. It Is probable that theV will not be sentenced until toward the end of the present term of court. DENVER ELECTION DISPUTE GOES TO SUPREME COURT DENVER, June 6. Judge James H. Teller of the district court this morning refused the continuance asked for by at torneys for former Mayor Henry J. Ar nold, who, with former Sheriff Daniel M Sullivan and former Treasurer Allison Blocker, defendants in an Injunction pe tition and quo warranto suit filed by the newly elected city commissioners to oust them from the offices they refuse to sur render. According to a statement by City At torney I. N. Stevens to Judge Teller he has been assured by members of the su preme court that that body will take original jurisdiction In the election con troversy Monday and decide the case on its merits- JAPAN RAISES NEW T IN PROTEST Note Says Alien Act Violates Four teenth Amendment to the U. S. Constitution. DISCRIMINATION IS ALLEGED States Required to Grant Equal Pro tection to All Persons. QUESTION POLITICAL ONE Becomes So by Entering Domain of International Relations. ACT CONFLICTS WITH TREATY Contention Mnile thnt Rlnctat to Own Houses Carries with it the Own ership of Real Estate, na Well. TOKIO, June 6. The rejoinder of Japan to the United States noto on the subject of the California alien land ownership legislation reiterates that the land bill passed by the California legislature vacates the spirit of Ihe Japanese-Amer ican treaty by discriminating against a friendly power. It points out that even It the question Is an economic one, it enters the domain of international rotations and therefore becomes a political question. The . note says the California ' land legislation violates article 1 of the Japa neso-Amerlcan treaty of 1911, whtch authorizes subjects or citizens of the contracting parties to own or lease houses which are inseparable parts of real estate. It also declares that the new bill violates the fourteenth amendment to the United States constitution, requiring states to grant equal protection under its laws to all persons within Its' Jurisdiction. Interest in the Japanese-American land ownership controversy is unabated in Japan and continues to be the paramount topic of conversation among all classes. Several mass meetings of protests are being arranged. Tatsue Yamamoto, minister of agricul ture and commerce, In a statement today declares that the Japanese government la desirous of participating in the Panama' Pacific exposition at San Francisco, but owing to the unpopular feeling in' the land question It feels obliged to wait. In order to determine public sentiment to ward the exposition before proceeding further with its plans, The Japanese government has post poned Its reply to Secretary of State Bryan's proposed plan of International arbitration, which It Is understood Is being favorably considered by the nations. , Interesting Question Raised. 'WASHINGTON, June 6. The outline of Japan's latest nqto, as contained, in, the j okio aispaicnes, was received in waaii Ington with the greatest interest" by" of flcials and dlplomates. The note was read to the cabinet at tho regular meet ing today and sent back to the State department to Counsellor John Bassett Moore, tho government's foremost authority on International law. - Diplomatists agree generally that the new point referred to by President Wil son yesterday as opening the field for "new and Interesting negotiations" was Japan's contention that the anti-alien land law violates the fourteenth amend ment to the constitution. It was ac cepted that Japan refers to that clause which declares that no state shall "de prive any person of life, liberty or prop erty without due process of law, nor deny to any person within its Jurisdic tion the equal protection of the laws." The contention that houses are in separable parts of real estate also Is a new one, but was not regarded as so in teresting as the contention of a violation of the fourteenth amendment. Secretary Bryan, having left for Pitts burgh to attend a dinner tonight to George W, Guthrie, the newly appointed ambassador to Japan will take up the new phases of the situation with the president when he returns. Meanwhile Counsellor Moore will work on the question. It may le two weeks or more before reply Is mode. Ticket Agent Killed 'by Disgruntled Clerk PITTSBURGH. Pa., June fc-Jaraes Mc Nalr, ticket agent for the Pennsylvania railroad at the Union station, was shot and killed at 'noon today, and his chief clerk, Ralph Paully, was fatally shot by D. C. Sage, a clerk, who had failed to be promoted In recent staff changes In the ticket department. G0MPERS UNDERGOES A MINOR OPERATION j WASHINGTON, June 6. Samuel Gom- pers, president of the American Federa tion of Labor, was operated upon here shortly before noon today at a hospital for a mastoid abecsa. Surgeons said his physical condition was such as to promise a speedy recovery. The labor chlof was under the anaes thetic a little more than an hour and ral lied strongly from Its effect. The surgeon said he had passed through the ordeal very -well. They'fore'eaw no complications. TOMORROW The Beat Colored Comics with The Sunday Bee ' ' . ' " " ' ' ' nmr; thcrb. COMS GACV HERE. A NO MS S S. M 'FORA'&U&TSErVBONATOUNtJ.irtc. From tho Pittsburgh Dispatch. YICE INQUIRY IS RESUMED V Commission Asks About Wages of Heads of Families. PAY OF BACHELORS IS LOWER Marshall Field Company Does Not Employ Married Men Who Can- ' not Earn More Than Twelve Dollar a Week. i CHICAGO, June 6. Fifty witnesses, In cluding bankers and Urge employers, were scheduled to testify when the Illi nois vice and minimum wage commission began a two days' session here today. The commission desires light on the re lation of low, wages of the heads of fami lies to Immorality among women. At previous sessions fragmentary testi mony indicated, that Inadequate wages received by fathers has more to do with vice than small wages "paid to their daughters. Chairman O'Hara informed the wit nesses that they would not be put under oath, as the meeting was co-operative, Intended to be mutually helpful. George M. Reynolds, president of the Continental and Commercial National bank, was the first witness. Doys work ing for the bank, Mr. Reynolds said, re ceived 120 or $25 a month when they are without experience. The average! wage or salary of the 827 employes of the bank. the witness said, was ;o a monm. "Would It make any Important differ ence in dollars and cents If you were to pay your Inexperienced boys 17.60 a week?" asked Chairman O'Hara. "Any change . which eliminates merit and makes wages arbitrary would be bad practice, in my opinion," replied tho banker. "In dollars and cents it would make llttlo difference to us." Merit ta Heat Ilasls. . James Simpson, vice president of Mar shall Field & Co., the next witness, said that his firm does not employ married (Continued on Page Two.) Militants Interrupt Peace Conference LONDON, June, 6. Militant suffragettes today almost succeeded in interrupting the deliberations of the peace conference between the delegates of the Balkan al lies and Turkey by organizing a demon stration outside St. James palace during the session. The Women's Freedom league called a meeting "to protest against the govern ment's supposition that it was able to secure peace abroad while unable to maintain peace at home." The police warned the organisers that the meeting was' Illegal. A large crowd of hostile persons pulled the speakers from the wagon .they were UBlng as a platform, and finally the police arrested three of the speakers. California Has Its First Tornado nEDDING, Cal., June 6. An Intense, but purely local tornado said to be the first storm of the kind ever reported In of telegraph poles three miles south of here last night, uprooted fruit trees and unrooted rqany lightly built barns and sheds. The usual funnel shaped oloud by whleh tornadoes are made visible was seen, but In this case it was cream colored and not bltik. A heavy downpour of rain succeeded the wind. . Telegraph poles on one side of the rail way were mowed down end those on the other sid untouched. This Is the Season Senate Seeks More Information on the Print Paper Subject WASHINGTON, June e.-Sceklng more light, on ho print paper question, ti senate'flnan'clng subcommittee consider ing tho wood pulp nnd paper "schedule-of tho Underwood tariff bill, con'erred4 to day with John Norrls 6f' K' 'Tork, chairman of the committee on paper of tho American Publishers' association. Print paper costing not moro than iVt cents a pound was put on the free list In the Underwood bill, but representatives of the paper manufacturers appearing be fore .the senate sub-committee, urged a countervailing duty because of Canadian restrictions on pulp woods. The sub-corn-mltteo has not yet acted on that pro posal. Senators Johnson of Maine, Hoke Smith of Georgia and Hughes of New Jersey, constitute the committee. Mr. Norrls is opposed to any counter vailing duty on the ground that every measure which the United States has Im posed on the Canadian provinces has re acted against the American paper maker and consumer. Ho submitted a long brief on the subject to the ways nnd means committee, Including elaborate data, to which Mr. Norris said today there was nothing to add. Carnegie Goes to Call Upon the Kaiser LONDON, Juno 6. Andrew Carnegie starts for Berlin tonight Emperor Wil liam has fixed the morning of Juno 18 to receive him and his assistants, Robert S. Brookings of tit Louis and Jacob G. Bchmldlapp of Cincinnati, who ar to present a congratulatory address slgnod by many prominent Americans. In "communicating to Andrew Carnegie the date of the audience. Emperor Wil liam remarked that It would be the an niversary of the first morning he rose as emperor, twenty-five years ago. Mr. Carnegie considers the selection of the date a great honor to the United States and to tho German elements there. . Nathaniel Green Will Be Executed WASHINGTON, June 6. President Wil son today refused to Interfere with the death sentence of Nathaniel Green, a. negro who last Christmas night assaulted a white woman almost In the shadow of the dome of the capitol. Green will hang Monday and will be the first man to pay a death penalty In the Dlntrtct of Colum bia for felonous assault. Repeated de lays In execution of the sentence after Green pleaded guilty recently moved a committee of 100 women, all prominent in official or social life, to petition the court here to act with more expedition. The National Capital Friday, June O, 1013. The Hcnate. In session 2 p. m. I.obby investigating committee contin ued hearings. West Vlrganla mine strike investigating committee announced It would leave Mon day evening and begin hearings at Charleston, Tuesday at 2 p. m. The House, Met at noon and adjourned at 12:40 p. m. until noon Tuesday. Banking and currency committee ap pointed a sub-committee to consider open hearings on currency legislation. Chairman Palmer of democratic caucus announced an Investigation of patronago In the house. WOULD BUY THE AUDITORIUM Commissioners All Favor the Pur chase at Price Asked. LEGISLATORS ARE CENSURED Pnltlninn Bars Sanndera and' D?4ta ' Must Have ICnovrn What They Were riolnir In Foster Inrc the mil. Mayor James C. Dahlman, it an open session of tho city commission Friday, ac cused State Senators Charles Saunders and N, P, Dodge with havlnr purposely "slipped one over" on the people of Omaha when Saunders Introduced and Dodgo supported a bill giving the city council power to purchase the Audi torium without first submitting the bonds to a voto of the people. "I take no stock In tho statement of Saunders and Dodge that they didn't know what that bill contained," said the mayor. "Everything they sponsored In the legislature was Intended to take away from the people their rights. Omaha has stood for this kind of stuff for twenty years. It's time to wake up. "I've always stood for giving the peo ple what belong to them. Now Is a good time to give them an object lesson, so that they will take more interest In affairs, that transpire at the legislature. The people have had it handed to them. Dodge and Saunders say they didn't know what was In tho bill. Let them tell it to the marines. (It doesn't get by us." Votes to Iluy. Nevertheless, the mayor said, the pur chase of the Auditorium was a "good buy" for J225.000, and when the matter i came to a vote he voted for tho council Issuing the bonds without submitting the proposition to a vote. C. II Wlthnell voted with him, without explanation. The other five commissioners voted for calling an election and giving the peo ple a vote. "Understand that I'm against doing (Continued on Page Two.) Doctor Learns Cowgirl's Ruse to Stay by Lover BRISTOL,-Tenn., June 6. Special Tel egram.) When Dr. Cassldy of Buffalo Bill's Wild West show examined the hand of a teamster for a sprain here today he discovered a shapely ranch girl from North Platte, Neb., who had made the daring venture of crossing the continent alona to Join the show in New York City in order to be with her lover, Leonard Sasseen, leading cowboy with Buffalo Bill.. The girl Is Miss May Shaffer, 0 years old and attractive. She had been driving an eight-horse team for ten days and nobody aside from her lover had sus pected that she might be a girl, so per fect was her disguise. Miss Shaffer confessed her secret when searchlngly accused by Dr. Cassldy, then related that she had crossed the country to be with Sasseen. Sasseen had aided her In planning the disguise, after she had been denied admittance to the show as a cowgirl. Following her confession Miss Shaffer was Introduced to Pawnee Bill, who con gratulated her and aided her to carry out her plan by Immediately promoting her to a position as cowgirl rider. She rode with Sasseen for the first time today-While the thousands of people knew nothing of the romance at the time, it was a matter of absorbing Interest among Buffalo Bill's entire aggregation and the couple's associates applauded heartily when they entered the arena together. SEVENTY HURT WHEN POLICE AID RIOTERS BATTLE IN GERMANY Sequel to Killing of Striker by Stan Who Refused to Walk Out in Chioory Factory. CALL FOR REINFORCEMENTS Authorities of Flaoe Powerless to Handle Situation. SABERS AND PISTOLS USED Mob is Soon Overcome and Dis persed by Officers. WOUNDED LEFT ON GROUND Injuries In Many Cases of a SereVe Nntnre Ten Policemen and Sixty Civilians Are Treated by Burgeons. 8TEET1N, Germany, June 6. A battle between pollco and strikers in which seventy persons were severely wounded was fought last night in the suburb of Frauendorf as tho sequel to the killing of a striker by a nonstrlkcr. The workers In a chicory factory went' on a strike tome time ago. Lost even ing one of them molested a man who had continued at work and In the fight which followed tho striker was stabbed and killed. The striker's comrades later gathered In. the great crowd and de manded that the nonstrtker be handed, over to them. Their request was refused and thoy threatened to demolish tho factory. The local police were Unable to ,copo" with the situation and reinforcement?; were called for from Stettin. Shortly afterward a body of 300 armed policemen arrived in automobiles and a battle occurred. The police freely used their sabers and, revolvers. The strikers replied with pistols, but were soon overcome by thn disciplined forces. They were finally die persed, leaving many of their number wounded on tho ground. The casualties were in some cases of a severe nature. Ten policemen and about sixty civilians were treated by surgeons during the night. CENTRAL PACIFIC WILL BE D0UBLED-TRACKE0, - t BAN FRANCISCO, June 1 Double' tracking part of the company's lines in Nevada will cost the Southern Pacini company :J2,134,120, according, to. an .item )sed statement filed toda.y with the State Railroad commission. Tle company iwurht permission yesterday to Issue 190, (00,000' tQ.fi, per cent. iwn'ortAr notes for improvemrflt purposes.- About 410,000,000 1. wjll be expended in California 'and Ne vada, according- to the statement. The commissioner .were told when the state ment was presented that the company saw" no need, of segregating expenditures, "because, of underlying owpershtp." This was taken to Indicate (he intention or the company to proceed with .contem plated Improvements on the Central' Pa cific, held under lease, without fear of loss through the dissolution of the South ern Pacifle-Unlon Pacific marger. SPECIAL SEAT IS BUILT FOR TAFT AT BALL PARK NBW HAVEN, Conn., June 6. Former President Taft, appointed recently aa kent professor of law at Yale, has re ceived further distinction by the Yale base ball association's action In awarding to him a special base ball chair. He was In the grandstand duly back of the home plate. It was found that none of the ordinary seats were of proportions ample for the distinguished new member of Yale fac ulty. Tho base ball authorities there upon tore out part of the first row of tho big stand and made a large seat where two wero before. A reinforced wire screen was put In front to turn aside foul tlps.t Prof. Taft has accepted his new chair and expects to occupy it when Yale plays Harvard in the com mencement game. WOMAN WHO STOPPED KING'S jiORSE WILL DIE EPSOM. England, June 6. The condi tion of Miss Emily Wilding Davison, the militant suffragette who was so severely Injured while Interfering with the king's horse In the derby on Wednesday, became much worse today. She passed a resttess nights and the doctors consider the symp toms grave. An operation probably -will be necessary. Miss Davison was operated on this af ternoon. Her relatives have been sum moned to her bedside. The doctors fear her case Is hopeless. Vacation Clothes Are in iemand Vacation days have beguu. Many are ready to go away now; many others arc plan ning future trips to the sea shore, mountains, rural re sorts and other places. And such trips usually require many extra things to wear. At these times you will find It peculiarly profitable to. follow the advertisements In THE BEE. for' merchants now are advertising'' the things you need most. Often their announcements contain In formation concerning certain needs of which you never would have thought So you see that you can get many hints from ads In THB DKEJ; hints about vacation clothes, hats, footwear, hosi ery, underwear, bathing suits, waists, Summer Jewelry. And usually such hints save you money.