Newspaper Page Text
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEEl DECEMBER 29, 1918. GOOD OUTLOOK FOR BUSINESS HERE DURING '19 Gillan Says There Will Be an Immense Amount of Build ing Put Under Way V,' Soon. ! In speaking of the outlook for the year 1919 on industrial conditions in Omaha, J. M. Gillan of the In dustrial committee of the Chamber of Commerce said: "The outlook for the coming year is extremely good. The forebodings thafc existed a few months ago about the things that were going to happen when the war closed, strikes, labor unrest, ;1iigh priced money, etc., while we ; have had a little of this condition 'of affairs, it is not to be compared With what was predicted, and on the Other hand there is a demand for merchandise that it seems almost impossible to fill. "Notwithstanding the fact that all kinds of building , material will be I high, there is going to be an im mense amount of building during the .coming year. What is needed par ticularly is factory buildings, stor age buildings, and an industrial ter minal building, and the industrial development of East Omaha. . To Visit Plants. "The industrial committee this year will also inaugurate a campaign of visitation by the members of the Chamber of Commerce to the lead ing industrial plants in the city. There is nothing that does a bus iness man more good than having the business men of the city call at fiis plant. Omaha men have been SO busy that they hardly know what their next door neighbor is doing. "The other day an officer in one n( flmaha'c lartrpst hanks saw an ft . autoniabile with the sign 'Made in 'What does that mean?' p"The driver said 'It means it was made in Omaha.' "The banker, 'What's made in Omaha, not the automobile." ; . "The driver,' 'Sure it's made in Omaha by the Douglas Motor com pany. I am president of the com pany. Come up some day and visit our factory." and he pushed the button on the self-starter and sped away, leaving Mr. Banker admiring the product of an Omaha industry Jie knew nothing about." May Usa Suction Drainage .iv to Fill Winspear Triangle ' -City Commissioner Towl has re " turned from Des Moines where he went to inspect methods of filling low ground along the river. He found a method which he intends to nut intn effect to fill in the Winspear triangle, city property along the river, east ot tne union raum ' shops. : - "I found that the suction dredge v system works splendidly at Des ' Moines," he said, "and I believe we 1 can fill in 160 acres of low land in cluding the Winspear triangle at a cost of from $8,000 to $20,000 by this method." - At present rubbish is being dump ' ed on the triangle to fill it up. It 'needs a fill of about five feet to . make if suitable for warehouses, docks, etc., which it is proposed to build there. . Sand fills in rapidly along the river edge and this will be one of the problems to be overcome. f.Thousands Starving in Near East, Says Telegram The Nebraska headquarters for the campaign, January 12 to 19, for relief for starving Armenians, ' Syrians and others in the near east, Saturday received this cablegram " from White Teneran, a relief work- I m on the1 field. IM'Two thousand people in urumia Uh absolutely destitute. Ten thou- sand Kurds are starving at Sojbblak. ? Thirty thousand are destitute at '; .-Tabriz. , Starvation is increasing daily. 0 "Additional relief workers are im peratively needed immediately. We , need $300,000 a month. The Tiflies 1 committee reports 1 an imperative nH fnr iViorl and funds from out- v-sik. Armenia looks to America for salvation." ' Income Blanks Not to Be t Here for' Some Time Yet - The internal revenue office in the federal building is receiving hun idreds of inquiries from Omaha and . over the state asking for income tax blanks for the coming year. ; The new income tax bill has just passe,d congress, and goes before ythe conference committee January u2 fnr arransement of the schedules. iilt will then be some time before I the blank forms will be printed, thus it is a waste of time to both the taxpayers and the internal rev 'enue office to make inquiry for the blank forms for several weeks. Says He Settled $10,000 Damage Suit for Two Bucks josepn uuny, replying in aisinci court to a $10,000 damage action v brought by William M. Huan, states that he holds Huan's receipt for $2 for settlement in full in connection with an altercation which occurred on October 31. 1918. Duffy states that he interposed when Huan used improper language in the presence of women and that such interposition was followed by an attack from Huan. Duffy says rife struck" back in self defense and . ''ttiat Huan appeared to be satisfied by the payment of $2. Land Wants Money to Go to ' His Home in Des Moines ; . Charles Reich, 14-year-old boy wanderer, suggested in juvenile court Saturday morning that if the railroad authorities would advance ;.him the price of the fare to his home in Des Moines, he would return to ' ihe Iowa capital city so fast that he could not be seen in the dust, u. a Judge Troup expressed doubts when j, William G. McAdoo , would v advance the money for the fare. a The boy, however, .will be given a friendly boost along his journey of 'life, . , , - Four Sisters Red Cross Nurses VYcsAF.Leettna&es Otntte and JeHnizj7t?reurj OXG.Swvdo! All Answer Call for Visiting Nurses in Influenza Epi demic and Work Day and Night. A quartet of Omaha sisters who are all Red Cross nurses, have done much in fighting the influenza epi demic here. They are Mrs. A. F. Leermakers, Mrs. Louis Svvoboda, and the Misses Annie and Jennie Andrews. All four responded to Complete Figures on Christmas Roll Call Available January 1 0 Relative to the Christmas roll call that has been conducted throughout the nation, based on the figures that are obtainable from the different di visions, the Central division' com prising the states of Nebraska, Iowa, Wisconsin,, Illinois and Michigan, leads all divisions In the United States, with the largest number of new memblrs and also the largest numbers of members per capita. Owing to the postponement ot the drive in some communities until aft er Christmas, on account of the in fluenza epidemic, the final and com plete figures will not be available until January 10. Postponed drives are also being conducted in all of the divisions. Roll call reports from cities of 200,000 population and larger, have not yet been compiled, but from ad vanced information Omaha is" well at the front. Japan to Withdraw Half of Its Troops from Siberia Honolulu, Dec. 28. A Tokio cable to the Nippujiji here today says that the Japanese War department has announced that half of the Jap anese troops in Siberia will be with drawn soon. Paris, Dec. 28. Gen. Franchet d'Esperey, commander-in-chief of the allied armies in the near east, has been summoned to Paris to confer with the government over the situa tion along the Black sea coast and in the Balkans. His advice is ex pected vitally to affect the policy of the entente toward Russia. Marcel Cachin, a socialist deputy, speaking in the chamber, declared that Foreign Minister Pichon had said the entente had decided posi tively not to send a military expedi tion to intervene in Russia. Upon this M. Pichon rose and denied mak ing such a statement. South Side Brevities Will buy Liberty bonds. Room 1226, Woodman Bldg. Bee Hl,ve lodge, A. F. & A. M.. will meet In their lodge rooms at 1 o'clock Sunday and attend the funeral of Major DeLanney In a body. Al Thomas charged with the murder of Walter Qlieves In the Blue Goose, 2721 R street, Christmas day waived prelimi nary hearing in police court and was bound over to the district court without bond. The murder followed an argument In a crap game. OBITUARY. MRS. PHILIP J. STIMMEL ed Sunday of pneumonia at her home in Kansas City. Mr. and Mrs. Stim mel made their home in Omaha for a number of years. MRS. CLAUS STAMP, 58 years of age, died at the Swedish Mission hospital Friday night followinff an operation. The body will be shipped to her home in Walnut., la. ANDREW BARN'ETT, aged 35 years, died in his home, 1S24 North Twenty-first street, Friday. He is survived by his father and three brothers, John, jr., George and Wil liam Barnett. The funeral will be held Sunday at 2 o'clock in the resi dence. s . LEWIS FRANK GLYNN, mur dered on Christmas morning, was buried Saturday afternoon in the Laurel Hill cemetery. Funeral serv ices were held at the N. I. Swa'nson chapel. He was 34 years old and is survived by his wife, residing in To peka, Kan., and his father, W. S. Glynn, 3612 Jones street. HOWARD BATES, 10-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bates. 3240 Corby street, died Thursday at his home from influenza. Ha is sur vived by his parents and a twin sis ter, who is also ill with influenza. Funeral services were held Saturday afternon at the Gentleman chapel, with burial in Prospect Hill ceme tery. THERESA McARDLE, 49 years of age, died at her home in McArdle ville Friday. She is a daughter of Mrs. Fidelia McArdle. Other sur vivors are five brothers, Frank, James, George, Edward and Robert of Cheyenne, Wyo., and four sisters, Mrs. Lucy Baldwin, Mrs. George Bullis, Mrs. O. G. Dagerman and Miss Catherine McArdle. Funeral services will be held In the Gentle man mortuary Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock. Interment will be in Holy Sepulcher cemetery, the Visiting Nurse association's ap peal for volunteer aides and each serves in the Red Cross canteen corps. Still a fifth sister, who was also a trained nurse, died five years ago in Boston. "Nursing was the only profession our father, who was an English minister, would permit us to under take, so we all became nurses," said Mrs. Leermakers. Mrs. Swoboda, who is the wife of Dr. Swoboda, and Mrs. Leermakers abandoned their nursing careers up on their marriage, but have given freely of their time and service in Red Cross and "flu" emergency work. Mrs. Leermakers conducted classes in first aid and home nursing for the Red Cross and is in charge of the hospital ward of the Red Cross canteen in the Union sta tion. Miss Annie Andrews of the Visit ing Nurse association took special training in the children's hospital in Boston and had charge of the baby welfare stations of the Visit ing Nurse association last summer. Miss Jennie Andrews is doing pri vate nursing. A. C. Ives is Fined in Famous Wild Horse Case The ghost of the notorious "wild horse case" which attracted the in terest of the whole country four years ago when the 42 men who pro mulgated one of the most daring schemes to defraud which has e r been unearthed were tried, still walks and the story of the case was revived again in federal court Satur day morning when A. C. Ives of Council Bluffs entered a plea of nolle-contendere. Ives was charged with being one of the members of the "wild horse gang" and Judge Woodrough fined him $100. His plea of "nolle-contendere" signified that he was willing to ac cept judgment without entering eith er a plea of guilty or not guilty. Many prominent Nebraskans were con cerned in the "wild horse case." The scheme was to sell wild horses in Arizona. They sold good and for a while the men made big money, but none of the purchasers was ever able to catch any of the horses. The trial of the case was sensational. 9 Maj. John G. Maher, former Oma ha quartermaster, is now chief dis bursing officer under Colonel Stan ton with offices at the great head quarters in Taris. His first assist ant is Capt. F. B. Buckwalter, who was purchasing officer at the Omaha depot last year. The headquarters are in what was formerly the Elysee Palace hotel and was taken over by the United States government for offices for the army officers at a rental of $240,000 a year. Sergt. C. W. Dutcher has received his honorable discharge from the army and is at his home at 2525 Davenport street. He was station ed at Camp Greenleaf, Ga. Lieut. M. E. Evans of Camp Dodge, Iowa, is in Omaha attending the classes of instructions in regard to the new method of inventory of army supplies which are being held at the army building this week. "We ate so much mutton in Eng land that we couldn't look a lamb in the face without blushing," de clared Frank Burns of the aviation section, who has just returned from overseas. Burns was chosen for a special course at Princeton univer sity before he was sent overseas. He had some thrilling flights and was in one serious smash but es caped injury. He formerly lived at Gretna, Neb., but left there when he enlisted more than a year ago. Lieut. Homer Peterson has been honorably discharged from the avia tion corps of the army and will re turn this week to his civilian duties as salesman for the Festner Print ing company. He was commission ed a second lieutenant in the reserve aviation corps one month ago, win ning his double flying wings at Chanute Field, Rantoul, 111. While a cadet at Chanute Field Peterson played right guard on the camp foot ball eleven. The flying cadets held the fast Illinois university aggrega tion to 3 to 0. Lieut. Bert Weiss, U. S. N., was in Omaha Saturday en route cast. He enlisted in the navy as an en sign and was recently promoted to junior lieutenant. He was a mem ber of the special war board to ar bitrate labor troubles in shipbuilding plants. During the past six months he lias settled more than 100 strikes. Since the signing of the armistice he has been placed upon the committee which has the responsibility of al lowing claims for damages because of liquidation of war contracts. Dale Shickley arrived Saturday morning from the Great Lakes naval training station to spend New Year's with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Shickley. Ensign Haydyn Myer has been re lieved from active duty at Hamp ton Roads, Va., and is visiting at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Myer. Wendell P. Hatteroth, of the ma rine corps, who spent Christmas with his parents and also visited friends at Elgin, has returned to Paris Island, S. G, to resume his work at the marine training camp. He admits that the training is pretty strenuous, but claims he is getting away with it. II. M. Paradise, formerly of Oak land, Neb., but now a resident of Omaha, sailed Monday for France, where he will be a Y. M. C. A. physi cal director with the French army. He received special training for his new duties in Springfield, Mass., and later in Columbia university, New York. He expects to be stationed overseas for at least a year. His wife and two sons will remain at their home in Omaha, 2122 Lothrop street, during his absence. Corp. Dave Levine, former buy er for the Union Outfitting com pany, was given a ten-day leave of absence from Fort Omaha during the Christmas holiday and has been helping out at the store dur ing the rush. David Bowman, son of Mrs. F. D. Wead, has returned to Camp Law rence, near Chicago, to contine his training course. lie was home on a ten-day furlough. A son was born to Lieut, and Mrs. Theodore E. Nelson at Methodist hospital Friday morning. Mrs. Nel son formerly was Mrs. Margery Schackelford. 5vIr Basket Stores 5v5er In addition to our regular every day bargains, we will sell in our Omaha and Council Bluffs Stores, Monday Peas Cash Habit Brand No. 2 Size Can, at lSc These are new crop Wisconsin Peas, even size No. 5, and will please the most particular; quality which usually retail at 20c. We limit each customer and each store has a limited amount. Over F)nAlrft Over 55 55 U. S. License No. G28403. Headquarters, Omaha, Neb. BERGER TOO SLOW A BIRD, SAYS ONE OF HISJRIENDS Socialist, Who Refused to Serve as Soldier, Brought . from Prison to Testify at Treason Trial. Chicago, Dec. 28. Carl Haessler. formerly an instructor at the Uni versity of Illinois and later em ployed as a writer on the Milwaukee Leader, was brought from the United States army disciplinary bar racks at Leavenworth, Kan., where he is serving a 12-year term for re fusing to wear a soldier's uniform, and testified today in the trial of the five socialist leaders charged with violation of the espionage law. Haessler said he was dismissed as a teacher at the University of Illi nois because of his refusal to per form military duty. In denying that he had been in duced by Berger to become a sol dier, the witness said: "Berger is too slow a bird, he is not fast enough to travel in my com pany, politically or economically "lie was always advising me to be more temperate in mv talk and writings," said Haessler. The witness said, that Berger refused to print several of his articles because they were too radical. Lakes in City Parks Are Now Flooded and Ready for Skaters There is fine skating in the city parks now, Park Commissioner Fal coner announces. At Riverview park the ice is smooth as glass. The upper lake in Hanscom park is fine. So is the ice in Fontenelle' and Miller parks. At Kountze park the snow is being removed from the ice and this will be ready Sunday. The athletic field at Thirty-third street and Dewey avenue has been flooded and it is expected this will be ready for the skaters Sunday. The shelter buildings are not open because of the "flu," but will be opened as soon as the health commissioner allows. 6owery Burlesquers Attraction of Week at Gayety Theater The Bowery Burlesquers at the Gayety this week is a show that will take away the blues and r'ease even the most fastidious. Foster and Harcourt are two commedians of the funnies! sort and keep the house in an uproar con tinually. They are supported by a very classy chorus whose wai 'robe ex ceeds the "speed limits". An added feature this week will be the novelties which Manager John son has arranged for Tuesday nig'..t to welcome the New Year. The ladies dime matinee will be in force all week and as the "skip row" ban has been lifted good seats are assured. A special midnight show will be given New Year's eve. The per formance will start at 11:30 p. m., half an hour after the clo?e of the first show, making two performances for Tuesday night. Sinn Feiners Plan to Start Irish Republic, London Express Says London, Dec. 28. Posters wil ap pear in every parish in Ireland to day announcing that the Irish re public has come into being, says the Express. It wr stated by the Express that a ccntr. Sinn Fein council will be established in Dublin almost imme diately and will call itself the Irish Parliament. Fcrmer Omaha Boy in Hard Fighting When Peace Came To have been "machine-gunned" in No Man's Land less than an hour before hostilities ceased on Novem ber 11, and just as he was about to invade single-handed an enemy outpOst, was the exciting experience undergone by Capt. W. G. Utter back, a former Omaha boy, son of L. P. Utterback, Coionial apart ments, according to a belated letter received by Mr. Utterback last week from his son. Captain Utterback was wounded once and gassed twice. At the present time he is with the army of occupation. Troops Moving in Steady Stream from Overseas and Camp Washington, Dec. 28. A steady stream of troops from overseas and army camps is moving homeward. With more than a million men designated for demobilization since the signing of the armistice, all ef forts, General March, chief of staff, said today, are being directed toward getting them out of service and back to th! work in which they formerly were engaged. Already more than half the number designat ed have been mustered out. Meanwhile additional units have been assigned for early convoy home and to expedite the movement 14 battleships and ten cruisers have been added to the fleet of trans ports which will bring back that part of the expeditionary forces not needed for duty with the army of occupation. The Bee's Free Shoe Fund To Buy Shoes For Shoeless Children More than $40 has been re ceived for The Bee Shoe fund for poor children since Christmas and money is still coming in al though the fund has been closed for a week. The money will not be wasted and will be wisely spent by the committee of public school teachers who have the disburse ment of the fund in charge. School children of District No. 20, of Aurora, Neb., have saved their nickels and have sent in $6 so that some poor children not as well provided for as themselves could be supplied with shoes to keep their feet warm. Previously acknowledged $1,106.32 Kensington of Central United Presbyterian church $ 15.00 Cash from Genoa, Neb... 2.00 A Friend 10.00 Joe Gailon, Avoca, la 2.00 Mrs. Guy Bundy, Lyons, Neb 5.00 Ed Peper, Blue Hill, Neb. 1.50 Mrs. J. Hunt, Exeter, Neb 5.00 School District, No. 20, Aurora, Neb 6.00 JAPAN'S PEACE I DELEGATES AT' OGDENON TRIP, Party of Hundred Expected to Arrive in Omaha This : Afternoon on Way to France. Ogdcn, Dec. 28. When the Jara nese peace delegates, traveling to France by way of the United States, reached Ogden this noon, Baron Nobuaki Makino, heading the party, stated that it would be "improper obviously for any member of the party to discuss suggestions either intimately or remotely scheduled for discussion" at the Versailles confer-; ence. The party spent a half hour,; here, continuing eastward. Here This Afternoon. Headed by Baron Nobauki Ma-." kino the Japanese peace delegation : is speeding eastward on a speciat train over the Union Pacific. The party is made up of about 100 peri sons, including delegates to the peace conference, secretaries and ; servants. The train, one of the fin--est on the Union Pacific system, is . running on orders, having the right of way over everything except the : Overland limited. ; The Japanese party, if its train , makes its schedule, is due to arrive in Omaha at 3:30 o'clock Sunday afternoon. It left San Francisco Friday afternoon and up to noon to day had been maintaining its sched ule. ' HYMENEAL Christensen-Jensen. Miss Eda Jensen, daughter ot Taul Jensen, and Peter Christensen were married by Rev. Charles W. Savidge at his study, Saturday morning at 10:30 o'clock. R. Ves sendall accompanied them. James H. Hanley Improving. Washington, Dec. 28 (Special Telegram.) James H. Hanley, former secretary to Congressman Lobeck, who has been confined to his home for several days with a mild . attack of influenza, appeared in the cajiitol today. The Advantages of Cash Buying and Selling Were Never More Convincingly Demonstrated Than in Our Year End Clearing Sales Liberty Bonds Taken at Full Market Value in Exchange for Merchandise. Liberty Bonds Taken at Full Market Value in Exchange for Merchandise IHIAYDEN'S 11 III THE CASH STORE Liberty Bonds Taken at Full Market Value in Exchange for Merchandise Drastic Reductions of Already Low Cash Prices on Winter Merchandise Throughout the Whole Store Underpricings that mean for you big cash savings and for us a big reduction of winter stocks before inventory. A veritable feast of splendid bargains awaits you in this busy Cash Store. A Splendid Pre-New Year's Resolution Is to Be Well Dressed January 1st ' We supply you the opportunity to dress well most economically. Women's and Misses' Cloth Coats, Cloth Suits and Silk Dresses Our entire Winter stock than which you'll find nothing better, either in point of quality or variety at our regular low cash prices Just Half Price 25 Off on All Plush and Fur Coats Fur Scarf Sets and Muffs Go at 33 Off A wonderfully broad assortment of the season's choicest garment styles in all lines here for your se lection. Comparison of values will prove our of ferings unquestionably superior. Over One Thousand g Hart Schaffner &Marx j Men's and Young Men's Guaranteed All-Wool Suits and Overcoats I Regular Prices $40.00 and $45.00 Special Cash Price All newest and most desirable styles, materials and patterns, in sizes to fit all no camouflage here, just a plain statement of facts. Alterations Made Free S3 . Buy Monday Here Are Cash 9 lt. beat pure Cane Granulated Sugar for , 93c 2 4 -lb. sack best high grade Diamond H Flour, sack $139 48-lb. sack best high grade Dia mond H Flour, sack $2.79 10 bars Swift's Pride Laundry Soap 38c No. 1 hand picked Navy Beans, lb. 10c 6 lbs. Barley or Corn Flour 25c 6 lbs. best White or Yellow Corn meal for 25c No. 2 cans fancy Sweet Sugar Com for 15c No. 2 cans Early June Peas 14e No. 2 cans solid packed Tomatoes .. 14c Large cans Golden Pumpkin or Kraut for 11c Large cans Lye Hominy 9c 16-oi. cans Condensed Milk 15c (-ox. cans Condensed Milk 6c No. 1 cans Pork and Beans 6 Vic Washington Crisp Corn Flakes, pkg. 9c The best domestic Macaroni, Ver- miceli. Spaghetti or Egg Noodles, per pkg 7 Vic Kamo Assorted Soups, can 10c Red or White Vinegar, gallon 30c ( large boxes Parlor Matches ...25c Large cans pure Fruit preserves. . .33c Large jars pure Apple Butter. .. .25c Large bottles pure Tomato Catsup 25c Grape-Nuts, per pkg , . 12'c or Tuesday for New Prices Which Will Qreatly lVsr-lb. pkg. Self-Rising Pancake Flour, for 14c Dried Fruits, Nuts, Etc., for Your Puddings, Piea and Cakes. Choice California Prunes, lb 12c Fancy Santa Clara Prunes, lb 15c Fancy Muscatel Seedless Raisins, per lb ISe Fancy Muir Peaches, lb 20c Fancy Muir Park Apricots, lb. 25c, 28c Fancy Partlett Pears, lb 20c, 25e Fancy Evaporated Apples, lb 20c Fancy Cleaned Currants, lb 30c Fancy Cooking Figs, lb 25c New Black Walnuts, lb 7V,c The best mixed Nuts, lb 30c Fresh roasted Peanuts, lb 20c No. 1 Popcorn, shelled, lb. 15c Omaha's Greatest Coffee and Tea Market. Our Famous Diamond H Santos Cof fee, the talk of Omaha, per lb. 25c Port Rico Blend, unexcelled for quality and flavor, lb 28c Mocha and Java Blend, the world renowned Coffee; it has no equal; per lb. 35c The best Tea Sittings, lb 28c Basket Dried or Sun Dried Japan Tea, per lb 50c 15 lbs. good Cooking Potatoes for 29c Year's Dinner Reduce the Cost. IT U fl.,,.Ua, QViolna Pftli. Carrots, Turnips or Radishes, per bunch Fresh Spinach, per peck fOc Fancy Head Lettuce, lb 12 jc Fancy California Cauliflower, lb. 12jC Iarge Soup bunches 5c Large bunches Fresh Parsley 5c Fresh Root Horseradish, lb 7'je Fancy Highland Navel Oranges, 100 size, dozen 60c. Fancy Highland Navel Oranges. 150 size, dozen ""e Fancy Florida Grape Fruit, 4 for . .25c Butter, Eggs. Pickles, Etc. No. 1 bulk Creamery Butter, id.. Fancy full cream American Cheese, per lb Fresh bulk Peanut Butter, lb. ... Nut Margarine. Gem brand, lb. . . eich $ Blue Hill Chile and Pimento Cheese, each ,5c Sweet Pickles, large jars, each... 23c Stuffed Olives, in jars, each 15c Bulk Sweet Pickles, all kinds, per quart c Fancy Queen Olives, per quart 50c Heini Dill Chow, per quart Jjc Fresh Kraut, per quart 15 .55c 42c 25c 32c Fresh Dressed Poultry of all kinds Oys ters, Fish, Steaks, Roasts, Chops, etc., of the finest quality at lowest cash prices in our Sanitary Market Buy early and be sure of your choice. i il!lljilllil!!!!!liS:i mmiHirHiiwimmrt III 1 1 1 llllllllll ill III 1 1 IligilllllSj It Pays-TRY HAYDEN'S FIRST -It Pays !!