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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas • Page 3

Hutchinson, Kansas
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SATURDAY, MARCH 18, 1933. HE KANSAS, NE S. PAGE Til KER THEATRES HERE MAY BE CLOSED Continuance After April 1 De pends on Agreement on New Wage Scale. A wage dispute between theater operators and union employes threatens to close the Fox motion picture houses here. Kansas City officials of the company have notified the union employes here of the and apparently have met wllh a refusal to accept the ofder.

Manager Edd J. Haas was notified last night to tell the union ployes today that their services would not be needed after Saturday night, April 1, unless tho dispute was Ironed out. Whether this will mean a closing of tho theaters here depends upon the progress towards a settlement of the dispute In the next two weeks. It was learned that representatives of tho unions were In Kansas City today for a conference of Fox Interests, Movies In at least one city, Clevc- lan 1, have been closed because of I he disagreement, and Kansas City Is threatened with a shut-down. How much of a cut was ordered could not bo learned, but It was rumored that it ran from 25 to SO per cent In some other cities.

AH Fox Employes Notified Kansas City, March 16. Officials of Fox -west coast theaters said today two weeks notice of dismissal had been given union ployes In shows operated by the company In Missouri, Kansas and a portion of Illinois. Of the ninety shows now In operation by the Fox company in the territory cmbracod by the order, approximately 50 arc operated by union employes. This policy, Fox officials said, will mean tho closing of tho shows, which now arc in receivership under Herbert Jones. The dispute which has led to tho dismissal of union employes and tho proposed closing of tho shows said by Fox officials to have centered about the necessity of employing additional men which IJie show operators felt were unneeded.

They said they wcro forced to employ extra operators and stage hands although they were not offering stage shows and thus tho men to whom wages were paid were idle. The dispute, show officials said had little to do with a wage agreement. MILE-LONG TUBE AND WHIRLING MIRROR CUT SCIENCE'S ERROR IN TIMING LIGHT Santa Ana, Using octagonal mirror whirling at tho rate of 3,100 revolutions a second, scientists plan new tests at the Irvine ranch, near here, to complete measurements of the votoclty of light A 32-slded mirror turning 730 times a second has been employed In provloja observations by Dr. Francis G. Pease, of tho Carnegie Institution's Mount Wilson observatory, and Fred Pearson, University of Chicago.

The observations are made in a mile-long vacuum tube Installed three years ago under the direction of the late Dr. Albert A. Mlchelson, Chock of Findings Sought Dr. Mlchelson used an octagonal mirror, revolving at o. lower rate than that now planned, to flash light between Mount Wilson and tho top of another peak nearby, announcing in 1927 he had found light traveled 180,284 miles a second.

He believed a still more accurate measurement could be obtained with tho 32-sldcd mirror and tho long vacuum tube. Observations made by Dr. Pease and Mr. Pearson, who carried on after Dr. Mlchelson's death, give results about 10 miles a second less than that obtained by Dr.

son in his raottntaln-to-mbuntaln difference of only about ono two-hundredth of 1 percent High Speed Aids Accuracy The use of the new octagonal mirror rotating at the high speed will furnish more light beams for tho measurements and should aid considerably In their accuracy, Mr. Pearson said. Such a change In tho appartus, ho added, is highly desirable as a check upon results already obtained, and may lead to explana tlon of some apparent periodic differences which occur In tho measurements so far made. Dr. Pease said they hope to com pleto the series of observations begun nearly three years ago by the latter part of March.

HITLER MOVES COME SWIFTLY Dr. Francis O. Poaso (above) of tile Carnegie Institution's Mt Wilson observatory, and Dr. Fred Pearson of tho University of Chicago arc using mile-long tube (hclow) Incorporating an arrangement of mirrors reflecting light from a whirling mirror (diagram) to make further chocks on the speed of light Fire Of '61 Still Burns Within CivilWarVetWho Starts New War Mrs. Roosevelt Enjoys Pinnochio Presentation Washington, March Evidently enjoying the performance as much as her tiny guests, Mrs.

Franklin D. Hoosevelt today saw the children's play "Pinnochio," at the National theatre. During the Intermission, she was introduced as one who had given help and encouragement to the children's theater movement by Clara Tree Major, founder and director. Mrs. Roosevelt stood in her box, and all the children rose too and enthusiastically clapped their hands.

She thanked them. On the stage, Pinnochio, tho fairy talo Marionette of the curious nose, capered about to the great delight of tho children. Those in tho box with Mrs. Roosevelt were Stephen Early, Jr aged 0 and Helen Virginia, aged 7, children of the president's press secretary, and Barbara Fay, aged 5, whose mother, Mrs. Elton Fay, accompanied Mrs.

Roosevelt In the box directly behind them were the children from the Italian embassy with a white capped nurse, having as much fun looking at Mrs, Roosevelt as watching tho play. Three Administration Bills Are Ready For the Governor Topeka, March Three administration bills were made ready for Gov. Alt M. Landon's signature with House acceptance of Senato amendments or conference committee reports. They were the bills to strengthen tho budget law, to consolidate the fire marshal, oil inspector and hotel commissioner offices Into a new state department of inspections and registrations and to transfer to the highway department motor vehicle Inspection duties now performed by the old public service commission and the motor vehicle commissioner's office.

Comparatively Small Amount Of New Currency Circulated Washington, March Although the treasury has had printed $2,000,000,000 of the new Federal Reserve bank notes, on March days after tho bank holiday was 56,840,907 of tho now currency had been put In circulation, This amount was In addition to $2,631,704 of Federal Reserve bank notes In circulation the previous day, an amount representing the usual outstanding' total for currency of that class. Roosevelt Silent Regarding Future Policy Toward Soviet Washington, March UP)- Prosldcnt Roosevelt declines to make any statement about tho atti- 1 tudo of his administration toward Soviet Russia, G. M. Whitzell Leads Two-Man Attack on City Court Fixtures When it is Claimed Court Room, Used by G.A.R., is Not Kept Clean. The battle of the city court was at a standstill this afternoon.

Early morning advances were made, however, by G. M. Whitzell, adjutant of hut 4Ur. i nn i uy ixu vv imzmi, aujuiam oi 8 'he Joe Hooker Post of the G. A.

growing In some Washington quarters that American unfriendliness for the Moscow regime is lessening. There llkowiso fa belief here that Norman H. Davis may talk with Maxim Lltvinoff, the Soviet commissar for foreign affairs, at Geneva. Once the Ice Is broken, American advocates of Russian recognition balieve-the re-cstablishment of rela- who pushed back city court forces in charge of Judge Franklin Hettinger and Clerk Glen Williams. Reinforcements rushed into the battle sector at Convention Hall by Mayor Oswald successfully met the Whitzell charges and all was quiet this afternoon.

Dismantles Court Fixtures Adjutant Whitzell said that the speedily follow. American cotton growers, spinners and manufacturers of machinery are showing much eagerness to regain Russian markets. With 160,000,000 inhabitants, Soviet Russia is a tempting area to-economlsts who are seeking fields where American products can be placed through tariff trades. through City Clerk Harold Oboe, that the on tho second floor, used by li the post and the city court, v.c_i.d have to be vacated by the Iatte; When this was not done, Adjutant Whitzell, assembled an army con slating of a lone carpenter, and this morning had dismantled and removed most of the jury box and other equipment of the court, piling It in the hall. A succession of thrusts by Clerk of the Court Williams and Judge Hettinger failed to stem tho tide of Toneka March 18 'ctory as the post forces hammer- ohn a so geVera.

fe failed state banks, announced today th dividend checks were being mailed and to depositors of two failed banks, the St Paul State bank and the heard Elgin State bank. Dividend payments were to have ulck communications been made the depositors earlier Dividend Checks Mailed Depositors of Two Banks I from Judge Hettinger at tho front to Commanding Officer Oswald brought about the rushing of reinforcements in tho shape of Lieut Floyd Owston and another policeman. Politely told he would have to desist or be taken to police headquarters, Adjutant Whitzell, weighing less than 100 pounds and almost 00, told the policeman that the court officials hod failed to keep tho room clean and had violated other agreements. "We're going ahead," he said. "I'm working under the orders of the post commander, H.

W. Wardell." "Well, you better stop a while and talk it over with the mayor," Owston said. "He'll have to come to see us," Adjutant Whitzell said. Goes To Consult Mayor After calling Commander Wardell, Adjutant Whitzell decided that ho would consult the mayor and went to his office, locking the doors of tho city court after him. Mayor Oswald was in conference and he did not tary long, but told Miss Katherlne Wecsner, secretury to the mayor, that he would return.

Mayor Oswald later issued a bulletin saying that the truce would have to be enforced, but that the court room would not bo given over to tho post. Both tho post and court could use It and co-operation would have to bo arranged, he said Reawakening of Germany is More Rapid Than Similar Event in Italy. By ALBERT W. WILSON. New York, March "reawakening" of Germany, as Adolf Hitler calls It, Is taking effect much more swiftly and with more far-reaching effects than the similar undertaking of Benito Mussolini in Italy a decado ago.

It was nearly two years after Mupsollni came into power that Mattootti, his Socialist foe, was silenced, and another year before the opposition in the press and parliament was entirely subdued. Next Tuesday, Germany's parliament Is expected to become Indefinitely extinct whereas Italy's still exists. Less than three months nfter Hitler's ascension, tho leftist press of Germany hos been silenced and rigor mortis already Is setting In for Centrist organs. Bluny Leave Country. The German emigration resulting from the strafing tho Socialists, Communists and Jews are getting from Hitler's brown shirts certainly 13 heavy, thousands having fled to surrounding countries.

Tho new diaspora of Jews Is the most remarkable phenomena of this general flight. It Is from the country where Jewish Liberalism saw Its birth and where nearly 600,000 Jews represent the largest population of the raco in any European nation outside of Russia and Poland. No single development has brought this more sharply to the attention of the world than the decision of; Albert Einstein, famous physicist, to live elsewhere while Hitler rides the saddle. Einstein Is sailing from New York today to establish a rcsidenco In exile In Antwerp. Halt Practice of Law.

Jewish and Socialist doctors are banned from Berlin hospitals, the "undesirable element" arc being excluded from the stock exchanges, and has begun to bnr them from the practice of law. Jewish educators, many of them with reputations, are being put out of tho schobls. Dr. Lion Feuchtwanger, the novelist, has turned up in Switzerland which also harbors Otto Braun, the deposed Prussian Socialist premier. Other Jews who have forsaken Germany Include Theodor Wollff, the editor; George Tietz, the Berlin merchant, and Prof.

George Bernard. Bruno Walter, noted orchestra conductor, returned home from the United States to be banned from concert In the election two weeks ago, Socialists and Communists cast 12,000,000 of the 40,000,000 votes. Their leaders, who seek havens elsewhere, will undoubtedly prove a thorn In the sides of the Hitlerites, anil the day may be here soon when Hitler's envoys travel abroad with heavy bodyguards. If the history of past dlasporas Is repeated, there will bo none of this activity for tho Jews. They probably will merely settle down elsewhere, as they have done often before, and never seek to return.

I Recorded Mr. and Mrs. O. K. Umibcrson, Partridge, a son, March 18, at St.

Elizabeth's hospital, Oxford Wins Track Meet First Time in 8 Years Stamford Bridge, England, March LCH! by former Btar American college nthletes Oxford today defeated Cambridge In their 55th annual track and field meet. It was the first victory for the dark blue in eight years. Only first places counted in determining the team victor. Outstanding in the Oxford triumph were Charles F. Stamvood, former Bowiloln star, who took first place in both high and low hurdlea and tho high jump; Pen Hallowell, formcrty of Harvard, who won the half mile and Jules Byles, formerly of Princeton, who won the shot put.

Oscar Sutermeiater, former Harvard star, won one of tho light bluo's three first placed, pole vaulting 11 feet 9 inches to take that event. Sutermeister, alter winning nt the tower height, vaulted 12 feet 7 Inches to establish a new inter- varslty record. SKRIOUSLY 1NJURJCD AS CAR FALLS ON HIM Pratt, March A. Sulli- con, a Rock Island emlpoye, was severely injured yesterday when an automobile under which ho way working wllpped from a hoist In the garage at tho home of his brother, Henry Sullivan, and one end of the car fell on him. His jaw was a jugular vein, and an artery In his neck severed, a bad gash cut no his shoulder nnd head, and leaders In his neck were cut.

He lost so much blood that a transfusion was necessary. His condition' is serious. TWO DIVORCES GRANTED, ONE SUIT IS FILED Two divorces were granted while a third was filed In district court today as follows: Mrs. Marie Wilson vs. Lester Wilson, charging that tho defendant was convicted of a felony.

Mrs. Agatha Chapman divorce granted from Dean Chapman, extreme cruelty. Mrs. Bessie Forney divorce granted from Henry H. Forney, extreme cruelty.

Spring Suits Men and Young Men $15 $20 $25 $30 $35 Society Brnntl, Michaels Stern, Saxon Stylcwear fine new spring; models in fine worsted fabrics. Kxcellcntly all colors and sizes. Quality nt Lowest Prices HOUSE REJECTS RECESS PROPOSAL Foes of Senate Seek Halt in Work Pending Reconvening of Upper Branch. PRETZEL BUSINESS ENJOYS AN UPTURN St. Joseph, March Tho pretzel business la looking up, with tho prospective return of beer.

The plant of the National Biscuit company Is now working twenty- four hours a day, has added sixty- eight employes, and is two months behind Its orders. It Is now turning out ten tons of pretzels each day, enough to go with 3,900,000 glasses of beer. IRISH SETTER SHARES BENCH WITH JUDGE this week but checks were delayed i ar due to the recent bank moratorium rr se Children Depositors of the st Paul bank Entertained By Parents will receive checks for 15 per cent of their funds, making the total 30 A St. Patrick's Dav party was per cent while those of the Elgin given the Junior Christian Endea bank will receive oheeks for 20 per cent, raising the total paid them to 88 per cent Five Hoofers Ready to Start on Fourth Week vor society of the First Presbyterian church last night at the Fellowship hall in the church by the parents of the children. Games were played by the paronti and children and later tho fathers put on a recital with harmonicas, piano solos and recitations.

The Five faithful hoofers were still mothers contributed the refresh- plugging away in the walkathon at menu to the party as their part of Happy Hollow today. The third the entertainment, week of the long-winded pedestrian- The members prosent were: Dor l6m will end at 7 o'clock tonight. othy Carpenter, Virginia Fishback, Special entertainment features June Hoguo, Wilma Jean Haddon, are filled for tonight and tomor- Josephine Haines, Nadlno Helm row night. John Orth, of Bushton; Marjorio Jones, Mary Bettie Jones, Frances Bronson, A. Ansel, Oscar Helen Lyons, Irene and Fred Land- Hays and Dale Marvin continued phlor, Dick Remington, John Sher- the pace today.

er, Billy Shaw, Barbara Taylor Robort McCort and Grace MeCand' less. The party was planned by the sponsors of the society, Miss Zola Lindahl and Miss Elizabeth McCort. County February Expenses Snow and Rain Fatting In Northwestern Kansas Goodland, March Interspersed with ihoworg of rain, began falling over northwest Kansas this morning while the rest of the state basked In warm sunshine. The moisture ID any form was welcomed here, however. Reports reaching hero from eastern Colorado said enow also was falling there, CAB WRECKED WHEN IT STRIKES CULVERT Canton, March h.

Gillmore, an employe of tho Petroleum Corp. In the Canton field, a Santa Fo looomotive at tho Main itreot crossing here, wrecking the company oar he was driving. escaped with alight ISSUE REQUISITION FOR ALLEGED ATTICA BANDIT Topeka, March Gov. Alf M. Landon issued requisition i today for extradition of Ira Quick, Taxpayers LtaBUerS Scan Alias Monroe Quick, charged In I Harper county with participating In the $1,500 robbery of the Attica State bank last December 8.

Quick A general discussion of county was reported in custody of Officers expenses for tin month of Fobru- at Tulsa, Okla. ary foatured the meeting of tho Two others, Georgo and Joseph Reno County Taxpayers' League in Quick, also aro charged with tak- tho courthouse basement this aftcr- Ing part in the robbery. George noon. Quick now Is being held In Harper The members wont over the list county jail. of county expenditures for the month, discussing tho various items.

"Wo are trying to out If there Is any way in which expenses can be further reduced," said A. GOLD ARTICLES ASKED IN CHURCH OFFERING Kansas City, March pins, rings, coins 0 president ot the league, and other objects made of gold will be accepted as offerings at the St. Three Dodge Llty men Paul's Episcopal church hero Sun- Released in Oklahoma day. Tho gold is to be sold and the proceed, applied on the ohuroh Dodgo Marcn 18 Elraer Th. Rev.

Carl W. Nuu. the reotor. Anderson and Zebe said the objects, melted up and 51 a 1a ZZ" tb ChUrCh Peou' af "the" meT the" cUanTg tne J' 0 tne bank DUndlt gan Alleged Bandit Identified. a ranch near Jay, have EuCy of the 1W.

and that Id.nUfIcaUon in con- Cltfaen. National bonk hare Moron neotlon with other robberies was 1. Anderson arrested at Bl weak. Dorado. Thursday night.

Mexican Sent To Jul). Louis Mesa, Mexloan, pleaded not The guilty to a charge of possessing Dwelling Destroyed Medicine Lodge, March 18. home of A. W. McKlnley here was liquor In city oouit today and was dettroyed by fire yesterday, The remanded tp jail in default of a family visiting In Oreeniburg W60 bond for his appearance March the time.

34th. Two Men, Held at Olathe, Are Identified as Bandits Olathe, March Two of three men under urrest here were identified today by George C. Carson of Independence, and James Wood of St. Louis, as robbers who held them up and robbed them, along a road near here, as they passed in The three men under arrest are J. M.

Venable, 10, E. Venable, 22, and Robert Johnson, 21, of Kansas City, Kas. Officers said J. M. Venable and Robert Johnson, the two Identified by Carson and Wood signed statements admitting the holdups.

E. M. Venable denied participation in the robberies and was not Involved by the statements of the other two. Sontnwest Editors to Meet At Garden City on June 3 Saturday, June 3, was set an the date for the Spring meeting of the Southwest Kansas Editorial Association at a conference of tho executive committee here this afternoon. The meeting will be at Garden City.

Ralph Baker, secretary of tho Kansas Press Association, will be one of the principal speakers. Several members of the executive committee of the Kansas Press Association plan to attend. Officers of the Southwest association are Mrs. Cora G. Lewis of Kinsley, president; A.

R. Busenbark, of Garden City, vice president; Earl Fiekeitt, of Peabody, secretary and Ed Stullken, of Lakln, treasurer. Several speakers will chosen from among tho editors of Southwest Kansas. DISABLED AMERICAN VETERANS AT I'lTTSBURG FIRST ROUND RESULTS OF DODGE CITY TOURNAMENT, Dodge City, March First round results of the regional high school basketball tournament: Clfiss 4 Garden City, 40; Stafford, 2B. Pratt, 87; Lamed, 18.

Dodge City, 36; St. John, 25. Kingman, 24; Liberal, 19. Class Zook, 20; Lakln, 13. Bolpre, 10; Mlneola, 8.

Wllmore, 25; Syracuse, 17. Mulllnsvllle, 14; Sublette, 17. Pittsburg, March UP) -About 175 delegates arrived hero today for the state convention of tho Disabled American Veterans, convening this afternoon for a 2- day convention. The program today besides business meetings included a parade and banquet. Officers will bo elected tomorrow.

Pittsburgh, March 18. Judge Thomas M. Marshall is a truo son of Erin and Tim O'Keefe is an Irish setter. On St Patrick's Day Mrs. Marshall dared tho judge to take Tim to work with him.

So Tim O'Keefe sat on the bench with his master and heard divorce cases. FAMILY GETS BULK OF CERMAK ESTATE Chicago, March An estate valued at $250,000 was bequeathed to charities and to tho family of the late Mayor Anton J. Cermak in his will, filed today In probate court. Cermak left the bulk of his estate to his immediate family and distributed J17.000 to charities. HUTCHINSON GUN CLUB HOLDS SHOOT TOMORROW.

The Hutchinson Gun Club will stage a program ahoot at the traps west of the city at 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon. The handicap cup will be up for competition again. Three shooters, Gus Krehblel, Henry Kollman and A. H. Rose Topeka, March unsuccessful errort was made today In the House to secure an adjournment until next Mondny when the Senate, idle today, nlso will rccon- me.

By a close vote of 44 to 38, tho Houao rejected nliortly before noou an adjournment motion offered by Rep. Benson (D) of Seward, ono of the leaders In the nenntorlal district re-upportionnient. movement which thus far has failed to get very far in tho Senate. Benson and some of the other supporters of the re-apportlonment legislation, twice passed by the House at this session, have served notice that until the Senate approves tho measuro they will attempt to prevent passage of bills sponsored by senators who early In the session blocked the tlonment. One bill sponsored by a senator on the "black list" was approved by the Houso this morning.

It was the Rces bill to provide for annual registration of nursos. The Houao also approved without a record vote a Senate bill providing for the cancellation of 1030, 1931 and 1032 taxes assessed against fraternities and sororities at the University of Kansas, Kansas State college and Baker University. Tho state supremo court recently ruled taxes must be paid on houses and other properties of tho societies, i for many years exempted from tax- 1 ation. i Other bills approved by tho House Included: Committee bill repealing statute allowing county attorneys and sheriffs one percent of the money collected In salo of real estate under tax Hens. Committee bill appropriating $10.000 to defray expenses of legislative council.

Committee bill specifying probate judges shall receive only such compensation as may be provided by The House killed a Senaio bill to repeal a statute providing extra compensation for clerks of district courts for preparation of data requested by Judicial council. Nothing Known as to Cats In Veterans 1 Wu -Hhington, Mulch Veterans administration decided today to await definite slructlonH from tho White HouHa before proceeding with veteran! slanhf-a under the economy acl. While it appears certain thai some of the administration's Hons throughout tho country would be cut drastically in their activities, veterans admlnlst ration said they had us yet given no attention to tho exact places where economics would be made. Thc3c flla they said, would depend entirely upon the extend which President Hoosevelt decided ho would MHO tho power's granted him by Congress to mako ccono-, mien In veterans affairs, Whothcr any of tho 48 hospitals with their 2D.S68 would bo closed was not decided, Forty-Six Register For Individual Garden Tracts Forty-six men had registered tot become applicants for individual plots In the community garden at the fair grounds today. Potato planting will start Monday, Gcorga Hinds, county agent, said today.

Unemployed men who arc tercd are enrolling fast, moat them eager to get in their tables which will come In handj; during tho coming winter. TWO DOZEN GRADUATE FRO A BEER COLLEGH Chicago, March 18. Twenty-four college graduates wh() have been studying hard bid to their Alma Mater loduy. They are the first to bo so graduated by a local beer college since pre-prohlbitlon days. They came front varioue parts of the United Stales and Canada.

Still Hope For Crop Elkhart, March have been revived for a wheat crop on the summer fallowed land, follow- have each won legs on the cup. It ln 8 a rain and snow this week. The must be won three times to become precipitation was light, .27 of an permanent property. Inch. HORSE VALUE UP AS MOTOR CARS SLIP Peru, March horso may be coming back.

Soma one has figured the averago assessed value of a horae in Miami county this year is $58 against $54 lunt year. And that automobiles aver- ago $67 for 1033 against a 1932 valuation of $103. School Confer Hugoton, March convention of schoolboards of southwest Kansas was held here yesterday afternoon. Speakers on tho program included S. F.

Glsh, chairman of the Dodge City hoard of education, Oscar Perkins, an ottornoy of Elkhart and G. L. Light, attorney at Liberal. Hessian Fly Appears. Lyons, March 18.

The Hcsslari fly is showing up in large swarm.) on Rico county wheat fields. TWO SATANTA STORES DAMAGED BY FIRE Satanta, March starting in a partition badiy damaged the A. fi. Williamson grocery store and the lOllis Mercantile Co. store.

About half of tho Ellis company stock was destroyed, and considerable damage was done'ln the adjoining grocory. TAKES OATH FROM HOSPITAL Ml) Hon. John T. Buckbeo, Illinois Hupulillcnii. who butt bevii 111 In Washington boaplUl ilnoe before sewlon of Congreas, Is taking bin oath lor the new aeulon from Speaker Henry T.

Monday Only 10 A. M. to 2 P. M. 4 Hours FREE Monday Only March 20 Two Pairs of .00 First Quality Hose FREE I-KUKKOT quAUTV KIIKM UKKI.

SI Ruck Cryittul Htrung On Clmln Present this certificate and 98c and receive one box of I'owder, one $1 Exqul.lta I'erfume, a Rook Cut Crystal Necklace strung on sllver-plattst chain and TWO l'AIRS of LADIES' FIRST ITY $1 HOSE. Remember, you get 2 1 'AJItS of Hosiery. If yon can not conic at this hour, send someone to our before sale, leove 09c and your set will be laid aside. YOU PAY ONLY 99c Mull Order. Add 10c FOR ALL FIVE ARTICLES AND THIS AD All S8 Value for Mc, 4 Hour.

Only SeU To Each Certifiroto UMIT 10 A. M. to ir.a 11(11 KM O.N I.V IV A. A A Drug Co. 1M N.

Mala Uutobltuun, KajMMU fhouo IS1.

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