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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 1, 1922)
THH OMAHA AFT.; FRIDAY. 5KPTF.MPKP. 1. W.2.
t lie f.1,m of Ms Helm fVvtlt
David I , rUMvriii nf r,iHe,
W !, look pint I hurvUv Hr
n-xm jI the lutitir i-l PriiLe'il
.urn. Mr I rurl- M-t. 'I he kev. j
A. C. Curie. Ixiuirr liiuli pastor,
ami now cl ttiiutjo, rr4'l the nut
r 4g luirs hrinre the innly only, itl
small rfiffiliou followed. Mrs.
rUldwm lus hern in Omaha (or the
l'4l tew frK with her i(rr, Mi.
John IIiiwjpI I'iiviie, 4U0 4 hri'lr OI
till srasflll. r'fil'owmtf 4 wHim
in I Imuiio, Mr, 4ii't Mr !UlJ.
VMti mil ! hu'nie in Scuttle.
Many Visitor i.
Mrs M. J t mi oi Sioiik ( it v lut
hreii it jug hrr sister. Mr, J, J'.
I all'in, over Hie week-end, Mr. !!
Ion ami hrr daughter. Marguerite, re
lumed Sal nr d J y from a ti weeks'
motor trip an'l brought with them
Jlrrherl kathe fit W'aveily, la, who
will be tlirir fluent lor the week, Mits
Mildred hltlry arrives lirst wrrk
to he a Riifil of Mis lull. in until
September 9, when the two Kit'
go to l.iiirolrt for the Kappa Kappa
Namma rushing teuton
For Mut Abbott.
On Saturday Mie Mary Fmillry
v ill entertain at breakfast in honor
f hrr gurM Miss Kathertne Abbott
oi I'rnnoiil, when thoe present will
be the Misses Irtta Smith, Josephine
Sihiitiitan, l)r Wernta ( onrad, llrhn
Kogrrs, and hrr guest Wynne Fair
f.rld of New York.
last evening thrie a motor
pn nir whe ruhose int ituled were
(he MiMt l indley, Abbott and Dor
niliy C avaiiaiigh, and ilr. Jack
Srpiire. Jack I'r.iioik, and lirorgc
L. O. K. Dinner Dance.
More thrill .VI couples attended the
plum: dinner dame of the I.. O. K.
rltib at Jlansiom paik Wednesday
evening. Karl Lampc's orchestra
plated for the evening. Chairman of
the entertainment was Mr. Charlotte
Jenkins, and axsUting hrr were the
Menlames Irving Sorrn.oii, James
Aiimow, llarrv Johnston, Kred O.
Browe, Uv ioodrow. !oy Cooper
and MiM Mary Hrewerc
LLicheon for Daughter.
Mr. ( hnrlri MfDonahl will enter
tain Saturday September 0 at the
l;randei Te.i Room at a liimluon
I'ridpt in honor of her daughter Mi-is
( 'nsr!ct)i' who leave September 0
to enter the Lniuia Willanl school .it
'fro, .V. Y. Covers will he placed
MissCollinsWcds I fef 'Tsr-:!"-?
1 s 7v
rf r I
r 1V ,
1 -,v tW
'A(css uti Cotton?
The v,eidiii of Mi Ruth ( ollin,
dauhler of l.afe S C'olhnt of Knox
vtlle, la , to John I., letikiin, nn of
Dr. and Mr. Daniel ' Jrnkint, wai
oliniiiied la-t reniHK at the
home 01" the bride Mr. Jenkins and
his bride will make their home in
Finding Aunt Tolly WoodchtKk'i
Aunt foil y U'oihIi IsikU w4 i
-lie put it - 111 4 pn k o' trouble. She
had lot her ipeitailr. She hunt'd
lor them in her underground home,
M.c bunted in hrr dirard. Hut
be r.jiitdn't tind thnii anywhere.
"Drar me!" be anl '1 don't
(now what to do. I hope 1 tlun't
loe ail) thing inure, became it't baid
fur tne to find thii without my
per. J'nt l'e ttill got my none;
o I tan find beibi and gather them.
.nd l e til got my e4ti; o 1 C4ii
hear a (rg bark, If I bitt my note
and my ran I'd be in a ternbte
Aunt Polly Wontlchiak had a
lid bit of talking In hrrell. he wa
till 'peaking when all at oiue she
ittopped, rorked her head on one tide,
and li'triied, while the sniffed the
"Hat a rabbit and a think coming
this way!'' she exclaimed.
Soon Jimmy Rabbit and Billy
Wnodrhurk l;tped under the pas-
Mr. John Mi'Cague and lirtle
daughter are in Chiiago this week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Sullivan leave
Sunday for a month at Long Krath,
Walter Reed is expected in Omaha
Friday after a summer trip to Eu
rope. Mr. and Mr. Herbert French aie
planning a California trip in September,
Mrs. Elliott a Hostess.
Mrs. Ralph H. Kllioit entertained
at the Hiaudeis tea room at lunch
eon Wednesday. The table was
beautilnJIy dt'iora'.td with Mrs.
Ward roe and fern?. The ffuesU
i ere t lie? Med,nme M. K. Howe.
I mil F. Irflang, Donald Burke,
( lu.les foser, S. A. Giffin.
Mis Dyer a Guest.
Mrs. J F. Coad entertained at
hiiiihton Thursday at Happy Hol
low in honor of her sister, Miss F.thel
Dyer of lierkeley. Cat., w ho arrived
lavl week ti be her guest for two
months. A number of informal af
fairs haie been planned for the visitor.
Mrs. Munger Honored.
Mrs. W. II. Munger of Long
Beach, Cal.. who is the Ruest of Mrs.
Charles McDonald was honored
at luncheon Thursday by Mrs. John
OMe at Happv Hollow. Over the
wee' end Mrs. Munger will be the
guest of Mrs. F.. H. Howland.
Mrs. David Cross entertained at
a children's par'y Monday afternoon
r.t her home in honor of the fifth
birthday anniversary rf her daughter,
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur L. Loomis
eniertained at dinner last evening at
their home, when covers were placed
Will P.utler h it Thursday for New
York where lie will visit his sister,
Mis Margaret liutler.
1 he Misses l-.luabeth and Virginia
Barker returnee' from the P. K. ranch,
Sheridan, Wyo., Wrdnesday.
Mr. and Mrs, Albert Sibbeinsen
leave Sunday (or Colorado, where
they will spend a few weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Brinker
will return the latter part of next
week from Salter's I'oint, Mass.
Mr. and Mrs, Karl W'alrath will
return the end of this week from
Okohojr where they spent August.
Miss Marion Coad returned last
week from Long Pine, Neb., where
she has been for the past six weeks.
Mrs George Voss has returned
from Dome Lake, Wyo., where she
was a member of the Omaha colony.
Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Cameron have
returned from their cottage at Lake
Okoboji where they spent the sum
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Switzler,
who are summering in Oguno,uit,
Me., will return to Omaha the middle
Arthur B. Dunbar, who was oper
ated upon 10 days ago for appendi
citis, is convalescing at Paxton
Mrs. Belle A. Pollock returned
Wednesday after four months spent
visiting her son, Mark A. -Pollock, in
New York, and her daughter, Mrs.
Eamnuel Kinsler, of Chicago
Problems That Perplex
Brhool, or His Children?
Pear Mira Fairfax: I am A widow
r of 30 years. 1 have two boy. 12
and 4 years old. Th older boy Is
under the rare of my sister-in-law
and th younger one Is at my
mother's. They live very far from
me. Mother Ik always telllni? when
ever she writes that I should not
worry about the boy. because she Is
tnklng good ears of lin. The older
one Is now piling to a ity si hool and
Is now in ths sixth grade. I some
times send him money to help my
sister tn-law 11 little bit. Of course,
she and my mother are not asking
any money from me. hut I linve to
end them snms whenever I can.
My poor wife died about four years
sgo. when mv younger bov was only
3 months old. I promised not to
nrry again. So I left my two hoys
n1 went to school ftr from them.
I finished my hiKh school education
w llhln two and a half rnrs and then
went to collm lust y ear to lake lip
nalneerlng. 1 h.-ue three lona yenr
mors to fintnh the course I selected
I am working mv way through, be-
t'S'iss I ant net well to.ilo 1
N'mr, Mis K!rf . will ei pleas
ll m vone point nf ,w shout,
thu Am I doing wror? Is It too j
til.t f.r tue to go to sshool Am I
tilicmlng th right avenue'
One Is neyr fid to s Im
. Hind to f.vr a that " t"il thir
I luiiiCii'! which l fir !!
fund nu n jI thtn that, ami it
th it it l nrver ( Hr to chnih to uci' i
ai ih ii of some. ma !' ri.
t. iiii do let hihr ths:
,u if H'or It'.lle l difficult;
f r v.mr 11 1 1 r 4nt s tr in law
It 'h r c.'oifc! ttV SHUHle.t 'td
t.dt loin 110 l'i lulls Im) 1 wuhcu' !
I In-. n ,teii, Ih. imiiul 4
mo o, I 1-, Itul v i honlil ,U
.M " f sh v.nir t t c.o'ii
. t v t t )iii h v
.1,,-imi1 ( r I ! oh h Skill ti nV j
s ..( l ti r M t.i . j . .t v "i r h i. !
tf jt l It iv, .4i f H01.1 n
t.iis m ttf .s vii not f ntr
r ,iiie. ) . 1 iin.ki niLti,,1.! Pin th
1 hiitlivu ' t...i...(iiiw. si I
If ii o 11 "t h r ihi
tsi.ii fci-utr im t t ti
,it. t .,. H s in'i f i tr
t 1 tc.jst f t , r f i
V 1 ' Ihst ! th - I ' I i .
f. .,, hnl k u l k,t t I m
.. t t th. I' ". !!. I .
1 9H1 1" l tl !(" I II. 1,
l ' hi I n Th 1
In i; I t I t t
IVl h . if K I t
It .! . k'M s -St, .( (
enough to ths support of ths chil
dren to help out your mother.
Dear Miss Knirfnx: 1 have a ques
tion t wish to nsk you. Wtien a
gentleman asks a lady for a photo,
and receives it, should he present
Iter ope of his. even though she does
not ask for it? We have been good
friends and puis now for about six
month. Have noticed your column
in The Oniuha Hce, for some time
and thought you would answer this
for me. Thanking you verv much,
I urn. PKRPI.KXKU
No. It Is not customary for a man
to give n Klrl his photograph unless
sh signifies that rhe would like to
Tb qountf apattrtl fa
lure fence and pauned when Aunt
Polly caller) to them.
"Come here, hoys! I want you to
do something for me. Help me to
find my spectacles!"
"Where are they?" Billy Wood
chuck asked her.
"That's just what I don't know."
said Aunt Polly. "To whoever finds
them I'll give anything he asks for
tf I've got it to give."
"Apples?" Billy Woodchuck in
quired. He was very fond of apples.
"Ye? apples!" Aunt Polly prom
ised. Then Billy Woodchuck began to
look all about Aunt Polly's door
yard. But Jimmy Rabbit only sat
down and smiled at Aunt Polly.
"What's the matter with you,
joung man?" Aunt Polly asked
somewhat sharply. "You're not ill,
"No, Aunt roily."
"Then why don't you hunt for my
"I dont need to hunt any more,"
Jimmy Rabbit told her. "I've found
them. They're pushed back on your
Aunt Tolly Woodchuck clapped a
paw to her head and began to giggle.
She had been wearing her spectacles
all the time, and didn't know it.
"Sake alive!" she chuckled. "I'd
loose my nose if it wasn't hitched
on tight. And now. young man,"
she added, "you found my fpec for
me. What can I do for you? What
shall I give you?"
"Apples!" cried Billy Woodchuck,
who had come hurrying up.
"No! no! I dont want any apples,"
said Jimmy Rabbit. And Billy
Woodchuck looked much disappoint
ed. "Then what would you like?' Aunt
"Let me wear your spectacles until
tomorrow!'1 said Jimmy Rabbit.
A look of d'smav came over Aunt
Polly's face. She had alwavs heard
that Jimmy Rabbit was "a queer
one." But she hadn't thought he
could be so queer as this.
"Wouldn't you rather have a nice
turnip?"- she suggested.
"No, flTarik you!" he said. I'll take
the spectacles.' please.'
So Aunt Polly to ik them off. And
Jimmy Rabbit put them on.
"Things look different." he mut
tered. "Kverything twisted."
Then he hopped away. In jump
ing the fence he bumped his noe
against the top rail, for the spectacles
made it hard for him to see.
Soon he nret a person in the
"That's a stranger," he murmured.
'I dm't kuo iim.M AM I p l ;
tin without nw.kil'-
t uk no twang, r at alt, tut I n.V '
Jrtry Chm V. who glowered st
j.rniiiv's b. ' ' I he young tip
Urt!" he splintered
liver by the cornfield Jimmy
found i')U (body b knew. berue 1
lu prison was l!ik and sawed
'Its pM Mr. Croa," Junmy Pah.
lot iiiuriiiurrrt. lie ttoetu t look
latuul, but it s rertainly he"
"How .. you !. Mr. ttow? he
Old Mr. Cicw Ufd at lnm, He
luil iHitned the pr tai lei, And be
v ilird that they were on hint in
strjd nf 011 Jimmy Kahhtt. They
n-ade Jimmy look sery wire
"Ahin! I see ou lne tome hand
some pew spec Let me try them
on"' sad Mr, Crow.
"I rait't.'' Jimmy answered
'They're not mine." And he turned
"Mop!" bawled Mr. Crow 'Stop,
Jurniy Rabbit stopped,
", tn not thief." be cued
"You're wearu.g spectaJri that
don't belong to you. How do I
know that you won't take coin that
doesn't belong to you?" 1 he old
gentleman made turn an uptoar that
a doien of hit rronira flew over
from the edge of the woods and
added their noisy eriea to Mr.
Jimmy Rabbit turned and fled.
' Dear me!" he said. "I don't think
I Ike to wear rpectarlet after at).
.And I expected it would be fun."
He hadn't run far before he noticed
a figure routing towards him through
"Its nothing but a big Wood
chuck." he thought. But all at once
a shatp bark t"!d him that be was
mistaken. "Old Dog Spot!" he ex
claimed. He hurried for a hollow
tree that he knew, just over the
fence. And there he stayed until
Spot grew tiled of waiting for linn
to come out.
That yery day Jimmy returned the
spectacles to Aunt Polly. "I wish
I had taken the turnip instead, he
"You shall have if anyhow." the
said. And she gave him the biggest
one she had.
Mr. and Mrs. Louia M. Wells an
nounce the birth of a son Wednes
day at St. Joseph hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Fleich an
nounce the birth of a daughter Au
gust 3D at the Frederick hospital.
Mr. and Mri. Charlea Mitchell an
nounce the birth of a daughter
August 30 at the Frederick hospital.
Announcement is made of the
birth of a daughter to Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Burns at the St. Joseph hos
Announcement is made of the
birth of a ion to Mr. and Mra. El
mer Sutton Thursday, August 31, at
the Frederick hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Macbeth an
nounce the birth of a aon, Richard
James Macbeth, on August 30 at St.
Joseph hospital. Mrs. Macbeth was
tormerly Miss Elizabeth Grant.
My Marriage Problems
AJr'a Garrnon'a Net I'hasa of
'REVELATIONS OF A WIFE"
We have paid rrticu!ar attention. thU
ytar, to the "going-away" girl -espc-dally
to the co-fil and girl attending
raMern achooln, .
Sh.int ar hon. this
that will win huh honors with
thsir aisle, comLirt and molest
OsUtdt a4 tk popular I aaJ I tttsti pumps adsUU.
The Shoe Market
"0)tjVi' Vpudf 'tiveJ l.ahiv $hi$ .Sf.vff"
330 South I61K Slrt
WHY does one suit
have an air that
imparts distinction to the
wearer, and another look
the answer is in the de
signing? That is why
we call your special at
Bf. U. 8. Pst. Off.
These garments are
designed by a fash
ion artist the lines
lines are clean cut
and fine; collars,
sleeves are faultless.
The season's ac
cepted silhouette, is
modified by a mas
ter designer to the
needs of the active
and the result is
tailored apparel of
such smart simplic
ity and good taste,
Suits and Coat for
women, are fast be
garments for aport,
business and general
Auk If sea these
umart garments; you
Hill be delighted
with their quality
and agreeably sur
prised at their
Wilcox & Allen
iTlk a4 Itaiatp
Thi Mental RtUf Madga't Father
My lather gave tjunk apptoval to
M Ir 11 )rkr'k ptopuial tlut I stand
in the lull iiiitrad 01 tie bbtaiv lot
the put pone ol krrping liai k of Katie
"I hat Hit) be iiniih brttrr." he said
driidnjly. "and. (Uuglitcr. dear, ou
would better takr your station line
at onte The light must gu out in
this room 111 aunt In r moment, and
you don't tssut to be stumbling over
1 hail a. lint there u no return why
oil cannot sit doisn until you hear
Katie. You tan rat!y iie limil this
without nuking am noxe, Not so,
With an approving md Mr Iiake
Ir it the room, and my father lilted a
small antique ihair lunu the lOtnrr,
larnrd it to a spot jiit clear of the
door hrtwern the library alcova and
the side of the hall and set it down.
"There! T hat's far better!" he com
mented, "Let me help you with that,"
He had seen tlut I tsas having a
rather sad time in winding the dark
motor veil around mv head, and with
fingers deft as a milliner's, be took
it from me and wound it around my
bead and fate until only my eyes
"You have dark gloves?" he asked,
and I silently held up a pair with
V1I111I1 I had provided my sell.
"Put them on," be said, "and seat
yourself here. I will turn this light off
now and move with the aid of my
pocket lla-h. Heady?"
"Yes." I whispered, for the bizarre
preparations, the prospect of sitting
in total daiknet waiting for some
thing evil to come into the house
made me instinctively bush my voue.
A Poignant Fear.
"Very well." My father' calm
voice held 110 hint that he had divined
my feeling as he turned out the light,
then made bis way across the big
room with his poiket light illumin
ating his path. Close to me, he shut
it off and stood silent for a moment,
then sike relievrdly.
"I cannot see you at all." he said.
"I was careful not to look in your
ibrritioit Inline 1 tMiUhrd t tlit
light, so that the tr.t nugM he fair.
Hut you may be astmrd that you i
cults r ly iiititible 111 this da:kiies"
He kvuLhtd on the lU.i attain,
lame to my side, ami, stoop. ng,
kitted me Irndcrlv.
"My own brave gill!' he wins
prrrd. 'I know you'ic going
through with this without a tremor,
And leiiiember that Allen and I will
be very near you all the tinw."
"Where.'" I demanded, with a sud
den fear ilutilnng me,
"On the seraiida."
The fear materialized ( r.iguantlv.
The rranda was the p'.aee wl.eie
Minth was to be told bv Katie that
I was lrt. It was to be the ster
ol In tanture. Allen Drake had
kpokrit of a "dummy in the couch
hammoik. a couple of men in the
shadow s of the veranda." but I had
not dreamed that mv father would
be one of the men in that pot of ex
"All Set. Chief."
That he was as brave, as resource
ful, as brilliant as Allen Drake, I
knew, but he was an old man. A
post like that was for youth and
brute strength as well as skill Smith
v. as a big, muscular chap, skilful and
desperate, N'o rat ever cornered
would f ght more dangerously than
I tried to put something of mv
fear into words without betraying
any doubt of my father's physical
strength, a theme whiih is distaste
ful to him. as to all aging men. He
put Ins hand gently against mv bps
before I bad uttered but a sentence,
"We're not going to rely noon au
old man and a convalescent for the
raplure of a desperado like Smith."
be said, with a trace of bitterness in
his lone. "W'e are to be on the ve
randa, certainly, hut we will have
the operatives who have been shad
owing him there, too."
"Forgive me," I pleaded contrite
ly. "1 should have known"
"There is no forgiveness needed
for a divine fault, my darling," he re
turned, "It was vour concern for me
ttliu It I'lOtui'ted your qtifst nn. Here
is Allen now,"
If it had not hern (nr the tlakh'
o the lnjht in lut hand I tsoulj nut
hu' known ot Mr, ltw.es art.
iiiuih l fixitttrps wrie as noise
lo. a if he had wont nio.issns j
"All set, thief." be repotted, "and
I think we'd belter admuin t the'
tetania. It won't he sery long now 1
until the paily begins." !
Afterward lbeiked the tune audi
found tlut tbe minutes I sat motion-1
less in the ilaikneis weie but I'l. but!
they termed a bundled timet tli.it
number brims I hrtnl stealthy foot
step in tbe finnt hall, and Katie's
Mi.. Mile Mclayibii and Iter
small tUiighier. I Ois. leturned Weil
i.e. .lay tnmi Aleiamli ia, Mmn.wheie
they spent the utt i t week..
Mis William Leauy and her daugh
ter, Huth, wins has been spending
the week at Norfolk with I'nant Mr
l avden and Mi Kratty'i tianre, Joe
Miradrn, letiitned Wrdnrsday.
Announcement it nudt ef the
birth of a daughter to Mr. and Mis.
Ilowaid Pure!! at Hn 5'ewart hos
pital August JO. Mrs. 1'iirtell was
formerly Min Maty Witit ff the
I Wi'e Memoiitl hospital.
A Special Purchase and Sale of
More than 100 exquisitely beautiful gar
ments that when sold in a regular way
would cost you considerable more thaii
this extremely low price,
Daintiest of Crepes, Satins and
Taffetas, in a rainbow of colors,
richly embroidered hemstitched
and lace-trimmed effects.
Style Without Extravagance
1519-21 Douglaa Street
; to Slore of . ffj ,
Cslablished in, 1670
Synonymous in This Store With
Annual Bedding Sale
Buyers can profit by two things-Pride and Price
Our pride, joined with that of Mr. Sass,
the General in this section, is to produce
a volume of sales, and at the same time
deserve your friendship and future pat
ronage, by selling you only MERCHAN
DISE of CHARACTER,
The price is secured by intelligent buy
ing on a low market and by shearing our
profit to get early business.
Unfortunately, we must again WARN
you of further advances in WOOL and
.Senator Walsh of Massachusetts, speak
ing of the new rates in the Fordney
tariff bill said: "These rates are 230;
higher than the present law provides."
The Fordney bill is now in conference
and will soon pass. Carefully preserve
these lists and be with us Fridav.
Odd Pillow Cases
42x36 Hurricane Cases, eaeh
42x36 No. 44 Cases, eaeh
42x36 Champion Cases, each
45x36 Endurance Cases, each
45x36 Fort Mill Cases, each
42x36 IT. S. I'tica Cases, each
72x99 Kort Mill Sheets, each
Slx90 Fort Mill Sheets, ench
81x99 Hotel Special Sheets, ench
81x99 No. 4t Sheets, each
72x99 I'tica Sheets, each
81x99 Mohawk Sheets, each
42x36 Rugby Case, eaeh 37 -jC
45x36 Kugby Cases, eaeh 42Vo
63x99 Kujchy Sheeta, each $1.45
72x99 HurIiv Sheets, each $1 60
U99 Hash Sheets, eaeh $1.75
I'.'vlii nrijfhton, (', each
41x 16 Hriifhtoit Cae, tacit
A.h'Vi llrithlori Shrfls, raeh
7.'9' UritfMnn Sherta, each
"1x9 HrieMv.11 SheeU, each
AH Scalloped and fat forncrs
R4x9f Crocheted Spreads, each
88x!)6 Bride's Maid Spreads, each Ui
RSx96 No. 2115 Spread, each
K8x9fi No. 2215 Hpreads, each
88x96 No. 2221 Spreads, each fs."
fifixSO All Wool IllHiikets, pair M.O.",
66x80 Illock Hald niankets, rir
70x80 6fKi Wool BlankeU. pair s"S
70x80 T. K. Special Illarikets, par to.;
72x81 Our Pride Blankets, pair tM.'i
72x84 Monroe Blanket, pair l.l.
72i8( Yucan Ulankets, pair
.1-lb. Climax Ratts, roll
3-lh, Kmpire Batts, roll
3-lb. Ho Peep Batts. roll
3-lh. Wool Cotton Batts, roll
2x27 Hummer Tillowt, pair r.'Ji
20x27 Anrhor rtllosri, pair t.H
20x27 T. K. Special I'lllosrs, pair ft.7A
2227 T. K. Special 1'lllows, pair 7.7i
72x84 Sllkoline Covered Comforters, $2JW
72x81 Cotton Hllcr Comforters, MJ).',
72x81 Sateen Border Comforters,
72x81 Kxtra Heavy Comforters, .',.4.'
72x84 Sateen Covered Comforters, M,"i
A splendid a.snOrtment of wool anil
down-filled In silk and satin cov
ered up to fci.0A
r.fix7 Quilted rruteotors. each $J.1S
42x7 Vluilted I'rotrrlors, each ij.fii
ii7 yullted rrotectors, earh ...".
x7 Quilted rrotectors, earh M.fti
Wa alia cairr a cumpUta Una of
Waouatt 8. T, N.w Bdford an4
Wamiatt ftrcaU la both pUla htm
i. tn It rmAl.w CitU tiiif, yar.l 19
lu inch Kane; Ci-Uon CS,!:.m, j,fv J0
M inch I'toa hilVol.tirt, )r-l 55t
'.rt itt.-h Kancy fUn., jarl 4sl
. inch fr.W alttn, jir4 6
Mr. Brllctss Ili4t Hi a Uil.f.M t,f r rusl.'Ui.-ls ttuuld U l,t
If ffrl'H hs spctlal Iota at luiumil rtra, tl Ihi limile.1
to lit qiurjlltlx itiKtitliined Thf i secured at ith enures
sions and arc p,r.t to )Mn nb Jiim spti. all..
!M All WVul Ulaiikits.l j.j,ir; S..fial
IltsUlini: N.ilo I'ri.e, a j.air,
f7.. I'uro U (I.H..10 IVallur TiIIowji,
T jMir; HcJ-Iincj S.nlo I'ru-e, n pair,
K'rt MvtW ri.tlil lUiniiutl 1 !,,!.. pr -iith,
tnl.v. lU'vUlm S.Uf Pri. o, each,
fTM ,MTii limy M.ttlrvj, Pr-.l.-. ..r.
10t..tii,S.tiiU llt-tUnr I'rii't, Is,
11.73 U.VlWIiitA H.nl.Ir lil tukt ts
$ 1 .45
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