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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 30, 1905)
TFIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER, 30, lWo.
r S)Fn nYy7 r n r n n begins Saturday, September zoth and closes
U U J U O ZA Lj )Z- Cj Lij SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7TH. DON'T MISS ONE
Seven days of unprecedented bargai?i giving, every day will see
new and seasonable merchandise offered at aluring bargain
prices Watch our ads, read carefully every item, then come
and participate in this greatest of bargain sales.
All Ak'Sar-Den Carnival visiters arc cordially invited tc
make our store their headquarters while in city. Every ac
commodation within our penver today will be cheerfully grant'
ed you. Mail orders will be filed as long as the goods last.
MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS
Qualities we do not believe you can duplicate elsewhere at the price. Don't
miss one item.
Hro'i High Grade Shirt and Drawers In
natural wool with doub' fronts and backs,
regular $1.50 values, at, OR
, Men's All-Wool Shirts and Drawer Thor
oughly steam shrunk, come In natural gray
or camel's hair, a very special Cf
value, at I. JU
Men's Combination Suits In extra fine wool,
a splendid value at $5.00, 1 Aft
$2.60 and .JKf
Mrn's Shirts and Drawer In fine mixed silk
and wool, $4.00 values the world
over. Carnival Sale price. ......
Men's Madras Shirts In new fall patterns,
all sizes, worth up to $1.00,
grand special at
Men's Fancy Lisle Hose Regular
1 6c Qualities, at
Men' Wool Shirts and Drawers Broken lots,
but worth up to $2.00, during this iLtlm
sale your choice OJC
Men's Fleece Lined Shirts and Drawers
Extra heavy, great bargain, A C
Men's fiOc Fleece Lined Shirts and Drawer
Limit of four garments to a cus
tomer, at, per garment
Men's High Grade Madras Shirt The most
complete line In the city, at $1.50,
Men's California Flannel Shirts In army
blue, grey and fancy colors, no
Men's Extra Heavy California Shirt In
dark blue with double front, f rf
$2.00 value, at l.JU
Men's Heavy Woolen Hose In blues, blacks
or grays, Zoc quality,
THE RELIABLE STORE.
Big Shoe Sale Saturday
Men's 93.50 and 94.00 Regent Shoes Oun metal button, patent colt
bluchers, box calf and vlcl kid bals and bluchers, at, " C
Closing out several lines of the celebrated $S.50 Ultra Shoes in tans,
blacks, patent and enamels, turns and Goodyear welts, I Q
at, pair 1..U
Men's, Boys' and Youths' $1.50 Satin Calf Lace Shoes QQ
Misses' and Child's $1.50 Dongola Lace Shoes OC
Child's $1.00 Sample Hand Turn Lace Shoes, in tan and black ft
vici kid 0.C
Child's 75c and 85c Patent A Q
or Vlcl Shoes fOC
Infanta' 60c Bolt Sola
21 style of the Grover Soft Shoes for tender feet carried In stock.
Agents fn omoa for the Stetaon and Crossett Shoes for men. Stetson's,
$3.00; Crosectt's, $2.60 and $3.50.
The best for the price that money can buy.
LADIES' & CHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR BARGAINS
A bevy of unequaled bargains in seasonable merchandise. Make your selections early
Ladles' Ribbed Vests and Pants Hand fin
ished, fall and winter weights, Cl
worth 76c per garment; sale price. . DUC
LndleV Heavy Ribbed and Fleece Lined Vesta
and Pants Worth 69c, Tfa
Ladles' 80c Vests and Pant In rn
winter weights; while thep last. . .JjC
Ladies 08c Combination Suits Fall and wln-
winier weights; while they last,
Ladles' $1.50 Combination Sulti
in wnue, ray or Diack; great nn
snap, at lOC
lallrs yz.uu i n ion Suits
Ladies $2.50 Union Suits
Ladle' $1.00 Natural Wool Vest and
. Pant on sale at
Ladles' $l.BO Vests and Pants Root's hy
gienic garments in natural wool.
Ladles' $2.00 Vests and Pants
Australian wool; special,
Children's Woolen Underwear; at, r
garment, $1.00, 7.V and OUC
Children's Heavy Fleeced Vest and
Children's Extra Heavy Fleeced Vest
and Pant, at
Misses' Union Suits In winter
weights, up from
GRAND HECKYJEAR & RIBBON SALE
Ladles' new fancy Embroidered Neckwear, worth from 35c to 6 0o,
all go on sale at oue price Saturday, each lti
By far the finest line of neckwear ever offered in Omaha at the price.
86c fancy Ribbons, in all colors. Just the thing for fancy work and neck
wear. Every piece h.s a draw string and can be ruffled at f "Jl
at once, great bargain Saturday, at, yard 121
All colors of 20c Washable Ribbons Saturday, . I fl
BARGAINS IN STYLISH HATS
You must see them to appreciate the high quality of our
bargain offerings in Men's Hats for Saturday. Do not judge
them by the price, for the price is really an insult to the high
Ask to see the Gamble Stiff Hat. hat
elastic sweet band, easiest rutin nat
on the market, come In Knox V'"! Ofl
and Dunlap blocka. at 3O.VV
BOYS' SOFT HATS In all the new
ahapea, such as Telereopes, Alpine,
Rover, Turban, etc., in great 4tf f(
assortment of colors, at kJs.W
SPECIAL LINE OF BOYS' CAPS In
Sergei, Flannels, Cashmeres ORr1
etc.. Saturday, ehclce.
MEN'S SOFT FELT HATS In laok,
browna, tana, greys, etc. All nrTv fall
napes, surprising bargains
Saturday, at. choice
MEN S SOFT FELT HATS In popular
ahapea. auch as Telescopes, Fedoras,
Tourtata, etc.. In large assortment of
color, greatest bargains shown In
Saturday Will Be Children's Day
In Our Cloak Department, Second Floor.
A manufacturer's stock of children's coafs in ages from 2 to 14 years, will be placed on
sale. They come In bear skin, friezes, velvets and many other materials and QK
great variety of colors values uo to $8.50 while they last, Saturday, at . J3
Ladies' Silk Waists Manufacturer's samples In Taffeta and Peau de Sole, 375
garments to select from, worth up to $7.00, choice '. .
A Lot of Women's Skirt Purchased at a bargain from one of the largest New York
jobbing nouses broadcloths, cheviots, serges, Panamas, homespuns and fancy mixed
fabrics, made to sell at $7.50 to $10.00 dMded into two lots A QQ "1 flfl
for Saturday, at n(. JJ". JJ
Other Special Saturday Bargains
Ladles' Tailor Salts wjth 46
and 48 Inch coats, very
newest styles, made to sell
' at $16.00 Satur
day, at ....
Handsome Tailor Salt.
copies of imported models
garments that wera
made to sell at tA OA
$22.60, choice . ITwU
Stylish Tailor Suit In great
variety of color and fab
rics, lined throughout with
guaranteed taffeta or satin
made to sell "J A OA
at $36,' price. . JJ3
In New Furs
Ladles Fur Scarfs, worth up
to seven dollars T Q fj
Ladies' Opossum and River
Mink Scarfs, $6.002 QQ
values, at . JJ
Ladles' Coney Scarfs,
snap at 0r C
Elegant Beaver Coats:
worth seventy- f"7 P(
five dollars, at. J I .JU
Women's New Waists in
Sicilians, linens, -
veilings, etc, ) A P
worth $4, at . . . J
$1.50 Percale Wrap- QQ
pers, at OC
$5.00 Silk Under- " Q
skirts, at t. Ji
$2.00 Moire Under- f f A
skirts, at l.UU
IN OUR CLOAK DE
PARTMENT you will find
the grandest display of high
grade, ready-to-wear gar
ments shown in the west.
Exquisite Imported Cos
tumes from London, Ber
lin and Paris, at $50, $7K,
$100, 8150, $17S, $200
up to $245.
Handsome Opera Cloaks at
$20, $2.1, $;0, $40 up to
Evening Waists In almost
unlimited variety. $12.50,
$ 15, $20, $30 and $3.1.
We cordially invite you to
inspect our stock.
Great Lace Collar and Notion Sale
Two Great Lots of Fancy Lace Collars.
Lot 1 Worth 75c to $1.00, on sale Saturday, at 49c
Lot 2 Lace Collars, worth from $1.75 to $2.25, all go on sale
at, each 4 fc
Corset Cover Embroideries, worth 35c, on sale Saturday,
at, yard ; i9c
$1.00 All Silk Belts, special, at 490
15c Pearl Buttons, great snap, at, dozen 2y2o
Big job lot of All Silk Veiling will go on eale Saturday, at,
Carnival Grocery Opening
The trusts are fighting on Sugar while the freight rate is
down. We have'taken advantage of this and laid in a big
supply. The freight rate will be restored October 7th
and Sugar will go much higher. Lay in
your suply now. 20 Pounds Pure Cane
Granulated Sugar for
48-pound aack Fancy High Patent
Minnesota Flour tt.K
It bara beat brands Laundry Soap.lAc
( pounds hand plrked Navy Beana.il&a
pounds beet Pearl Tapioca, Sago,
Barley or Farina 26c
( pounds choice Japan Ttlce 26c
1-pound parhnge best Macaroni
1-pound ran Fancy Alaska Salmon.. to
1-pound packnge Coin Starch 4c
t-pound oan Boston Baked Beans.. 7fto
1-pound can Golden Table Byrup....7Ho
Deviled Ham. per can 2o
Oil or Mustard Sardines, can c
The beat Soda or Oyater Crackers. .60
Xoelo Breakfast Food, per pkg "Ho
Jellyoon, Jell-O or Advn Jell, pkg..7Ho
Fancy Golden Santos Coffee, pound. 15o
Choice Tea Sittings, per pound 10c
New fork Whito Cheese, per pound. 15o
Fanoy Wisconsin Cream Cheese, Ib.IRo
Fancy Wisconsin Brick Cheesa, Ib.Uo
Fancy Bellllower Apples, per dosen.lSo I Pure Colorado Honey, per rack lOo
Fancy Rating Peara, per dosen ISc I Fancy Cooking Flga, per pound. ...7Ho
Fancy Peaches, per dosen ISO I I
t measures Fresh Roasted Peanuts.. lOo I
art Julcv Lemons, ner docen.
Large Rlpa Bananaa, per dosan..
Ladies' Plain and Fancy Embroid
ered Hoae Regular JC
89c and 50c values, at. . . 3t
Boys' Sohool Hose Heavy ribbed
with double knee, heel an toe,
worth up to 2Bo, at, 12IC
Infanta' Half Wool Hose In
white and black, sizes t(
4 to 6, at, pair IUC
We Have Secured
of an expert optician. Your
eyes will be properly fitted
and glasses faultlessly fitted
at the very lowest prices.
Visit Our Optical Dept.
The Big Meat Section s
Young Roosters, per lb. .7V&0
Shoulder Steak, per lb..50
Shoulder Roast, per lb " 5c
Round Steak, per lb 8Vo
Boiling Beef, per lb, . . . .2YAG
Sirloin Steak, per lb....84c
Corned Beef, per lb 2c
Veal Stew, per lb ZY2c
TWO ROUSING CORSET
Ladies' Girdles Tape and
batiste, in pink, blue or
white, special, (
$5.00 Silk Corsets The
celebrated R. & G. brand
with long hip and hose
supporters, on 7 AA
sale at JP.UU
Royal Worcester Corsets
In the new high bust and
long hip models, drab or
white, at $2.00
The Nemo Corset Is made especi
ally for stout figures. We have a
full and complete line. Let ua
show tlum to you.
We fit corset without extra
Beautiful Trimmed Hats, at, 3.9.2.S-1.9S
This season we offer still greater
values than ever before In popular
priced trimmed hats ranging ItJ
from S3.S8 to I.VO
Street Hat Special (or Saturday
Small Jat Turbans Trimmed with
silk, ribbons and wings, j Qy
Ladies' Trimmed Street Hats, oO
at 11.48 and W5w
Children's and Misses' Caps Made of
velvets, silks.- fancy cloths and
prettily trimmed with gold buttons,
with or without visors, all e.
colors Saturday OWW
Black, white, light blue, red AOn
and green wings; special Vw
Special Offers In the "Koonl.
ton" Millinery Section Ratnrdar
-An Eaceptlonal Offer tn Fat
tern Hata at $7.(10.
Saturday we offer exquisite and elab
orately trimmed Pattern Hata es
pecially bought for the Horse Show,
theater and afternoon functions
they coma In all the new light ma
terials and delicate colorings, and
we win piaoe them on
sale Saturday at the
extremely low price
Oar Wonderful Trimmed Hat at
This Is where we outdo all compe
tition we give you exact copies of
raris ann Mew ork rattern Hata,
msae 01 ine most ele
gant materials; a choice
offering for Saturday,
A TABLE AND A PRICE
After visiting one of the largest table
factories in Michigan we made a deal
whereby we secured this table hy taking
all on hand at a Very low price. They are
now In and go on sale at once. This Is a
quartered oak table, polished finish, golden
oak. Top 4fix4S. The style Is new and ser
viceable and as round tables are now In
great demand we feel flattered In being
a Me to offer this table at the price.
This handsome table In I foot y OC
lengths, goes at IS.OJ
This handsome table In 8 foot f"l CjC
lengths, goes at IO. OO
Regular price of the I foot table, $17.m.
Regular price of the 8 foot table, 1K.0.
We have also received a large consignment
of other tables ranging in price A K(
from 138 00 down to t.OXJ
RER OUR DODGE STREET WINDOW.
Look at the sideboards we are offering below factory oost.
A FtW SPECIALS
Dele arm rocker. 1 It'Z. White enamel
cobbler seat, at
Oak sideboards, Q.85
Oak chairs, cane 15n
seat, at UOC
,15c and 25c
SOME PECULIAR THINGS !
A Bariai of Strang Coincidence Belaud
at the Bound Tabls.
PARTED FRIENDS UNEXPECTEDLY UNITED
Travels of at Harked Teu-Dollar Bill
Lost Man Tarsi I u Mechanical
Sod of the Head Heta
. Bl Money.
About five years ago a business man of
New York whom It were well to deaignaU
as Smith received and accepted an offer
to become munuger for a large manufactur
ing concern in Philadelphia, lie and his
family had been living in their new home
perhaps two months, when Mrs. Smith an
nounced to her husband:
"You remember my speaking of the fam
Hy of Jonesea who lived on the same Hour
Of our flat house in New York? Wei, 1
met Mrs. Jones downtown this morning
and ahe told me that they had moved here
also, and that her husband is manager
for ," mentioning the name of the
chief rival of Smith's Crm.
"Well, that's peculiar," remarked Smith.
"Yes." answered Mrs. Smith, "and they're
living at 07 South Forty-ninth street and
our number is 607 South Forty-seventh
On going to Philadelphia the Smiths had
placed their daughters In boarding school.
A few days after Mrs. Smith had met Mrs.
Joaea the Smith girls announced:
"Well, it's funny, but Ethtrl Jones, the
girl who lived on the same floor with us in
New York, started in at our school this
The Smiths stayvd ill Philadelphia nearly
two years, then moved back to New York,
kasbeeaosfd by MUUoasof ktotaen for Shew
fi.lMpa uU TeL&in fuc tvr ify Yera.
It inn IU abilil. surma Uie gun, ali;t
wu. uuin liH 1 tin , ym.
WBtoly tar duirM,
.fNUTTIII CXTfTS A MTTLX.
where "Smith became manager of a busi
ness entirely different in character from
that of which he waa the responsible head
In the Quaker city. The family home was
established in an apartment house near by
Columbia university, that the girls might
be sent through the various schools and
still be at home.
They had been in the Horace Mann
school but a few weeks when they came
home one afternoon bubbling with excite
ment. "What do you think?" they exclaimed.
"Ethel Jones started in at Horace Mann
this morning. Her father has come here
to be manager of a buainess that is to
start In opposition to father's. And guess
where they live? On the other aide of our
street, just two doors below us!"
Both Smith and Jones are still at the
head of the rival concerns, their homes
have not been shifted, and one of the
Smith girls and the Jones girl are now
In the same class at college.
And a peculiar thing about all this coin
cidence Is that though they have tried to
meet each other numerous times, and made
appointments to do ao, something has al
ways intervened to keep Smith and Jones
from making each other's personal ac
quaintance. Yet they feel that they are
not exactly unacquainted, and doubtless
with good reason.
Followed to fir York.
A few months after Smith had moved
back to New York a man who had been
under him in Philadelphia moved to the
metropolis where he took with 8mlth a
position somewhat aimllar in character to
the one he had held in Philadelphia. On
the day that the van company started
to transfer this man's household belong
ings to the freight depot, several squares
away, the manager of the company, who
waa superintending the work, said casually -
"By the way, we're also shipping to New
York today the household goods of a family
on the street next to yours and the number
of the house they're leaving la 4812, while
yours la 4810."
Two days later the man was looking
along 125th street. In New York, for the
sign of a van company. Locating one. he
went in and asked the man at the desk,
who chanced to be the manager, if he
could undertake the job that day.
"Sure." waa the reply. "Where are the
goods coming froiuf"
"Where did you have them billed to?"
"The Harlem river station."
"That's peculiar. Not ten minutes ago
another man who has moved from Phil
adelphia and had his goods sent to the Har
lem river station dropped In and engaged
me to haul for him. Where do you want
your stuff taken?"
"Two hundred and five West One Hun
dred and Third."
"Pretty near the same," was the reply.
"The other man has taken a flat at 105 West
One Hundred and Third. How many vans
will be necessary how many moved you In
"Three," said the man.
"Say, this Is getting to be sort of un
canny." exclaimed the van manager. "Do
you know that's Just the answer the other
fellow made me? Have you a piano?"
"Neither had he. By the way, I see on
your receipt here that the Blank company
moved you in Philadelphia. Well, that com
pany moved the other fellow, too. And,
good lrd, if you didn't come from houses
with nearly the same numbers yours was
4810 and his was 4812!"
The man and his wife wbo went to 20G
West One Hundred and Third street had no
more than got aettled when the wife said
one evening at dinner:
"I made a surprising discovery while I
was downtown shopping this morning. I
almost ran into a school friend of mine
from Pittsburg. Her husband has Just
moved here and they've taken an apart
ment In this street Just two blocks away.
And she said to me, when we got to talking
p'jout the worries of moving and all that,
Who moved you Into your apartment?' I
told her. And what do you think she said?
'Why, the same company moved ua, too.' "
Since ahe has been in One Hundred and
Third street this woman has discovered
four friends of her schoolgirl days living In
the same street, and all except one pre
ceded her to the city by several year a
thailac a BUI.
An iron manufacturer of Boaton was en
tertaining a wealthy Spanish customer
from Havana. They had several rounds of
drinks, and, before the Boston man handed
a 810 bill to the waiter, he Jocosely kissed it
"Wait a minute," spoke up the Spaniard,
as ha took the bill out of the waiter's
bauds. "Siacs you seem to thick ao much
of that bill, I'll write my name on it for
good luck to us both."
Which he did, in ink, and then handed
back the money to the waiter, who soon
brought the change.
Two month later the Spaniard was In
New Orleans. He walked Into a cigar
store to buy a pocketful of bis favorite
brand of cigars, handed the clerk a $20
bill and received among the change a 810
bill. He was carelessly folding it when
his eyes caught some writing across the
center of the bill. His curiosity aroused,
he took a close look that writing waa his
own name! The God of chance had put
Into his hands the very 810 bill on whic'.i
he had written his name in a Boston cafe
eight weeks before.
The Spaniard is not only a man of wealth,
but also of leisure, and he determined to
discover, If possible, the wanderings of the
bill from the time he inscribed it to the
day he received it in New Orleans. He
went to an Infinite amount of trouble, set
all sorts of machinery to -work and spent
not a little money, but after it was all
over he felt that he had been amply re
warded. For, while he was unable to fol
low the bill step by step, he did learn be
yond the peradventure of a doubt that a
few days after the bill had been handed
to the cafe waiter, it passed, unknown to
the Boston man, into his cash drawer, was
sent by his cashier to the bank, later turned
up In Havana in possession of the Span
lard's cashier, and next made Its appear
ance in the New Orleans cigar store. The
Boston man's cashier had particularly noted
the name on the bill, because of Its being
that of one of the firm's most valued cus
tomers, and he hud meant to call the mat
ter to the attention of his employer, but
It had slipped his mind. The Spaniard's
cashier had also noted the name, and nat
urally enough, and he had intended to
scpeak to his employer about it on the
Utters return from the states.
Croaaed the Wires.
Several years ago a certain man suddenly
disappeared, as men and women sometlm'-s
will. His family and closest friends mud"
every effort to locate him, but with no
success; it was as if the earth had swal
lowed him up, to use an old expression.
One friend, in particulur, who had im
portant dealings Hlth the mlsHing man,
was extremely anxious to find him, but
at hut he, too, had to give up the task in
About two weeks after he bad oult
searching, on the very date when the
mls.sin iimn's presence waa most desired,
owing to a business deal, the friend stepped
into a booth to cull up a business acquain
tance in a town a hundred miles distant.
He had Just started to talk when the wire
became crobaed with another, and Instead
of hearing the voice of the man he had
called up, he suddenly found himself listen
ing to that of the missing friend.
"Hello! Hello!" It said Impatiently. "I'm
in Scranton. Is this"
"This 1b your friend Brown," shouted the
man, whose conversation had been inter
rupted, quickly conquering his astonish
ment, "and I want to know what on earth
made you disappear a month ago and where
0,f course, the man who had been missing
up to that moment was also duly aston
ished at the coincidence brought about by
accident. But, to make matters brief, he
then and ther went into consultation with
his friend concerning the latter's Important
business deal, and the next day he returned
to the bosom of his family and was for
given for his protracted spreey.
Told teh Same Story.
A firm of publishers ordered from a well
known writer on things out-of-doors a true
story that he had known for many years
without using, of how a German, despond
ent because he had spent for drink thejo
that his employer had sent him out
to change, wandered to a pier with the In
tention of committing suicide'. Ae he sat
around waiting for the crowd gathered
about a yacht to disperse, so no one would
be at rand to interfere with his plan, a
man mounted a box to auction off the
yacht. The German, as he thought of that
stolen 83 and his disgrace, mechanically
nodded his heud from time to time, as some
men In t'eep thought will do, and at last
the auctioneer called out: "Sold to the
gentleman seated over yonder."
At that moment In rushed a well dressed
man Jand excitedly Inquired whether or not
the yacht had yet been sold. He was told
that the German had purchased It. Rush
log u? to the latter, he said: "I'll give
you fl.J cash ubove the price you paid
for it." The German, still thinking hard
about the disgrace, nodded mechanically,
and the next moment 81. In bills was
stuffed Into the hands.
Several months intervened between the
purchase of the story and Its publication.
Several days after It was published the
writer happened to pick up another per.od
Ical and in turning over its pages was
startled to find that here was an article
by an entire stranger relating the self
same facts that he had Incorporated in his
own article. Later, it developed that this
second writer, like the first had been in
possession of the information for years, and
also, only a few months before the publica
tion of his article had it occurred to him
to make use of the plot that had been
ready at hand for so long. Washington
CAPTIVATED JBY A VOICE
The Environment as t'aly as Sin, bnt
Vocal tharmes Touched the
A former "hello" girl of the Washington
Telephone exchange recently related one of
her experiences on the wire, which she said
iiad made a deep Impression on her mind,
and has since caused her to do consider
able thinking. Here Is the story as she
"A man who worked in a downtown store
was in the nablt of calling up a wuinan
friend of his several times a day. He hud
Just the sweetest voice 1 had ever heard,
and his conversation was simply angelic.
His voice had a ring that was both capti
vating and musical, and I must confess I
fell In love with that voice. His charming
tone and suavity led me to believe that ho
must be the handsomest man In this part
of the country, and I was almost dying to
"One day I was excused from duty at
the exchange and sauntered down to the
store in which he was employed. I knew
his name, having beard It called fre
quently over the line, and after enuring
his business place I asked a woman to
point out Mr. Blank to me.
" There he is over yonder by that show
case,' said the clerk.
"I looked In the direction Indicated, and
my dream of manly beauty was quickly
and rudely shattered. Instead of the hand
some fellow. I had expected to find. Mr.
Blank aas as ugly a mortal as I had ever
set eyes upon. He was buldheaded, one of
his eyes looked to the east, while the other
gased In a west -by-north direction- His
nose was crooked, his mouth large and Ir
regular, and he walked with a 'hoppy-go-fetch-lf
effect In a word, he was as ugly
as a mud fence that had been struck by
"Several months later I was Introduced
to Mr. Blank at a social function, and had
a long conversation with him. I could have
listened to him until daylight. He was so
affable and interesting and smart-whew!
He could talk on any topic under the sun
and carry you right along with him. I
have often heard of descriptive writers. He
was a descriptive talker. He could take
you from laughter to tears, from the sub
lime to the ridiculous. His charming per
sonality was such that it served as a mys
tic mask for his physical ugliness and de
formity, and through the mare of his con
versation his ugliness disappeared and M
really appeared beautiful to me.
"Where Is he now? Why, he Is home, t
reckon. We were married, you know, but
I did not have such an easy time getting
him. There were lots of other girls aftef
him." Washington Star.
A Stubborn Opening.
The head of the household was going
through her husband's pockets the next
"What kept you out so late last night?"
she suddenly demanded.
"It was the opening of the campaign, my
dear," the lesser half replied.
"Well, it didn't take three corkscrews to
open It. did It?"
And she drew the offending articles from
his side pocket and waved them before
him. Cleveland Plain Dealer.
and similar diseases in thd
worst forms can be promptly
It never fails.
69 jears the leading reined,
U1 druggists sell it. 4 '
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