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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 29, 1906)
TIIE OMAHA DAILY HEK: SUNDAY, APRIL 20, 190G.
To Buy a Watch
COLD WATCH $30
A I JO I A
WEEK VVt WEEK
$I.St A WEEK
A gem of the old mine
pure white. Guaranteed
perfect. Special price this
$1 A WEEK
A pure white stone in
your choice of setting.
This W an exceptional
value. This week only.
Guaranteed 20 Year
Omaha's Leading Jeweler
1522 Farn&m Street
Below will be found a list of slightly used Sewing Ma
chines which will be on sale Monday.
OPEII SATURDAY EVEIiliiGS
They have all been overhauled and put in first class shape.
Wilcox & G. Drop Head 22 50
New Home Drop Head, 12 00
White Drop Head 12 00
New Royal Automatic Drop Head, good as new, Q Q
Household, good a3 new 2100
White, D. H., Shopworn, 22 Q Q
Standard, Drop Head, 2h 0 0
Second-hand box-top machines from $3.00 to $9.00.
All complete with attachments and guaranteed, and while
they have been used, yet are in condition to give first-class
334 Broadway, Council Bluff
Correct Dress Identifies Good Taste
and Often Suggests Prosperity
THE FASHIONABLE LADIES' TAILOR
Aaaounoea a Big- Seduction In Prices Sanaa; the Month of May.
Mr. La Book guarantees the same high-class workmanshlp that has always
obtained tn his establishment.
Ha has tho reputation of producing garments that show the graceful lines
desired by every woman who wishes to be well dressed.
On All Spring Suits and Silk Shirt Waists This Week
SEE WINDOW DISPLAY
$12 Waists cut to.. 7.95 I 25 Suits cut to.. .17.50
115 Waists cut to.. 10.95 115 Suits cut to . . . 9.95
All Others in Proportion
Take advantage of this :
Omaha Suit Co.
5 The Bracelet
Is the thing now. The elbow sleeves make It a ne
cessity. We have a large assortment in solid gold
from $5 to $50. and set with diamonds and other
gems. $S6 to $300. It will afford us pleasure to
bow them to you.
Bring your watch to ug (or repairs.
is za as a dovcl as srs. omaha .web
I V. V ,11
or a Diamond
RARE DIAMOND $35
A 1 DIAMOND $23
Cor. 15th and Harney Sts.
438 N. 24th 6t, South Omaha
MAWH I NNEY & RYAN CO. o
SOCIETY IN RESTFUL MOOD
Little or Nothing Doing Among the Local
OPENING OF OUTDOOR CLUBS IMPEND
Field I lab Will Start It Seaaoa t
Satorriay, bat (oialrr (lab
Mill Kot Re Ready
To a Mint.
How dark muit be the Journey
Throughout life's dreary day
Kor saints like you, who hut pursue
The straight and narrow way.
The dull end stupid mornings.
From nlKht's Ions; sleep awoke
How can you start for workday mart
Without a tiny smoke?
The luncheon hour; how solemn
Your lone, dyspeptic hlte!
No pretty srlrl with, head awhlrl
A-sitting- at your right!
The dinner, quite ungarnlshed
One almost dreads to think
Of bread and meat and pastry sweet
And only tea to drink!
Tour evenings: Heaven help you!
How mournful and how tame!
No Club, no "date," no slay-out-late,
No Opera and no Uaine!
The olal Calendar.
MONDAY Omaha Guards' dance and
Tl'F.SPA Y Mrs. C. H. Summer, a lunch
eon; Mr. ami Mrs. w. I". Ourkee, a sup
per and card party.
TIU'KSDAY Kt A Vlrp dancing party.
SATI'KDAY Opening of the Field clubj
golr tournament at the country cluo.
The dancing party and reception given
by Mr. and Mrs. George A. Joslyn Tuesday
evening at Lynnhurst, their beautiful
home, was the conspicuous feature of last
week and with the exception of the clos-
ng ball of the Metropolitan club, was the
only affair of particular consequence.
Mrs. O. T. Rastman of Kvan.iton. III., nee.
Nellie Burns, who has been the guest of
her parents Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Bums,
was the recipient of much attention at
half a doien or more smart, though small
luncheon and bridge parties being given
In her honor during the week. Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert D. Allee, who leave soon to
make their home In Detroit, were also
much entertained. Aside from these affairs
the week offered little. This week Is even
The chief thing In rrospect Is the formal
opening, of the Field club, which takes
place Saturday afternoon and evening.
There will be r handicap golf tournament,
baseball and lawn tennis In the afternoon.
Table d'hote dinner will be served at 7
o'clock and there will be dancing In the
evening. The attendance will be large and
the committee has requested that the
guest list be held down, as there are al
ready enough dinner orders from members
to more than fill the tables twice.
Although the Country club . cannot be
ready for the opening as planned before
the last of May or first of June, the greens
committee has decided to have the formal
opening of the golf links Saturday, May
5, as originally planned. A tournament has
been arranged which -will be open to all
members of the club.
PI en en res In Prospect.
The Omaha Guards will have a drill and
hop Monday evening.
Mrs. C. H. Sumney will entertain at
luncheon at the Omaha club on Tuesday
In honor of Mrs. H. p. Allee. ,
The Et-A-VIrp dancing club will close
Its sixth successful senson Thursday even
ing with a dancing party at Chambers'
Tuesday evening Mr. and Mrs. TV. P.
Durkee will give a supper and card party
at their home In compliment to Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert D. Allee.
I'ntty church will give Its last dancing
party Tuesday, May 8. The party will he
the last of the Reason and will be an In
formal shirt waist affair.
Safe at flan Francisco.
Mrs. Fred Metx. sr., and Miss Frances
Metx were at the St. Francis and lost all
of their clothes, but escaped to Oakland.
Mrs.' Ketchum and Miss Casey, who hava
been In San Francisco, have not yet been
heard from, but It is thought that they
were at Fort McDowell with their brother-
in-law, Captain Davidson.
Mrs. Frank J. Dunnlgan of this city has
received word from her son, Thomas Dun
nlgan, who was In San Francisco about the
time of the earthquake, that he la safe tn
Sacramento. Other relatives In San Fran
cisco have escaped with their lives, but
have lost everything else.
A card from Miss Katherlne Ball, who
has lived In San Francisco for a number
of years, announces that she Is safe and
rehoused at 1956 Webster street, San Fran
cisco, but has lost a great deal. Miss Ball
will be well remembered as the aupervtsor
of drawing In the Omaha schools for a
number of years.
Mrs. William Ayerlgg Is another of the
Omaha -people who was In San Francisco
at the time of the earthquake. She and
Mr. Aycrigg were at the Berkshire hotel.
which withstood the shock better than most
of the hotels. Mrs. Aycrigg spent Wednes
day night at Fort Mason, succeeding In
gottlng a train eaat Thursday evening. Mr.
Aycrigg has remained In Ban Francisco
looking after his business Interests.
Word has been received from Mr. Dwlght
Swobe that he lost all of his personal
effects. Including his wedding outfit, but Is
safe at Berkeley, and that hla wedding to
Miss I-ou Caldwell, scheduled for May 9
at Redlands, Cal., will take place as
planned. Captain and Mrs. Swohe loft
Omaha Saturday evening for Redlands to
attend the wedding.
Miss Nellie Randall, one of the high
school teachers, who was visiting her sister,
Mrs. Ievenseller, In Pan Francisco, writes
of the safety of herself and sister and
family. Miss Randall, Mr. and Mrs. Leven
seller and infant daughter are at Oakland
and it is not yet known to what extent they
have lost. Their home had not been burned
at the time the letter was written, but
was In the path of the flames.
Mrs. Fred W.. Clarke has received word
from Dr. and Mrs. C. H. Whitman, who
will he remembered as having spent a year
tn Omuha five years ago, but hava since
been living In San Francisco. Their home
was Just one block outside the district
destroyed by fire, but it was badly shaken
and wrecat-a oy me earthquake, all the
planter being knocked off. The doctor lost
everything in his ofllce, which was in one
of the large downtown buildings.
Mrs. Herbert Wheeler entertained a small
bridge party Saturday afternoon in compli
ment to Mrs. Kastinan.
Mrs. KUa Haight entertained a box party
at the lioyd Saturday afternoon in honor
of Mrs. Krlng of Yankton, 8. V. ;
Mips W'llhelmena Lowe arrived from St.
Ioula last week and is the guest of her
mother, Mrs.. W. W. I-owe. at Fort Crook.
8he will leave the first of the week for
New York to anil next Saturday for Paris,
where she will vtudy until November, when
she returns to St. Loula to Join the Sym
phony orchestra as harpist.
Mrs) George E. Prichett and son Harold
and Mrs. John L Kennedy spent the last
Of the week tn New York. They, with Con
gressman Kt nnedy. were anr.r.g the Omaha
people Uu altviuled the i'ajl Joues lilt-
morlal exercises at Annapolis Tuesday. Mrs.
Prltchett Is expected home In about two
Mr. IjouIs Reed left for Chicago Wednes
day and will sail for lxndnn about the
middle of May. May 12 ho will attend the
wedding of Mr. Bert Foster, a Harvard
classmate, who was his guest In Omnhs
several years ago.
The members of the Clover club m.tde
up a box party at the Burwood Saturday
afternoon. The party Included Miss Myna
Boyce, Miss fiord Oldficld, Miss Kthel
Padmnre. Miss Mary Phllllppl. Miss
Porothy 8ass, Miss May F.ngler, Miss Mae
Wood. Mrs. A. 8. Ritchie chaperoned the
Announcements have been received in
Ornaha of the wedding of Miss F.IIph Grant
and Mr. J. I Tnmlnoslan. which was sol
emnized at the home of the uncle of the
bride, Mr. P. G. Grant, at Mead. Noh.,
Thursday, April M. Mr. and Mrs. Tamino
slan will be at home after May la at IVXt
Chicago street. Omaha.
Come and t.o t.nsslp,
Mrs. Joseph Cudahy Is in Chic ago, where
she will remain until next week.
Mrs. W. B. Meikle returned the last of
the week from Kxcelslor Springs.
Miss Curtis Is expected home today from
a brief trip to New York and Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Morse and Mlea
Morse left Thursday for Ias Angeles.
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Dempster have re
turned from Texas, where they have spent
Miss Ella May Brown, who has spent
the last two months In the east. Is expected
Mr. Harley Clayton came up from Kan
sas City Saturday evening to spend Sun
day In Omaha.
Mrs. Joy Morton spent Thursday In
Omaha enroute from Chicago to Arbor
Lodge, Nebraska City.
Dr. Nelson Mercer sailed Saturday from
New York for Antwerp, whence he goes to
Vienna for study.
Mrs. Terry Flelshcl Is spending afort-
nlght with her sister, Mrs. Ralph Crandall
at Chapman, Neb.
Miss Flora Webster returned Thursday
from Chicago and the east after an ab
sence of several weeks.
Mrs. Warren Swltxler returned Saturday
from Excelsior Springs, Mo., where she
has spent the past month.
Miss May Adler left the early part of the
week for Montana on a visit to her sister,
Mrs. Edward Rose, formerly of Omaha.
Mr. Harry Roberts 'of Utlca, N. Y., Is
expected today to be the guest of his
sister, Mrs. Robert Anglln and Dr. Anglln.
Mrs. John A. McShane and Miss Mary
Ivee McShane have returned from Chicago,
where they spent several days last week.
Mrs. Thomas Kllpatrlck has returned
from Mollne, 111., where she has been the
guest of her daughter Mrs George MIxter.
Mr. C. E. Crane of Springfield, O., spent
last Sunday the guest of Mr. and Mrs. ft.
Wakeley, having been called west on busi
ness. Mrs. Kate Remington has returned from
Madison, where she went to attend the re
ception of the Third district of the woman's
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Blackwell are ex
pected home the early part of the week
from California, where they have spent
the past two months.
Mrs. Bourke Buchanan of Minneapolis,
who spent the pst week the guest of her
sister Mrs. Millard Funkhouser, will re
turn to her home Monday.
Mrs. John C. Peabody and son, John, of
St. Petersburg, Fla., are in Omaha for a
few weeks' visit with Mrs. Peabody's
mother, Mrs. M. W. Kennard, 1718 Douglas
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Wakefield and
Miss Wakefield returned to Omaha Tues
day, after a two year's absence. Until
their home on Farnam street Is ready for
occupancy they are guests at the home of
Mr. F. D. Brown.
Mr. George A. Wilcox and son Glenn
left yesterday for Plaeervllle, Colo., to
join Mrs. Wilcox, who has spent the win
ter with her daughter Mrs. I,uther Lelsen
rlng. They will visit all points of interest
In Colorado while there.
Free Lesson In Art Needle Work.
We do all kinds of stamping. New
stamped corset covers, pillow tops, center
pieces, table covers, etc. Welnlander ft
Smith, 317 South Sixteenth street.
A Princely titft.
If Adolphus Busch had not seen the horror
and devastation of the disaster at San
Francisco his contribution of $100,nft0 to the
relief fund would, we may be sure, have
been no less. For while a man of a sensi
tive and sympathetic temperament, upon
which such a picture of ruin and death
would make a lasting Impression, the sense
of proportion which belongs to him as a
business man would, if he had been on the
other side of the, world, have told him that
here was a colossal calamity and one call
ing for a generosity passing any ever
shown on a like occasion. Not only In
St. Louis, but In many parts of the world
where hla private and public beneficences
are known, it need not be said that he
would have responded as he has because
of what he felt and not of what he saw
Yet the fact that the money so con
tributed is to go to the relief of a most
direful situation, "all of which he saw and
part of which he whs," must add something
to Mr. Busch's pleasure In making this
magnificent donation. Among all of those
to whom the disbursement of this gift will
bring pleasure we may be sura that that
of the giver is greater than can be that
of any one else. Mr. Busch la always a
cheerful giver, such as are beamed upon
In the benutitudes, and it is safe to say
that none of the committeemen who dis
pen so his bounty, and none of the tin
fortunates who receive It, will get as much
Joy out of it as he has in giving It.
This much for the human aide t the
gift. On the practical side, Mr. Busch
doubtless sees that, with the necessary help
and support,- the stricken city and section
will rise again and pass on to new and
greater conquests. No man has a greater
faith in the boundless and redounding
energy and recuperative power of the
American people than Mr. Busch, for no
man knows them better and few as well.
He helps those he knows to be worthy of
help, not only for his sympathy and their
relief, but fur rehabilitation of what In
lost and reconstruction of fallen powers.
He has given wisely and well as a phll
anthroplst and aa an American with su
preme faith In the grit and enterprise of
his fellow citlxens.
The I'crrlcss Automobile.
"The constant demonstration of Peerless
efficiency, both In public contests and pri
vate use, ha. led to no great a demand for
Peerless cars that It has been almost In
possible to aupply the demand." so says
11. E. FreUrickson, "and the result la an
entirely new plant, which for completeness
and thorough adaptability is not excelled
anywhere. But even with the additional
facilities at the factory it would not be
possible to order a Peerless and receive it
In ten days or two weeks, an is frequently
the case in ordering cars of inferior make
and quality." Mr. Fredrlckson placed orders
for several Peerless cars last fall, to be
able to supply his customers this season.
"Some Insurance Evils" is to be the sub
ject of an address by Lysle 1. Abbott this
afternoon before the Omaha Philosophical
aueiety. Mr. Abbott ta well known and a
paper of considerable interest may be
counted on. The society meets at 2 o'clock
p. in. at Paiter. n block. Seventeenth and
WOUAI 1 1 CLUB AND CHARITY
Considerable agitation resulted at the
meeting of the Woman's club last Mon
day from the announcement of the presi
dent that the basis of representation of
clubs at the biennial of the General Fed
eration had been changed, resulting in a
reduced representation from the Omaha
organisation. Mrs.. Andrews assured the
women that she could find no record of
any change In the constitution regarding
the representation in tho minutes of the
St. Louis biennial, and Indignantly pro
tested against the "railroading through"
of such a change, although she was unable
to tell who was responsible for It. Accord
ing to the bylaws of the Oeneral Federation,
Issued In pamphlet form recently, "Each
federated club, national society or kindred
organisation of fifty members or less shall
be entitled to be represented by one dele
gate; for a membership of between fifty
and 100, by two delegates, and for each
additional 100 nieembers by one additional
delegate." According to this the Omaha
Woman's club will have one less delegate
at St. Paul than it had at St. Louis, and
from this fact the president concluded that
the representation had been reduced. As
a matter of fact, the section of the by
laws of the General Federation relating to
dues stands exactly aa it was amended
at the Los Angeles convention in lWi,
while the membership of the Omaha
Woman's club has decreased, the treas
urer's books showing but 3S3 members, in
cluding the honorary members. Previous
to 1902 the section relating to dues read:
Each federated club, national society or
kindred organization of fifty members or
less shall be entitled to be represented by
its president. Each club of between fifty
and 100 members shall be entitled to be
represented by its president and one dele
gate. For each additional 100 members or
major fraction thereof a club shall be en
titled to one additional delegate." The
most regrettable result of the president's
mistake was the action of the club in
voting to pay the 10-cent per capita tax
to the General Federation on but 800 mem
bers. Eight dollars and thirty cents would
be little enough as an annual gift from a
club of over 300 women to a work such
as the General Federation is doing for
women and children alone, but to withhold
so small an amount for the sake of one
vote la worthy only of a declining organ
isation, and, learning its mistake, the
Omaha Woman's club should rescind that
At a meeting of the art department of
the Woman's club held last Thursday
morning, the department adjourned to meet
May 17. Immediately after the adjourn
ment the members went to the public li
brary, where they effected a temporary
organization for the study of art with the
stereoptlcon, Mrs. A. W. Bowman was
elected temporary chairman and ' Mrs.
William Grlgor chairman. A meeting of
tho class has been called for May 10, when
permanent organization will be effected.
For financial reasons the class will not
be connected with the Woman's club.
While this separation from the club of
one of its atrongest and largest depart
ments Is one of the most regrettable in
cidents in the history of the organization.
it was not altogether unexpected. The use
of the stereoptlcon In the study has in
creased, the expenses of the department
far beyond the financial provision made
by the club, the department annual allow
ance being but $10. The cost of slides and
the use of the stereoptlcon haa been far
in excess of that amount and, while It has
been a heavy- tax, the members of the
department have met it individually. A
few weeks ago the department presented
to the club a plan whereby 'it might con
tinue Us study with the stereoptlcon and
meet the Incidental expense without contin
uing the heavy tax upon members. It pro
posed that In addition to tho regular club
dues of $3, all members of the club wish
ing to Join the department should pay 2
a year, while outsiders might Join upon
the payment of $5 a year. To this the club
objected on the ground that the additional
fee would deprive some members of the
privileges of tVie department. As the de
partment is unable to find another prac
tical plan that will relieve lta members
of the extra expense and still enable it to
continue with the use of the stereoptlcon.
It was decided to organize an art class
independent of the club. While many of
the members will continue to hold member
ship in the club, it can not be known until
the called meeting, May 17, whether they
will continue to meet as an art department
of the club. Commenting upon the organ
isation of the Independent clubs, one of the
members Bald": "No one can regret this
taking this interest from the club more
than the members of the art department
do, but there seemed to be no other way.
We hope, however, that In time the art
class may become a part of the club again."
The household economics department
held Us last meeting of the year Thurs
day morning, re-electing all of ita former
officers to serve next term. Mrs. H. 8.
MacMurphy was elected leader; Mrs.
Frank Burnett, assistant; Mrs. J. C. Dow
ling, treasurer; Mrs. M. D. Cameron,
secretary, and Mra. C. H. Chlsem, libra
rian. Mrs. H. J. Penfold gave a paper
on "Sugar." The proposed kenslngton
has been postponed indefinitely.
TV tnii.lefll denartmnnt will hold It. An
nual election of officers Friday morning
at 10:80 o'clock in the club rooms.
The General society. Daughters of the
Revolution, will hold lta fifteenth annual
meeting at Bellevue-Stratford, Philadel
phia, May 1 and 2. These two days will
be devoted to business, but a program haa
been arranged extending over May
which Includes a number of side trips and
visits to historic spots.
A meeting of the Omaha Circle of
Mothers will be held In the audiem-e room
of the Young Women's Christian asso
elation Wednesday afternoon. May 2, at
2:30 o'clock. "Nature Study in the Home1
will be the subject and will be presented
by Mrs. Willis Todd. All mothers are In
La Book, Omaha's fashionable ladies'
tailor, will make garments at reduced prices
during the month of May.
HUMANE SOCIETY AGGRESSIVE
Nebraska Oraranlsatloat Kmploya a
pr rlateadeat aad Establishes
Offices la the t'lty Hall.
The Nebraska Humane society has em
ployed a superintendent, established an of
fice in the ?lty hall and has planned
campaign of greater activity than the or
ganisation has displayed. The first super
intendent is F. J. Ellison, who has been
employed in similar lines In Colorado,
where the humane society work has been
largely peifected. Mr. Kill son will have
Jurisdiction over the slate and will work
In connection with Secretary II. 8. Mann
Mayor Zimman responded to a request by
permitting Superintendent Ellison to place
bis desk in room city hall, where the
Associated Charities la quartered. Fur the
first few months Superintendent Ellison
will devote his time to Omaha, but later
on will make a trip through the larger
towns and cities of the state.
Ills first arreht was made Saturday after
nwu, when he had UMicn, tibiidiige arre.l
L i - av, "w'W i ' Inl I"' II ' I I' ll'. 11 1 1 -l I -14 I ' I " I ' i . i ' " " t J . .... . . at '
Tfet ldtal flora for Bummir
lami FuUon approrei thm
ExoalUnca, Elgano anl
Oombinel la tha "XATSXB
gAf ... oooont), ,i irVvt.li'ii 3d'. iutV.1 1. Si siursiV VU.ffVfll. vVu AViHgtWii .", t
Modern Costume Construction
Simplified and Beautified by the Popularity of
Our showing this season has been much
commended within the week we have
bought an even hundred new choice
On Monday morning at 10 o'clock we
will hold a special sale of exceptionally
fine, exclusive designs in robes of St. Gall
Swiss embroidery, French mull padded
embroidery, hand made, and Irish Linen,
hand embroidered. These are priced reg
ularly at $2?, $30 and $35.
Monday at 10 a. m. $19.90 each.
Thos. Uilpatrick & Co.
Is our kind of tailoring. A suit made by us has that snappy style about
it which elves, individuality to the wearer. We have a large assort-
gj ment oi tne latest patterns to Beieci
SPECIAL $25.00 SUITINGS
They are a little better than the very best. All our garments are
made in our own shop in Omaha. Fit and workmanship guaranteed.
Suits, $20 to $40. Trousers, $5 to $10
SEE IS BEFOHE BUYING.
LINDERMAN & HERZOG,
1415 DOUGLAS ST.
Successors to Paris Woolen Co.
Artistic Views of San Francisco.
In natural colors, as the streets and buildings appeared before the dis
aster. Has twenty-two street scenes and double-page bird's-eye view.
Postpaid for 25 'cents. Trade supplied.
MEOEATH STATIONERY CO., Omaha, Neb.
Mr. Joseph Gahm, Pianist.
Mra. Joseph Gahm, Harpist.
Mr. Hans Albert, Violinist.
MONDAY EVENING, APRIL 30.
Priees-tl.OO, 75c and 50c.
Tickets on sale now at boa ofllce.
FREE STEREOPTICON LECTURE
G. E. COHDRA
BPKOIAL VOCAL, MUSIC.
Sunday, April 29, 4 P. M.
AUSPICKS Y. M. C. A. MKN ONLY.
Sherman McFarland. driver of city asphalt
nag-on No. S, for belaboring his horses with
a heavy pick handle. McFarland will be
prosecuted in police court.
Gab m Farewell t'osrerf,
Mr. Joseph Qahm's farewell concert bids
fair to draw a packed house at the Boyd
tomorrow evening, Judging from the large
advance sale today. Mr. and .Mrs. Onlim
will sail for Europe on May 8 and this will
be the lust time Omaha will be given a
chance to hear this talented couple In con
cert. Mrs. Gahm, who has appeared moat
successfully In public as a harp soloist,
will assist Mr. Gahm, and Hans Albert, the
eminent violin virtuoso, whose great abil
ity is well known to everybody, haa con
sented to appear In conjunction with his
friend for the last time In this city. The
program, a most eieellent one, made up
of the masterpieces of musical literature,
will be found In the musical column of to
day's paper. The last group for piano will
be of especial Interest aa It contains five
of Mr. Gahm's own compositions, never be
fore performed In public.
r.sghl Cold While l.aallnai a Harder
Mr. Wm. Thoa. Ijinorgan, provincial con
stable at Chapleau. Ontario, says: "I
caught a severe cold while hunting a bur
glar tn the forest swamp last fall. Hearing
of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. I tried It,
and after using two small bottles I was
completely cured." This remedy is intended
especially for coughs and colds. It will
loosen and relieve a severe cold In less time
than by any other treatment and Is a favor
ite wherever lta superior excellence has
; becon.e kaoau.
ns.. m rj-f-
fTtV--'v, .MJt'Ur i'-
v-l 1 " . in K fit! I
- ..n: xi. v. t
irom. see our
IF YOU KNEW
the great benefit that our New Car
pet and Rug cleaning process is to
your floor coverings, and the small
cost of having them cleaned, you
would never hang another carpet on
the line and have the warp cracked
and only bulf the dirt removed by
the old obsolete method of beating.
Our new method:
get all the dirt,
kills alt diaeaae gerius,
brightens the colors and makes
them wear enough longer to more
than pay for the cleaning.
The price la 5c per yard for car
pets and Kk; per aquare yard for
rugs. Try us. Vagonn Everywhere.
EXPERT CLEANERS AND DYERS.
lill Jones SL
Tel. Doajjlai MS.
TRUNKS SUIT CASES AND
Very Reasonable Trices
Repairing and Order Work a Specialty.
FRELIIIG & STEIIILE,
410 N. 16th Hi. Tel. Doug. 4995.
RESCUE CHRISTIAN HOME
FALLEN GIRLS AND WOMEN.
Established lor the purpose of htlptng
ptml.nl fallen women U ramor. then, to
home and trlenda where poaaible. whi not,
to provide them with a uuine and eiupluy.
ment. until such time as they sbaj b
able to rare for themselvea.
ALL DONATION THANKFULLY RaV
Mrs. M. A lee. Burt. OA Bancroft at.
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