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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 27, 1906)
THE OMAHA. DAILY . BEE: SATURDAY, OCTOBER 27, IMG.
n mi. 'H i
1517 Farnam Gtrect
An entire new line of Ladies' Coats
go on sale Saturday. The best bargains
we have offered this season. So if you
are in need ol a coat, don't miss this.
Great Special Sale
$23.00 Long Black Tight Fitting Coats, all 1 Q QQ
Skinner satin lined JLJavO
$20.00 Long Iioose Novelty Mixture Coats, 1j QQ
Skinner satin lined XtvO
$22.50 Long Loose Tan Coats, all Skinner satin A QQ
lined for only OV0
$15.00 Long Loose Novelty Mixture Coats y
$7.50 Children's Coats, choice of any in the A QQ
Sable Coney Fur Jacket, $17.50
A Complete New Lin of Skirts in Voiles and Panamas.
Sells! Suits! Suits!
Special Saturday at a saving of 25
BKOWN IT I11S HWE TOWN
H tod Chldnn Draw to th Capacity tf
tha Opera House,
FUSION RECORD GIVEN A GOING OVER
Firnlthn a Guide to Which Party
I likely tft LIT I p t PTwIw
It la Xvr Maklns to tb '
S. FREDRICK BERGER & CO.
r.inak. Suits. Fori. Skirls md WilsU 1517 FARNAM STREET
l w..b - - - r
3 CHI CZ3 CZZ3
KINO OF ALL
Special fcr this week
A 8t of Artist lo
Indian Souvenir Post Cards
with every ok
EXCITING DAY IN 'FRISCO
(Continued from First Page.)
If Your Oroer do not
Koop It Addras
Sloan Grocery Co.
TO KEEP IN GOOD TRIM ,
MUST LOOK WELL TO THE
CONDITION Or THE SKIN.
TO THIS END THE BATH
SHOULD BE TAKEN WITH
A.j; Qrocr mad Druggists
TODAY FOR ALL
Oo LiggeU'a Saturday Cindy, Every JQr
Sherman & McConnali Drug Co.
jr. Mth and Dodge, and Boyd'a Theater
use the most gentle methods In performing
this task, and several prominent citlsens
were roughly thrown out Into the street In
damaged condition. Later certain people
were admittod to the court room until It
was filled, and It was then noticeable that
a large percentage of the gathering Inside
consisted of policemen In plain clothes.
A throng of 2,000 persons remained on
the streets outside patiently and In en
orderly manner awaited the result of the
hearing Inside. When Langdofi and'Heney
emerged they were heartily cheered. A few
mlnutea later Ruef appeared and waa
hooted and hissed. As he was making his
way to his automobile a man who had been
ejected from the court room attempted to
strike the political leader, but the police
seized him. Ruef was attended in court
and afterward by two detectives from the
Politics at Spring-field.
SPRINGFIELD, Neb., Oct. 35.t8p
cial.) Springfield la still to remain on
tho map politically at least until an
other election comes oft The political
solemnity has been almost oppressive here
all during the campaign, but the spell is
to be broken at the eleventh hour. The
republican state committee waa the first
to break the lea when they announced last
week that George Sheldon, caudldate lor
governor, and John L. Kennedy, candidate
for congress, would address the multitudes
here on Monday, November 6. Not to be
out -done by their political rivals, the dem
ocrats state committee . announced this
week that the Hon. W. J. Bryan, to
gether with Candidate Gilbert M. Hitchcock-
would also orate in Springfield on
Tuesday, October 30. Everybody is happy
in consequence of the above efforts, and
will go to the polls and vote as they
please on election day.
Hooe oa the Stood.,,
PITTSBURG. Oct. 2. Clifford Hooe,
the negro coachman formerly employed by
Augustus llartje, wont on the stand In
criminal court today to defend himself
from the charge of perjury. Hooe reiter
ated his dirt statements damaging to the
reputation of Mrs. Mary Scott Hartjt. He
went into details of the aliened meetings
and also swore that the concession and re
traction secured from him by the detective
8iwy a made under compulsion and
THE 20TH CENTURY OPPOR
Means Mou-y la Vour rocket.
W are tha only erboal that provldM eomplele,
praxttr-a.1. inoarr-earntiia. and Mnni7-lirlli train
ing tr mall. In operating, ranalrluf ronatrucUul
and aeal&auig avary kai ut aiotor aotcie-
IT S EASY
RICHMOND, Ind., Oct. 26 A definite
plan for the unification of lta foreign mis
sion work waa adopted at the cloning ses
alon of the American Friends' conference
here today. The plan will not go before
the varloua yearly meetings In America,
as It la optional with them to adopt it.
It contemplates doing away with the
Friends' Afrii:an Industrial Mission board,
the work of the board to be absorbed by the
lo onva a Motor Tar. to oia-
tb tiirerti.c be). Lt-
ra nd Pcdai. but yoy tn
nrvrr b rumitDi hurTur,
itr torn mis oo tho road.
rcr ah a to glv your auio-
v . j w"ou proper tar un.ew ou
I . IhorougU kQOwlrt
I ' t atior-i.if i ronittrucf iou
I . o! ano.-k.nl. . ... r
ti m Brr tha oolr pn etiil
mat hod of larniiif lint'hini, t-sona nn tba rvvad
r tm aur hoa if drtirod. Our KmpioTn. at Buraau
prooura t'jiraiiva aositifP lir our ciaduaica.
HKitf hAIsaVKIES VMU
Ja rhauffauia, Prtvar. Autumobiia IvaKinaars, Ms
ahjuoi, ftaalfiaoa mai L)s;uars. att.ifc-a mtur
vbi:lM ao'd lo tiia IniM rUKi Ma yar Greatar
aroduC.on in iraa'lDt gr-t draao4 (or cou-
ttmmt automobn mon. Wnva fr Uvruas mtb (ran
aAJui Of Laa tPr. llri lunary or Morortng
F AlTOMOHlLfc I- N'OlNEivKING, toula last, Waal
IWb Nw York Lit.
lt 'H Ula-twa t'UU Ta I
w-' v. vn i aia ibtfvtuiu- iuiaa, aciaa
V 'tiM fttl"u. Tsktssssfs.
tji 4 If . . 4 Tf k 4 .! ImM
t jVIiiNU HM i D I'll las
FT :' rt aulw-l ka IWt. Sa-,
f krlisMa. '-.i.l r-v f r m
limr 1 saalMamJ Ca. 'kKaJli
l a, kv
DtiTTir HlJtTK VErtRlNAltlAN.
H. L RAMACCIOTTI. 0. V. S.
lTY fcTl:HHHI IV
Office and Infirniaj-v. '!h and .Uafou
V. a. 1 t. office
It Stands for t!i3 Finest
Cocoa in tha World
Made by a scientific blending
of the beii Cocoa beans grown
in the tropic - the result of
1 26 years of successful en
deavor. A PERFECT FOOD
fit ft HlgUeit Awards (n
Surop and Arrterlc,
A new and h;r.aiy ("ua
trated Rsclpo sent free.
WALTER BAKER &i& Ltd.
KEARNEY, Neb., Oct. 3B.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) Norrls Brown and George L. Shel
don spoke to an audience which filled the
ora house to overflowing this afterhooN,
holding the attention of the Immense t-road
for two hours and a half. After music
by tho Midway military bmul and several
selections by the Central City Glee club,
Chairman' McDonald introduced Hon.
George L. Sheldon, who plunged at once
Into his subject. Launching Into state
Issues, Mr. Sheldon declared that railroad
rates In Nebraska are forty lo fifty per
cent higher than In Iowa, Kansas or Min
nesota. This statement was followed by
an analysts of the rates In Nebraska and
Iowa, showing the lower rates In the lat
ter state on grain, live stock, lumber and
coaL The republicans, he asserted, are
bound to the constitutional amendment for
railway commission and legislation to
clothe the commission with full power to
make rates, but there are no two demo
cratlc candidates committed, to the same
remedy. Mr. Sheldon's statement were
were greeted with henrty applause. Espe
cially was this true when he explained his
position on the Cady railway commission
oniparloi Party Records.
A compailtjn of the fusion and republi
can administrations Id the matter of ''rail
road luxation waa gone into exhaustively,
showing that the republican olTUiuls have
made increases aggregating about fl.OO.OOO.
The railroads have refused to pay these
taxs and have resorted to the courts. Re
publicans demand the payment of these
taxes and a square deal all along the line.
They demand freedom from railroad dicta
tion and domination and a truly repre
sentative government. Mr. Sheldon closed
his speech with an earnest, eloquent and
powerful arraignment of the railroads in
politics and urged the voters of the country
to stand by the republican nominees for
the legislature, who will havo a vote for
our fellow townsman and candidate for
United Slates, Norrls Brown.
The voice of Mr. Brown quivered with
emotion an ho began his address to his
friends and fellow-cltisens. First he spoke
In terms of glowing eulogy of George L.
Sheldon, republican candidate for governor.
In mentioning the railroads he urged the
election of a republican legislature to sup
port and enact Into Inw the policy for
which Mr. Sheldon stnnds. Notwithstand
ing the democratic plea that democrats
should be sent to congress to hold up the
bands of President Roosevelt, the support
a democrat would give Rooxvelt would be
about like the attack upon him In the
World-Herald, which Mr. Brown read to
Popnllst Court to Blame.
In replying to the democratic charge of
neglect of duty by republicans In failure to
enforce the maximum rate law, he showed
how the statute had been rendered null and
negatory by a populist supreme court de
cision which wiped out the State Board of
Transportation. That statute, he declared,
wus dead and It wsj? beyond the power of
any attorney general to resurrect It.
In referring to the tax cases now before
the United Statea supreme court. . the
peokisr declared with feeling: "Whether I
am attorney general of Nebraska or pri
vate citizen, or Unlt-sxl States senator, I In
tend to argue that case when It conies- up,
even If I have to walk all the way to Wash
ington." He stated that he had spoken In sixty
counties' In Nebraska. If his hearers be
lieved what Roosevelt stands for and Shel
don stands for. and he hlnielf stands for Is
right, then It would be a pleasure and grati
fication to have Buffu-Io county, his horns
county. Join the Roosevelt regiment.
Sheldon at Lexington.
LEXINGTON, Neb., Oct. 2ti.-(Speclul
Telegram.) Notwithstanding the weather
was very Inclement, a violent wind storm
prevailing, an entertainment at Smith's
opera house and district court in session
at the court houBe, the audience that
greeted Hon. George L. Sheldon and other
speakers at Odd Fellows hall was very
gratifying Indeed. The meeting was pre
sided over by F. L. Temple, who first in
troduced the Centra City Glee club, which
sang three lively songs that made every
ouo present Ul at home. The first
speaker was Hon. C. A. Sibley, candidate
for state senator from the Thirtieth dis
trict, who compared the records of the fu
alonlsts when in power with that kf the
republican party, particularly that of At
torney Generals Smyth and Brown. His
talk was convincing, though brief, and
brought out long-continued appluUse.
The gkeo club again held the audience for
a few moments, after which Mr. Sheldon
took the platform and in the most con
clusive manner proved that the position of
the republican party today was for the best
Interests of tike people. He called especial
attention to the freight rates on coal, lum
ber, apples, merchandise. He showed that
the railroads carried freight from Omaha
to Chicago for less than from Omaha lo
Lexington. That appl-s cost far more In
proportion from Falls City to Alliance than
from Rochester. N. Y.. to the same place,
and gave the figures to prove his state
nient that . flour and grain were shipped
clear across th continent and over the
ocean to Europe for very little more than
waa charged within the state alone. He
gave the earnings per mile of the different
roads within the state, the main line of
the Union Pacific reaching as high as
18.000 Dr mile. He took up the lumber
question and the nw-rchandlne question In
au Its branches, and xhowed how exorbi
tant the rates were in Nebraska, being far
In advance of those In Iowa and Minne
sota, Amwen some Charges.
Urn answKred the charge of the Kurn-
D mocrat that when In the state senu.fc he
had opposed the paesugc of the rate bill.
Moving beyond doubt that the hUlury of
that h-giaiation had been most seriously
misstated by the opposition. He thowed iu
a most convincing manner that the passage
of the constitutional amendment creating a
railroad crmmleion would greatly relievs
tho rren nt suffering, as that commiwL.n
uld ha the prerogative of discriminat
ing between Hi powerful and the weak
roads as against the powerful corporations.
Mr. Sheldon then went Into a dissection of
the promises and pledges made by ibe fu
slonifts, campurlng them with the practical
work that wa, being done by the iej.uk
hcan party. He clearly showed why tBja
pledges made by Mr. ShalUnuerger regard
ing a 2-cent rate were not feasible under his
plan, and how It could become effecme un
der the purposes of thj republican party
H save a char and convincing .tatcnivut
of tie work done by. Attorney G,neral
Brown against corporation, and that he
was the only attorney general Nehra-ka
evw had who had won out In suit agali st
His spech wis a inusterpk-, aiul wis
hMcne.i to with grent attention, every now
a..u then calling out prolongs nd Ilthus.
Hs a fvlluwcd In a afert. wlUy
by Mr. Wllsrv of Cedar count, cnnrtldnte
for the stale senate, who reed from the W
ortVIM report of th fusion hoard of lrm. In
which It was acknowledge that live fitsinn
officials, almost to a man, rode on rt-'ltvad
Notwithstanding the vicissitudes of the
evening the meeting was a grand success
and will have a strong Influence In setting
at ret any doubts that mnv have been
had as to the result of the election In this
county. Hon. M. W. Gregory, candidate
for representallve In this dl-'trlct, had a sent
upon th platform. The music of the glee
club was perhaps the best that has ever
been rendered at a political meeting In this
county. Thla club accompanies Mr. Fhel
don on his tour In this portion of Nebraska.
OM4HA MA GRWTKI) A rR5fCHIK
H. T. Clarke. Jr., o BotM Kleetrle, J
I.iaht Plant at Wyanore.
BEATRICE, Neb., Oct. (Special Tele
gram.) At a special meeting of the city
council at Wymore today H. T. Clarke, Jr.,
of Omaha was granted an electric light
franchise. Messrs. Phllhrick, and Reullng
of Wymore withdrawing their application.
Mr. Clnrke will commence at once to build
a new electric light plant at that place.
balleahrra;er st rreatrlee.
BEATRICE, Neb., Oct. 26. Special Tele
gram.) Hon. A. C. Shallenhergor, demo
cratic candidate for governor, spoke here
at the Paddock opera house to a fair slied
audience. His speech was well received aud
entertaining. His argument was along tha
lines he has been following at other points.
He was profuse In democratic promises of
remedying all the evils and giving the stats
a simnn pure administration for the next
CEREAL CLUB FIXES PRICES
Continued from First Page.)
and members of the Grain Dealers' as.
soclatlon adopted this card as the basis
for prices to be paid the farmers and that
Independent elevators are forced Into a
pooling arrangement with line elevators on
penalty of losing business by price manipu
lation. "pedal Favors to Shields.
J. T. Hlland, third vice president of the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul, was kept !
ou the stand the entire forenoon explaining j
the dual capacity of E. W. Shield manager
of the railroad company's Kansas City ele
vator, and a member of the firm of
Slmonds-Shlelds Grain company, which j
handles from 75 to 90 per cent of the grain j
that goes through that elevator. Inel-
dentally to It was brought out that Mr.
Shields received advance Information on the
changes In freight rates on grain and was
taken Into consultation In the fixing of the
rates and that as a manager of the elevator
he was unable to keep from himself as
the largest shipper this advance Informa
tion. ThlB afternoon the commission had before
It C. G. Meserole, secretary of the Farm
ers' Co-operative association, who testified
that he had been discriminated against,
and also George A. Wells, secretary of the
Iowa Grain Dealers' association, who testi
fied that his association had never fixed
prices nor attempted to run out Independent
grain dealers, but admitted belig the author
of a number of letters produced by the
commlslsoti's attorneys In which Chicago
firms were given a gentle reminder not to
buy grain from these Independent com;
Small Rest for Klevator.
In the testimony of Mr. Hlland. who was
on the stand the entire forenoon. It was
brought out that the firm of Slmonds
Shlelds Grain company pays $S,0fl0 a yea,r.
rental for tile tanks for storing grain with
free cleaning, sorting, mixing and clipping
privileges, the capacity of the tanks helhg
5i0,0U' bushels. Attorney Marble asked If
this privilege and the rental together was
not worth t3.0U0. Mr. Hlland said the fact
that the firm was responsible and had
connections . on the road was to be con
sidered, as the road was forced to endeavor
in every way possible to Increase Its
freight shipments and revenue. He said
he would not consider a bid of a larger
rental from a firm unknown to him, even
If the other firm gave bond. If It was with
out the connections along the line.
Mr. Hlland was questioned as to the office
arrangement at Kansas City and whether
Mr. Shields as manager of the elevator
had a separate office from his office as a
grain dealer and member of the firm. He
testified that the railroad took a lease on
a separate office, but he could not say
whether It was occupied or whether or
not the clerks for the company also worked
for Mr. Shields' grain company. As third
vice president he was unable to say whether
the Slmonds-Shlelds Grain company paid
any elevator charges to the railroad, as
Mr. Shields was employed to make such
Mr. Hilaud was then asked as to Mr.
Shields' knowledge of rate fixing and it
developed that when the railroad a year
ago made an export rata for corn and later
took It off, Mr 6hields was Informed both
times and later, also In' August of this
year, whep for ten days a special rate was
on for wheat to meet a lower rate of the
Great Western for flour, Mr. Shields had
knowledge as manager of the elevator.
Formers' Firms 'lrrB;olr.,
At the meeting tills afternoon George A.
Wells IdunllUtd a large number- of loiters
written to the Esheribeig & Dalton firm of
Chicago in which letters he Informed them
that various grain firms In Iowa, particu
larly the Farmers' Elevator company at
Daugherty, la., and the Manly Grain
company of Manly, la., were Irregular, and
asking them to stop buying grain from
In Men's, Young Men's Children's Clothes
WE have just made a timely pur
chase of OVER 2,000 GAR
MENTS S U I T S AND OVER
COATS at an unusually low price
most of them the celebrated
Made to retail at
$20 25. $30, $55, $40
We could place them on our tables and sell them out
gradually at a big profit, but we
DO THINGS DIFFERENTLY
We share with our patrons the advantage of our purchasing-
power and will place the whole lot
A big purchase of clothes for the little follows, permits us to quote
the following items in
Child's Suits 6 to 16 years, made of mixtures, thoroughly
.waterproof, double seat and knees, double and triple
taped senms, coats interlined with linen canvas and hair
cloth, making unbreakable fronts made to sell for $0.00
A number of small lots, all sizes, tweeds, wor
steds, cheviots and mixtures made to retail
up to So, at. :
Special Purchase of Young Men's Garments
We have divided them Into three lots and advise early selections, as some of the
lots are comparatively small:
$6.00 $7.50 $10.00
y 1 J ft
Retailers of the Higher Types of Men's and Boys' Wear.
A FOOIJ CONVERT
Good Food the Troo Road to Healtb.
The pernicious habit soma persons still
have of relying on nauseous druga to re
lieve dyspepsia, keeps up the patent medi
cine business and helps keep up the army
Indigestion dyapepsia is caused by what
is put Into the stomach In. the way of
Improper food, the kind that so taxea the
stregnth of the digestive organs ttioy art
When tills stats is reached, to resort to
fttimulants Is like whipping a tired horse
with a big load. Every additional effort
ha makea under tha lifili increases his
lo.a of power to move the load.
Try helping the atomach by leaving off
heavy, greasy, indigestible food and take
on Orape-Nuts light, easily digeted, full
of strength for nerves and brain. In every
grain of It. There s no wane of time nor
energy when Grape-Nuts Is the food.
"I am an enthusiastic user of Gr ape
Nun and consider It an Ideal food", writes
a Mains man:
"I had nervous dyspepsia and waa all
run down and my food aeemed to do me
but little good. From reading an adv. I
tried Grape-Nut food, and, after a few
weeks' steady use of it, fult greatly Im
proved. ."Am much stronger, not nervous now,
and can do mors work with out feeiltig sj
tired, and am belter every way.
"I ivliah lirape-Nuta beat with cream
and use four heaping teapuonafu.' at a
meal. I am sure there are thousauds of
persona with stomach troubU mho would
be bcnitUled by uxing Orape-Nuts. Name
given by FoiHum Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
Read ths little oook. 'The Road ta WeU
vUls'j In pkgs. "Tbvrt'a a Reosvo.'
these elevators. Another letter from Mr.
Wills was a circular letter to the members
of the association a'ktng them to send
some grain to Lowell, Iloyt & Company,
Chicago, in order to induce them to handle
buhinu.ss from regular elevators and to stop
handling the farmrs' elevator grain.
Other letters were Identified by Mr. Wells
as having been written by him. all tendinR
to fight the independent elevator dealers
and to Induce or force the commission men
o Chicago to not buy grain- from them.
Mr. Wells tentlfled that this practice of
sending out circulnr letters was stopped
about two years aao when the Chicago
Board of Trude decided to buy from all
persons offering grain for sale.
Cards from I'eavej- Company.
At the night session of the commission,
the most important evidence was that O.
Nordscow. au Independent farmers' ele
vator manager at Badger, la., who testi
fied that while In the employ of the Peavey
Elevator company he hud tsent out daily
the poutal card quotation on telegraph In
formation from Peavey and that his un
derstanding waa it was for the Iowa Grain
Dealer' association, the present Ward Caso
cards being tho successor to his cards.
W. E. Meserole of Chicago, brother of
the secretary of the Farmers' Co-operative
association, testified that a careful analysis
of the case card showed a margin of 3
to 4 cents a bushel on oats and corn and
5 cents on wheat, 8 to 8 cents' on barley,
9 to cents on rye, his opinion being
that all were far higher than a legitimate
berger, Mrs. Barker. Mr. R. W. Patrick,
Mr. and Mm Joseph Barker.
Box B-VMr. and Mrs. Stewart. Mr. and
Mrs. Kountase, Mrs. Mugeath, Mrs. Burgees,
Mr. anil Mrs. HurirepH.
Box M Mr. Euclid Martin. Mlsa Frances
Martin. Mrs. Charles Ogden. Mrs. W. T.
Paste, Mr. and Mrf. W. T. Barlow.
Box 50 Mrs. Pratt. Mr. Mnd Mrs. J. H.
Butler. Mrs. F. Burkley. Mrs. Joe Ring
wait, Mr. and Mrs. Montgomery.
Box W Mrs. Jnhn D. Crelghton. Mr. John
A. Creighton, Monroe Salisbury, Kd Cielgh
ton. Box B7 J. D. Creighton. J. A. Scht-nk,
Alfred Thomas, P. K. Henfey, Miss M.
Bradley. Miss M. Cotter.
Box 5s Mr. anil Mrs. George A. Joslyn,
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Tost, Mr. und Mrs.
H. W. Pennock.
BoX'& Mr. and Mrs. William Hayden,
M!ki Cuckln, Misses Hayden, Master Wal
Box (Hi-Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Tyler. M"rs.
John T. Stewart, Miss Marlon Tyler of
Box 61-Mrs. C. H. Withnell. Mrs. M. B.
Dalbey. Miss Tayley. F. j. Robinson.
Box -Mr. W. O. 'Rice, Mrs. Rice, Miss
Chapman. Mrs. H. J. Eagan.
Box 67 Dr. and Mrs. W. N. Dorward,
Mr. and Mrs. .lames Cooke. Mis Margarat.
Uiichholtx. Miss Beatrice Cole, Joe J.
Box 71 Mr. and Mrs. B. O. McGilton,
Miss Eleanor McGilton, Miss Ellaubelu
Box : Mr. and Mr. W. C. Henry, Mr.
v.r-d Mrs. J. A. Cavers.
Box 74 Mr. and Mis. Walter J. Colvin.
Box 7H-G. W. Iloliln go. Mrs. G. W. Uol
divge. Miss Mary liuldrcge.
Box 77 Mr. and Mrs. Arthur M. Pinto.
Mrs. H. H. Fisher, Mrs. H. O. Galuslia of
Box 78 Mrs. John F. Meyer, Miss AIIi-h
Mi Kenzie, Mr. J. F. Meyer,- Mr. J. W.
Box SO Mr. Hnd' Mrs. G. J. I'ngwersen,
Mr. and Mrs. II. S. (SuKuiuim. ,
The following marriage license has been
Name and Residence. Ane.
William M. Carpenter. Omaha M
LouUi M. Tubbs, Omaha 2
SHOW AN EDUCATOR
(Continued from Second Page.)
D. Brown, Mrs. John A. Wakefield, Mr.
John A. Wukuneld.
Box 34A-Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Paul. Mr.
and Mrs. ii. E. Fugltt, Margaret Fugltu
Box S6 Miss Mnna Hloke, Miss FaixalK-th
Patterson of Lx-nlmvn, la., Mr. Jack Du
innnt, Mr. Lou Clarke.
Box Si Mr. and Mrs. Buldrlge, Mr. and
Mrs. Crofoot, Mr. and Mrs. Burgees, Mr.
and Mia F. A. Nash.
Box aa-Mr. and Mrs. Waren Rogers, Mr.
and Mrs. Floyd Smith.
Box JSA Mr. and Mrs. Howard C. Smith,
Mis. Morgan, Mr. Wallace Lymau, Mr.
H.'iiry W. Yates. Jr.
Box 3h Mrs. Sliiverirk, Miss Frances
Nash, Mlsa Esther Byrne, Miss Hulen
Cudahy, Misg Florence tudahy. Miss Alice
Cudahy. Mr. Robert Bliivunck, Mr. E. A.
Box 40 Mra. Read, Mr. and Mrs. Carroll
Brown, Mr. Philip Read. Miss Crounse.
Box 41 Mr. and Mm. J. W. Judsnn, Mr.
and Mra. Harry Lowrie, Mr. and Mrs. Guy
II. Pratt. Mr. and Mra. Will L. Yotter.
Box 43 Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Tuner,
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Snivih, Mrs. S. B. Doyle.
Box t!A Mr and Mrs. C. F. McOrow,
Ml. B. K. brown, Mre. F. W. Whllcomb
of Des Moines.
Box 43 Mr. and Mrs. N. P. Durkee, Mrs.
Alfred Darlow, Mine id. Borglum.
Box 44 Mrs. Jay E. White. Mrs. Arthur
Walsh ff Lincoln, Mr. Fred J. White of
Box 44A Mrs. Henry M. McDonald, Mrs.
G. L. Hollo, Mrs. Fred Kern. Mrs. T. L.
Box 4i-.Mr. arul Mrs. Edwin flpeh, Mrs.
E. K. Morrison. Kansas City; Mrs. Paul
Hoagland, Miss Susan lioldrege, Mr. Paul
I Frees, New York.
Box 40 Mra Merrloni, Mrs. Van Gleo)ii,
Miss Van Giei, Miss Men lam, Mr. Bea
ton. Dr. Le Mera.
i. - j- . i . i T. u r
Mr. and Mra G. W. Johnston. Miss Isabel '
Kox Mr and Mrs E. S. Weetbrook,
Mr. and Mra M. '. l'etws. Miss Gladys
p.arrs, Mr. -J. L. Baker, Mr. 11. C. Br me,
Mr. Ralph Peters.
Box 4.-Mrs. E. C. McShane, Mr. and Mrs.
Iiui Nash. Mr. and Mra. W. T. Burns, Mr.
and Mra. W. J. Fov.
Box 6o Mr. and Mrs W. J. Council. Miss
Dorothy Elkhart, Mia Marguerite Bom.
Miss Mary Curvy. Miss Martin Connell, Mr.
R,i!ph 8. Ctiiuall.
Box 61 Mls Wakerteld. Miss Ella Mas
Rromo. Mr, Hth. Mr. CotkrtU, Mr. and
Mrs. J. L. Psxtii.
i iX ti-itr. J. N. U- Fs-lrlj. Miaa Lien.
More Saturday Specials
On each and every Saturday we offer little need
fuls at reduced prices. Look for them, take ad
vantage of them. Money saved is money made.
Kerrek Brussels Rugs Extra heavy quality,
all wool. These are reversible, giving two
wearing surfaces instead of one. Oriental col
ors. 70c Brussels Rug, 2-3x3 for 55
$1.45 Brussels Rug, 2-6x5 for 1.15
$2.00 Brussels Rug, 3x5-8 for 1.59
Sewing Table; 36-in. long, 18-in. wide; has yard
measure stamped on top; folds up compactly,
made of hard maple, nicely finished. -Sells
at $1.00. Saturday ' G5
Swiss Curtains with nifties; washable and
dainty. Usual price 50c. Saturday. . . ,25?
To introduce our line of Austrian Enamel
"Ware we offer a mixing bowl that sells regu
larly for 20c. Saturday for 10
Matchless Inverted Gas Light; gives the greatest possible
amount of light with the least consumption of gas; a
splendid light for office desks; usual price, $1.60;
7 lo 9:30
75c Candle Stick (like
cut) serpent design, in
grten and coppsr, lor .
Orchard (EL Wilhclm
Douglas 515 I B
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