Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 13, 1908, NEWS SECTION, Page 4, Image 4
A THE OMAHA SUXDAY BEE : SEPTEMHEn 1.1. 1!K)S. ana S9S9I The Honorable Abraham Bandala, Governor' State of Tabasco, Mexico, Recommends Pcruna Because It lias Proven To Be An Efficient Remedy for Catarrhal Diseases. THIRD KILLING THIS MONTH ta -7sT ra0 3 I pi) Bartender Shoots Stranger Who' Flashes Gun in His Saloon. , DEAD MAN NOT IDENTIFIED 413-15-17 South Sixteenth Street. Pawnbroker ! the Heoler lie Had Kern-in hie One that Wn tolen from His Ibon- New Furniture, Lace Curtains, Rugs ' '!! MS . via Ml " - V ABRAHAM BANDALA. San Juan Bautlsta, Mexico. The Pcruna Medicine Co., Columbus, Ohio. Gentlemen: It gives rue pleasure to say that the persona who have used Peruna for catarrhal affectlona have found It an efficacious cure, and one worthy of recommendation. You may use this letter In any way adapted to your Interests. Yours very truly, Abraham Bandala. Other distinguished Mexicans have given f-lmllar opinions regarding Peruna. Prominent among, these men if universal reputation Id Doctor Agustln Rivera, who writes a follows: Mexico City, ttlcxlco. Tlie Peruna Medicine Co. Gentlemen In view of the magnificent results that I have obtained from the use of your excellent remedy "Prrunu" In several obstinate cases of nasal catarrh, t take pleasure in writing you & testi monial recommending it as the best medi cine discovered for such cases. I congratulate you on your splendid preparation and hope to be the first to recommend It to my many customers. Accept this most sincere testimony, and use It as you think best to reach those who suffer from catarrh. I am glad to sign myself as your sincere friend, Ausustin Rivera, M. D. Our Letter Box Contributions an Umeiy topics Invited. Writs legibly on one sld of the paper only, with name and address appended. Unused contributions will not be re turned. Letters exceeding 300 words will be subject to being cuf down at ths discretion of the editor. Publication of views of correspondents does not com mit The bee to their endorsement Uoethe, Faust and the Eighteenth Century. - OMAHA, Sept. 11. To the Editor of The Bee: Kev. IJtshop Quayle will pardon me If I take Issue with him on his views of (J oc the and Faust In his recent lecture at the Methodist Episcopal church a few days ago. It Is an awful charge to make, as he did, that the eighteenth century was "inhuman and Immoral and that (Joe the was Its true son." Let us take a glimpse at the galaxy of names that helped to make up the eight eenth century and at the events of that epoch, and we will see thut the above charge of the reverend bishop has no foundation to stand upon and must fall. Ooelhe was a product of the eighteenth century. In literature he held a place as the successor to Voltaire,, the vivacious Intelligence of the eighteenth century, and of RoUHseau, the brooding sensibility of' the same age; one aiming at ait emancipa tion of the cold and stripped understand ing, the other aiming at an emancipation ot affection, deficient In sanity and thought. Uoethe embodied In his writings :he two forces of the two men, although le differed from both. in his lyrical vritlngs be Is a Rousseau; In his "Faust" 1 Voltaire. The new motto of that time, 'I'rnatur gegen Cnnatur" the "Natural Against the I'nnatural" has been pro Maimed by the fiery genius of Rousseau Ike a new gospel, and Faust reflects n it In Its full force. The theorist, the vornotit creeds, the book learning, the deallst. Is given way to communion vtth nature, to the fount of life. Mcphlsto jheles, the base realist and cynic, Is to vecompany Kaust and mar the high poe :ry of human life, to act as a spirit of legation and to degrade and destroy the ofty aspirations of the young Faust, who s to enjoy life in Its full splendor, with 'ull freedom of thought and action. It "The Blood U The Life." Science has never gone beyond th above simple statement of scripture. But it hu Illuminated that statement and given it a meaning ever broadening with, the Increasing breadth of knowledge. When the blood If "bad" or Impure It is not alone the body which suffers through disease. The bra I a Is al;o clouded She mind and judgement are, cTkcted.andlHny an evil deed or Impure, thoghtvriirbSKrectly traced to tha mpwtjnhDtftii KquI. Impure blood T" be marie rmrc by I'l" Iff I lri 1'irrce's golden Me1ica llcoyeryL r"ri'l)',y "'ril'",s the blood thereby curing, pimples, blotches, eruptions and other cutaneous affections, as eczema, tetter, i salt-rheum, hives and other uanlfestations ot impure blood. 9 In the cure of scrofulous swellings, en larged glands, open eating ulcers, or old ores, the "Golden Medfcal Discovery "has performed the raot marvelous cures. In eases of old sores, or open eating ulcers, it Is well to apply to the open sores Dr. Pierce's AU-llcallng Salve, which pos Fosses wonderful hca'.'.ng potency when used as an application to the sores In con junction with the use of "Golden Medical Discovery " as a blood cleansing consti tutional treatment. If your druggist don't happen to have the "All-Healing halve In stock, you can easily procure IS by inclosing nfty-fonr cents In pottage mmp to Dr. H, V. Pierce, 663 Main St, Buffalo, N. Y., and It will come to you by . turn post. Most druggists keep it as .'11 as the "Golden Medical Dlsvery." You can't afford to accept any medicln if ittiJinoirn cumposifitii as a substitute dr"Uolden Medical Discovery," which la a medicine or ssows composition, having a complete list ot Ingredients la plain English on Its bottle-wrapper, tha same being attested as correct under oath. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate aad la vigor a 14 stomach. Uvx aad bowala. Is a combat between the evil spirit and the better man, and if the latter succeds In downing the evil spirit Faust Is saved. Faust may err, Faust may fall, but if ho does not lose his identity of the higher creation he will be redeemed in the end. This Is, in short, the great philosophy ot the great Uoethe In his great legend, Faust. Where is the Immorality in the creation, Faust, or in the creator, Goethe, as the Rev. Bishop sees fit to call It, or find it? And how about such men as LesBing, Herder, VVieland, Kant, etc., great poets, philosophers, explorers und scientists of Germany, who lived in the eighteenth cen tury? Can any ono accuse them of Im morality, or find fault with their conduct as men, or to make ttie time in which they lived Immoral? Or take the great writers and the epoch-makers of France, like Vol taire, Rousseau, and other no lesser lights. Are they to be classed among those who would make the world Immoral? Or Paine, Franklin or Thomas Jefferson, who lived In the eighteenth century and who, with their pen and mouth, contributed so glor iously to the civilization of the world and mankind. Would they be classed among the immoralists? It is true that there were events and deeds in 'the eighteenth century which left a stigma, a blot, a stain on its pages, and which points with scorn and shame on the eighteenth century; but who are they, and where do they emanate? We had an inqui sition in the eighteenth century which tortured, killed and shed the biood ot thou sands of Innocent people, for the sake of religion and religion only. We had wars which destroyed thousands of lives and millions of property, but the cause of the Inquisition and Die religious wars were nothing else but religious disputes for the sake of religion. If the eighteenth century had produced nothing else but ope Thomas Paine, the century would have been re deemed for all Its misdeeds and the das tardly mischiefs of the Inquisition. If noth ing had been written In the eighteenth cen tury but the Declaration of Independence by Thomas Jefferson, that century would have been Justified to stand out as the fore most century of all the time. If nothing had been accomplished in the eighteenth century but the French and American revo lutions, the world should pay its homage to that century because the French und American revolutions gave the spark that lighted the torch of freedom, and emancipa tion the world over. To call a century lnv moral where such colossal deeds were per petrated deeds that have laid a lasting foundation for new eras, for new thoughts; to call a century immoral for deeds that have shaken off and destroyed the shackles of slavery and tyranny and has given the world freedom of thuught and action to call such a century Immoral Is preposter ous. If Uoethe, who lived and toiled In the eighteenth century, had done nothing but create his Faust, the world owes him an everlasting gratitude, and Goethe deserves to be put on a high pedestal among the Immortals ot mankind. . E. HOLOVTCHJNER. TUBERCULAR WARD IS DONE 'oualy Hospital Adjunct Is Completed ud Will He Or en pled nt Once. After repealed delays the tuberculosis ward at tlie County hospital is ready to be otcupiod and Superintendent Ferrar of the hospital will move his six tubercular pa tients Into it tlie first of next week. 1 he opening of the first public building in Omaha for the spti'ial treatment of con sumption will be marked by no demon strations. The cots and furniture will be moved into tlie new ward without cere mony and the six patients will l.e given their first taste of the open air treatment. All of the six are mail and the women's ward will not be occupied now. The new ward is built on the latest ap piuvt'd liii. for the treatment cf the white plague. The roof is of heavy canvas, the sides are cien, allowing free circulation of air, and the entrance ef sunshine summer and winter. It is equipped with a kitchen, baths and full heating and lighting ap paratus. The ward Is connected wua the main hospital by a covered passage way which will enable patients and attendants to pa& from the hospital 'to the tubercu losis; ward without going outdoors. Jt is located on the south side of the hospital building, this location protect. n' It in a luvasura fruui ihu culd uirlUxiu winds. F. W. Burns, bartender In W. A. Atkins' saloon, lliO Farnam street, who shot and kl.lsd a stranger In the saloon at 10. 30 Friday night, Is held at the police station rending his preliminary hearing. His state ment that he shot the man because he flashed a revolver In bis face Is generally accredited by the police. The victim has not yet been identified. This was the third traaedy since Septem ber 1, the other two being tlie death of Dr. Fred T. Rustln and the murder by Van Goodell of Mlts Edna Kennett. A clue which might lead to the Identity ot the man was presented to the police by the soldier's cap which was worn by the stranger when ho entered Atkins' saloon. The cap Is the property of T. G. Rllcy, a private of Company H, Sixteenth infantry, stationed at Fort Crook, who was picked up In a helplessly drunken condition by Detectives MKchell and Sullivan shortly after 6 o'clock Friday night after he had fallen down a stairway at ths northwest corner of Fifteenth and Capitol avenue. When sent to the police station Riley was i wearing a high-crowned soft black hat which answers the description of tlie hat worn by the man who attempted to hold ui Levy's saloon and others. Riley cannot recollect anything that oocurred during the latter part of - Friday afternoon, but tho dead man and the soldier were evidently In each other's company. Riley was taken to the coroner's office, but could not Iden tify the mart who was killed by Burns. Man Who Was at Levy's. The body of the dead man was Identified as that of the man who had entered A. Levy's saloon at Eleventh and Capitol ave nue shortly before the affair in Atkins' sa loon. Levy, who 'made the Identification, slated to tlie authorities that the dead man had been In his saloon and had acted sus piciously, even showing the handle of a re volver sticking from a hip pocket. Levy secured his revolver and held It In his hand, whereupon the other had walked out of his saloon without making any remark. He evidently went Immediately to the At kins' saloon. From a description furnished the police Friday by Jake Landmen, a saloonkeeper at 1M South Twentieth street, who was confronted by a would-be holdup artist In his saloon Thursday evening about ll:3u o'clock, It seems possible that the man shut by Bartender Burns last night is the same man who attempted to hold up Landroch. So far the body lies unidentified at the Davis undertaking parlors, where an In quest will be held Monday afternoon. The police are Inclined to believe that Burns shot in self-defense. Although a bartender in a saloon where the roughest class of trade Is encountered, railroad laborers, Burns does not drink Intoxicants. He could add but little to his story told Imme diately after the shooting, with the excep tion of his ordering tlie stranger to put away the gun that he flashed. The latter, however, replied that he had pulled it to use It, anjL-tlse It he would, whereupon Burns secured his revolver from the work- board under the bar and during the scuffle that ensued Burn's revolver was dis charged. Two Men Arrested. When tho killing occurred the patrol wagon was out on another call and arrived at Atkins' saloon a few minutes after, the bartender and B. F. Holbrook, the porter, being the only persons In the place with the dying man. The latter was as white as a sheet and only gasped for breath, saying nothing. Burns and Holbrook were arresled, the former on the murder charge, by Patrolmen Dillon and Bitter, and the latter as state's witness, by Detectives Ferris and Dunn. "What's the matter?" asked Patrol Con ductor Dillon when he arrived on the scene, before seeing the dying man on tho floor. In answer Burns pointed to his vlollm and said: "He came In here and flashed a gun, so I shot him as I thought he was going to hold us up." At the police station, where the man was taken In the patrol wagon, Drs. Harris and Flttgibbon examined the wound and said that an Internal hemorrhage caused by the cutting of the abdominal aorta would bring death In a few minutes, and the man died at 11 o'clock, about thirty minutes after he was shot Assistant Coroner Hulse took charge of the body, removing it to the Davis under taking jarlors on South Sixteenth street. In an Interview Burns, the man who did the shooting, said that there were no men aside from himself and the supposed robber in the saloon at the time the shot was fired, but that a crowd soon gathered after hearing the report of the gun. O'Donnell Had Just Left. "Ex-Officer Steve O'Donnell had Just left the place before I shot the man," said Burns. "The fellow, who did not appear to be drunk, entered through the front door and had reached for his hip pocket and drawn bis gun when I grabbed the pocket .38 pistol which I keep under the bar and fired one bullet Into his stomach. "He sank to the floor, gasping for breath, and calling George' Dwyer from a nearby saloon I attempted to revive the man I had shot, applying Ice and bandages to his wound. A crowd gathered and I sent for the police, who arrived In what seemed to be a wonderfully short ttme. "While the patrol wagon was on Its way we tried to find out the man's name and where he lived, but he- said nothing and seemed to be In a bad way. "I shot the man, but I only did It because I thuught he was going to hold me up or kill me." o Such K amber. The poorly written Inscription, "C. F. Lawrence, l.'oS JIarney street," was dis covered on a badly defaced book cover taken from the body at the police station before the coroner took, charge of it. How. aver, no person of that name and initials is listed In the city directory, and that lo cation la the present home of the Marks' saddlery firm. Corduroy trousers, a black sateen shirt, a gray vest, black stockings and white canvass shoes were worn by the dead man, whose only belongings aside from his hat, clothes and book cover, were a broad brown leather belt, an unused 33-callber revolver cartridge, a sack of tobacco, 11.15 In money and the revolver which he was carrying and which was later Identified by A. White, tho pawnbroker of 1019 Farnam atreet, as one stolen from his show win dow some time Friday. .No distinctive scars were found on the body, which was especially well developed, and was about six test two Inches tall weighing about ISa or 190 pounds. The hands ware somewhat blistered bu( not calloused, indicating that the man was not a regular laborer. He had a slightly re treating forehead and chin, rather buny I face, medium brewn hair and was smoothly We want to impress upon your minds tlie fundamental faet "Every dollar you spend at our store is spent to our mutual advantage." A moderate reasonable and just profit is ours, to you belongs the satisfaction of knowing that you are buying the best merchandise that the price ean produce. Often, yes, very often, we get an opjwrtunity to pur chase strictly first-class furniture, curtains and rugs at much below their normal value. These trade turns are much to your advantage. No matter how little we pay we expect only the mod erate profit the saving belongs to you. The few arti cles herewith advertised are but an index to the general values offered throughout our store. i r A-i--- s; 4 Rockers ItOCKKK Like cut Made of host quality white oak with full length post in back and front, braced construction, full spring seat, uphol stered in Morocolean with high back, for $5.50 GOLDKN OAK ItOCKKK Pull upholstered seat with banister bitck, full length posts and spring seat, price $0.25 Same style rocker In mahogany finish, for $0.25 Full line of wood sent rockers in Genuine Mahogany, Imitation Mahogany, solid oak, prices range from $3.50 to $30.00, very finely polished. Brass Beds K1THKK POLISH KD Oil Dl IX I WASH FINISH. Full size brass bed, like cut, with seven latter rods, 2-inch post and the new leg-mount caster, price $10.00 Full size brass bed, 2-inch poet, 1H-Inch top and bottom rod. 7-8-in.' fillers, either dull or polished; price $28.00 Two-inch post brass beds with patent eonatructionn, guaranteed Inde structible; price $21.50 Other brass beds In the square tubing in prices up to $125. OO La.CG Curtains New Arrivals In Lace Curtains at Popular Prices, 50 pairs White Novelty Lace Curtains, per pair. . . .$1.75 30 pairs White Scrim Curtains, laco insertion, pair. .Jj2.75 20 pairs Arabian Novelty Lace Curtains, per pair. .$2.95 30 pairs Irish Point Lace Curtains, per pair $5.75 24 pairs Arabian Battenberg, per pair ...$3.50 24 pairs Fine Brussels Net Laco Curtains, per pair. .$7.50 24 pairs Extra Fine Swiss Curtains, per pair .... , .$1.75 24 pairs White Cluny Lace with insertion, per pair. $4. 75 30 pairs Fine Scotch Net, per pair $1.50 24 pairs Fine Ruffled Bobbinet, per pair $2.00 Oriental Rugs We have Just received our new Fall Stock of Oriental Rugs. Among them are many rare pieces of unusual beauty and worth. This collection con sists of large and medium sizes in room size rugs, hall runners, Kiskelim couch covers and draperies, hundreds of small sizes, such as Bokharas, Kazaks, Hamadens, Carabaughs, Dag hestans, Shirvans, Beloochistans, Sennas, Kermanshahs and many other weaves. 15 230 Hamaden Rugs, regular value $12.50 to $15.00 sale price $3.00 to $7.50 215 Beloochi8tan Rugs, regular values $35.00 to $20 sale price $22.00 to $14 00 40 Large size Kazak Rugs, regular values $85.00 to Bokhara Rugs, regular values $00.00 to $50.00 sale price $40.00 to $30.00 45 Shirvan Rugs, regular values $35.00 to $28.00 ale Pr,ce $22. OO to $16.00 $50.00 Bale price $48.00 to $30.00 MAXV OTHERS AT EQUALLY GOOD VALUES SHOWN IN THIS COLLECTION. shaven. A post-mortem examination and Inquest will be held. Ilnar. Time for Police. . Tha shooting, with one or two minor cases, furnished considerable hustling at the police station between 10 and 12 o'clock last night. The hurry call from the aatoon where the shooting occurred came In while the patrol wagon was out on another case In which an Austrian had been stabbed several times in the right shoulder by a fel- low countryman at Durke's saloon at 223 North Tenth street. Joe Kranwek did the cutting and like Ootanh was the recipient of 'the slashes. Both men room at the hotel Roma, a lodging house at Eleventh and Dodge streets, and were arrested on a charge of drunkenness and fighting. Dr. Harris attended to dotash's wounds, which were not serious. , While one of the Austrlans was being ar rested by Emergency Officer Hell across the street from the police station', a crowd of foreign laborers gathered and attempted to Interfere, thereby giving the police offi cers another chance to be active. It took several of them to disperse the crowd and get the man arrested to the station. VAX GOODELL IS BOUND OVEH Murderer of Mlas Kennett Probably Will Have lnannltr Uefenae. Van Goodell, who shot and killed Miss Edna Kennett, a check clerk in tlie Loyal hotel, on the evening of Si.ptemKr i nt'ar Fifteenth and Chicago streets and then at tempted suicide by shooting himself in the head, was arraigned in police court Sat urday morning on tlie charge of murd'-T In the first degree and bound over to the district court In the sum of to.OuO, which was not furnlHhed, leaving the criminal still in Jail. His attorney intimated insanity as his basis of defense. The charge was read to the accused by Deputy County Attorney Magney. Goodell stood in front of the desk of Judge Craw ford, with downcast eyes, but evidently listened Intently to every word of the com plaint, as was Indicated by an occaslunul tremor which passed over his body. At such timeB 'he would brush his forehead, where a slight bandage Indicated he shot himself in the right side. His fingers re vealed yellowish-brown vtains from the constant smoking of cigarettes. At the conclusion of tho reading of the complaint Goodell did nut raise his eyes, and W. W. Slabaugh, his attorney, pleaded not guilty in behalf of the defendant und waived preliminary examination. Citing the Banner case . In South Omaha Attorney Slabaugh requested that a bund be named by the court, which was objected to by the deputy county attorney, who stated that it could be proven conclusively that Goodell had previously threatened the life of the Kennett girl and thut the mur der was premeditated. In reply Mr. Sla baugh admitted tlmt homicide hud been committed, but ins ifar us the di-fendiint hud utlempted suicide after the shooting of the Kennelt girl the killing di 1 not con stitute malicious and willful murder, but on the other hand Indicated un unbuiuiued mind. Accepting the argument of Attorney Sla baugh, Judge Crawford bound Uoixk-1' over to the district court and fixed his bull at 15,00. which was far enough away so that Its light was greatly diffused. Another possi ble explanation would be that the shafts of light frequently sent up by the furnaces at the smelter and gag works colored the clouds at some distance. I am quite sure that It was not electrical." Another explanation which has been of fered was that there was some electrical disturbance In the air some distance east of here. This theory is somewhat strength ened by the fact that the telegraph wires between Omaha and Chicago were many of them working badly, which indicates that something was wrong with the atmos phere. The light was described by one man as looking like the ray from a great search light playing on the clouds and moving across the southern sky toward the cast. One man of vivid Imagination was sure that it was an airship traveling over Omaha too high to be seen, leaving a trait of light as It went. A great man people who noticed It were curious and disturbed and made Inquiries to find out the cause. Later In the night the lights were ob served In the northward, though not so brilliant as they appeared earlier in Ihe evening in the southeastern heavens. CHICAGO, Sept. 12. The prediction of Dr. John A. Hrushear of Pittsburg that the aurora borealls reported yesterday would be followed by reports of magnetic dlsturfiances was confirmed today at the headquarters of tlie telegraph companies. Yerterday afternoon wires east and north of Chicago went down for an hour or more Bud although they Improved later, there was a repetition of the trouble at night. Telegraph officials attribute the trouble to the aurora borealis. By using the various departments of Ths Bee Want Ad Pages you get best results at least expense. RECOUNT ON TWO CANDIDATES Contest of Vote for Coroner and County Attorney Probable. CROSBY AND KEfSLER WILL ACT Iloth Think Resnlt of Primary Klec tlon So Close The- Are War ranted in Demanding lis He view by Board. Recount ot the primary vote In a' number of precincts in Omaha and South Omaha will be demanded to settle the uncertainty over ths offices of coroner and county at torney, according to indications Saturday morning. "I will file an application for a recount in five precincts In Omaha and three pre cincts In South Omaha," said W. C. Crosby, whose race with George H. Brewer of South Omaha for coroner was too close for comfort. "I don't like to be put in the at titude of contesting, but I believe a recount In some of the precincts will show a change In my favor. All I want is the votes that are rightfully coming to me. I will ask the board to recount the ballots In these pre cincts." One of the precincts In which a recount will be demanded Is the Third of the Elev enth, which was thrown out by the can vassing board because of the unsatisfactory condition of the poll books. Another will be the Third of the Second, in which ths tally book showed a vote much smaller than the unofficial returns made the night of the primary. This has led some of ths candidates to believe the tally book Is in. complete. James C. Kinsler, who will lose the nom ination for county attorney by seventeee votes If the count of the canvassing bonrd Is accepted, said Saturday he would prob ably demand u recount of several precincts,. The demand that the can VaSflimr tmitrfi recount the ballots may be, resisted by the board on account of a difference of opinion ss to the procedure under the primary . law, Some attorneys believe tlie recount can h had only by application to the county court. Others are of the opinion application may be made to the canvassing board. The board has requested a written opinion from County Attorney English. HARRIMAN REACHES HOME Pulls Into Arricn with HI Sprrlal Train on the Time He Set. Word was received In Omaha Saturday morning that the Ilarrlman special had ar rived at Mr. Ilarrlman's country homo, "Arden," at 8:3i) Saturdny morning on scheduled time. Mr. Harrlman started from San Francisco with the Idea of reach ing Arden Suturday morning In tim; fir an engagement he hud made. In order to permit him to Btop fur three hours In Omaha as the guest of honor at an In formal luncheon and reception at the Field club, given by the business men niul bunkers, the Harrlman special was hurried a -toss Wyoming and Nebraska at the rati ot about sixty miles an hour. Climbing f)f Rocky mountains from the other side .ro engines were used and the climb was ;.: at the rate of thirty-seven and- one u'f miles an hour. By using the various aepanmcnis of The Bee Want Ad Pages you get best results at least expense. GREAT LIGHT SEEN IN THE EAST Man? People Are Cartons, bat 'o Con rlnslve Explanation Offered Vet. A strange, diffused light, like an aurora, hjng In the tsoutln ast Friday nUht in the early part of the evei.ing In the first few hours of darkness, and it has nut yet been discovered what whs responsible fur It Father Hinne, astronomer at Creightun university, did lot sen the light and knew of no disturbances indicated by his ob servations of atmospheric conditions. "It might bo a searchlight at some dis tance," aid Father Kigge, 'which was flashing back and fottu ou the clouds and1 Can You Get a Skirt Made lor $1.50? On Monday, September 14th, and continuing for one week, we will make Skirts to your measure from any material which you may buy at our store for $1.50 each six different styles to select from. After that time the prices will range from $2.50 to $3.50 each, accord ing to style. A competent person will take your measure and we guarantee satisfaction. We will charge you for the actual quantity of mate rial used no more no less and then only $1.50 for the making. Thomas Kilpatrick (El Co.