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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1908)
THE OMAHA, SUNDAY BEE: OCTOBER 11, 1903.
LIGHT ON THE NEW WEST
Hell, Doug. AIR MOTH I'HONES HK.U'II ALL PEITS. Ind. A-1241
ctobetr Furniture Sale
Why it U Self -Conscious, Self-Reliant
STANDS ON ITS OWN RESOURCES
Clear Statement of Known Troth
Which Kirltes Admiration ana
Surprised Comment la
Our October Furniture Sale is proving n Great Success. And why
shouldn't it when you consider that this store positively saves you from
30 to 50' on every purchase made here. There is a reason for this. It X
is due to our small expense and eeonomical management. For honest
Our $1.35 Black Swiss Taffeta, 36 Inches Wide, 98c Yd
The ilk for service. The Mark taffeta t hat will please you, just like the Taffeta our
grandmothers used to wear. A heautiful liig h grade dress taffeta, at less than today's
wholesale value. No woman within five hund red miles of Omaha can afford to miss this
splendid value; for dresses, coats, waists and s kirts. Better come early.
Saving Sale of Odd Table
Cloth and Napkins.
Monday, we will place on
special sale all our fine odd
table cloths and napklDS, at al
most half price, for Monday
Special Sale of Tenerif fe Doilies.
Monday only; 100 dozen 10c Tenerlffe Dollies,
each 3c. Limit 1 dozen to customer.
The bst place to buy thpm Is
her where the assortments and
qualities are best. Knit Skirts
with red and whit stripe black
and white, also plain gray. Prices
60c and 1.00 each.
Bargain Square in Basement.
Remnants of Amoskeag Apron Ginghams In blue and
white checks. Monday at per yard 6o.
We beg to announce that Mrs. Armstrong, who is authority on
all kinds of perfumes and toilet goods Is now at our store.
The toilet goods are now in a special department by them
selves, in center of main floor. All goods displayed in our new
circular caae. We carry none but the best makes of perfumes,
toilet goods, soaps, etc.. and our prices are Just as low If not lower
than the specialty stores.
' Mra. Armstrong will be pleased to meet her many friends at her
Free Lessons In Art Enx
broidery ever day from
2 to 5 P. M.
CHEAPER IRON AND STEEL
Colt. of Reducing Iron Ore ii .Reduced
to. $1.0' a, Ton.' -
NEW .PROCESS --IS .A J SUCCESS
It Wilt rermlt Work! t Million
t Atr of, Lbrr Urate Ore
. ..No it Caaalslered Valne
' ' !.'
JtAKIETTE. Wis.. Oct. R-The coat of
dining Iron ore to Iron Is lowered from tS
to Sl.50 per ton according- to a dispatch re
ceived here today by J. T. Jonei from his
son, Elmer Jones, the message stating; that
ait experiment with a new process at the
Jones new Iron furnace having proved an
entire aucce. It Is sal dthe success of
the new process means a revolution In the
iron making Industry. Aside from the big
reduction In the cost of converting or into
iron, it Is said the new process will per
mit the utilisation of low grades of ore
which . at present cannot be worked and
The furnace which waa tested this week
coat Mr. Jones and his associates abou:
1250,010. The success of the , new process
will make valuable millions of acres ot
ore holdings now considered almost worth
less. IN SAFE SIDE
(Continued from First . Page.)
cldent, an Irredrtcent dream."
"And Mr. Bryan hearing uttered no word
of protest; he opened not his mouth. And
not one of his - many listening disciples
drew a sword, and smote a servant of this
speaking high prelst of the gold standard,
o rsllred off his ear.
"la April last Mr. Bryan said at Denver
as reported In 'the press: The silver ques
tion is no longer an' Issue.'
"In Jane last he acquiesced In a state
ment that It never was an Issue. Myths,
Incidents and dreams, especially dreams ot
tho irrldtscent kind, are not Issues. The
'Ctowu of Tttorna.' the "Cross of Gold'
and the 'Crime of TJ' were but Incidental
to the Incident. Tlioy gave to the dream
Its many colors which msde It trrtdescent.
When Mr. Bryan declared that at a realm
over whose door was written 'Abandon
hope1, all ye who entr here," he stopped
'appalled,' ho was dreaming.
"Did Mr. Watterson at Fairvk-w, Hl.ortly
before this incident at the Lincoln hotel,
require Mr. Bryan to recant his expressions
Mrurdlng Hie gold sUndurd as the price
Of the ' support In this campaign of the
gold democrats? Was it agreed that the re
cantation should take place In the pres
ents of a not largo congregation and
should be in the form of silent acquiescence
tin the part of Mr. Bryan while Mr. Watter
son tolJ what the opposition to the gold
standard so long preached and proclaimed
by Mr. Bryan really waa? Did Colonel
Watterson want to know by actual trial,
before the Kentucky convention elected Its
delegates to the Denver convention, before
the bargain waa completed, whether Colonel
Try leaving off coffee a
few days and drink well
The benefits are pleasing.
"There's a Reason"
Special Sale of Hosiery,
Women's black cotton hose,
rib top or hem top; high spliced
heels and double soles, medium
weight. 39c quality, at, per
$2.25 band embroidered Lunch Cloths, Monday sale
price, each $1.00.
A new assortment of French
Gowns. Either high or low
neck style. Made from the fin
est of materials. Ready for
See the Drapery Display in Howard street
windows. Our prices will interest you.
Bryan would 'stand hitched' while the gun
was fired T Was this performance at the
hotel the figurative bringing of the demo
cratic candidate unto the door post and
boring- his ear through with an awl as
evidence of servitude T On the 11th day of
Jucn last,' the day succeeding this 'Inci
dent', at the Lincoln hotel, the democratic
convention of the slate ot Kentucky, as
reported by the press, elected Its delt-csles
to the Denver convention and by resolution
instructed them 'to cast the vote of Ken
tucky as a unit at Denver and for W. J.
Bryan as nominee for president and to con
tinue until he Is nominated.' "
STATUS OF lMIGRANT
(Continued from First Page.)
hood of Londonderry about a herd ot cows
which it Is stated was attacked by bats.
Borne of the animals were so badly Injured
that they had to be slaughtered. The
country people are so terrorised that they
are afraid to go out at night and the legend
of the vampire has been revived throughout
the district. If the story Is true It shows
that naturalist who thought that the
harmful species of bats had long ago dis
appeared from Ireland are wrong- The
known varieties are all moth eaters and
instead of things to be dreaded are friends
ot the farmers and gardeners.
F. X. CULL.EN.
NOTES OF THE OPERA ABROAD
The Rivalry Between Emmy Deatlnn
and Miss Farrar.
Andreas Dlrpel has not heard from MUe.
Emmy Destinn as to the results of a tall
which preventeJ her reappearance at the
R.yal opera house In Berlin, but he does
not believe her accident was aerlous
enough to prevent her sailing for this
country In time to open the Metropolitan
opera house on November IT in "Aids,"
which is to be the first opera she will
kln.i here. There Is Indeed a Wtll founded
b.llef that MUe. Des. Inn's indisposition Is
caused by the fact that she w.ll not be
allowed tdr sing . Nedda when Signor
Caruso goes to the Royal ope: a house In
B.rlln. That role, which la one of the
most famous in the repertoire of the Bo
hemian pilma donna has been given to
Miss Orululne Farrar, and the feud be
tween the American soprano which began
when the title role In "Mme. UufUrf.y"
was allotted to Miss Fariar Is not likely
soon to end.
Mile. Destinn has retired from the Ger
man iper house, as her' contract has
come to an end, but like Miss vKarrer she
is still under contract to sing there for
three monti.s every year. After she I st
the right to create Bu.lerily in the opera
house she waa so Incms.-d with tlie direc
torate thut she continued to say alio was
loo 111 to slug until it was necessary to
give her two month leave of absence to
recover her htahu.
Emmy Destinn created the part at jL'o
veiit Uarden and made a. sensational suc
cess In It. But Miss Farrar gave the rule
In Berlin and Ml.e. Destinn naturally re-
I tused ever to sing It there as sue felt that
tb nonor oi the first performance be
long to l.er. In order to show her fie.ing
on the subject of all things Qennan kho
rt.ceni.ly save a song recital in ner nailvu
Prague in wiik'h the entire program was
rei.deied lu bohemlan. tier return to Ber
lin Has lu order to appear as Neiida with
SI Bur Caruso. V hen she anlved th.r-t
i to txisln i.er engagement she discover, d
' ihul the part had beau asagned to Miss
Mine. ginibrn.ii Is l make a short tour
I of the principal German opera bouses be
j fore sailing fur this country. eXie Is to
, appear In "La Travlata'' and "11 Barbieie
I di oVvtalia" In Dresden, where both per
formances will be given In Italian. Graf
Setback has ordered that evtn the chorutea
be Sung In that language. More Interesting
than these preparations to give Italian
opera In a German ojura house Is the fact
that Mme. Semhrich has for twenty ytara
been barred out of the Roal 0era house
In Dresden, although her caieer be pan
Saving Sale of Fancy
Linens, Economy Basement
Monday we will place on
special sale 100 hemstitched
and drawn work Lunch Cloths.
Regular 76c and 85c quality.
Monday special price, each,
Sale, Monday Only.
Women's Outing Flannel
Gowns Now Ready.
Those wo do not wear an outing
flannel (own In cold weather don't
know what a Rreat comfort they
are mlsslnjs;. Ouri are cut food
and full, are well made and the
assortment Is all that could be de
sired. Prices start at 85c.
New line of flannelettes at 10c per
New line of Serpentine Crepes at
18c per yard.
New line of Walstlng- flannels at
28c, 30c, 36c, 40c, 45c per yard.
New, line of "Vlyclla' flannels,
the only flannel that will wash and
not shrink or fade. Price 75c per
Free Lessons In Art Em-'
broidery every day from
2 to S P. M.
there. She found after a few months that
the principal coloratura roles which she
had been engaged to sing were being
given to another soprano, and it was plain
that her advance In that theater would be
slow. In addition to thla Disappointment she
had sung at the Teatro dal Verme in Milan
in Italian, appearing six times while .on' a
leave of absence as Lucia, and she realised
that her' prospects were lest In Italian
opera. On her return she was cast for a
dramatic role utterly unsulted to her, and
that determined her course.
-Julia Subra, who has just died in Paris
at the age of 42, for some years divided
tho honors of the ballet at the Paris opera
with Roelta Mauri, who was much her
senior. MUe. Subra waa a child of the
house, for her father, a tailor In Mont
martre. decided when his two daughters
were children that both should be dancers.
She and her sister Constance, who became
an actress and died very young, entered
the school when children. Constance soon
doclded that she preferred the dramatic
stage, and acted at the Vaudeville and
Theater du Pare In Brussels during her
short career. At the age ot 18 Julia ap
peared as a dancer In "La Muette de Por
Uci" and met with success.
Lilll Lehmann, who Blngs now and then,
and gives all her earnings to charity, has
for soma years contributed most that she
earns to the Berlin Society for the Pre
vention of Cruelty to Animals, which sho
was Instrumental In founding. But the other
day she gave 1500 to the use of the Mosart
museum at SalSburg. Edith de Lys, a New
York girl who was able to complete her
preparations for the stage through the
generoelty of a rich New Yorker, who has
helped many aspirants before. Is to be the
original Tess In the Milan production of
the opera composed by Franchettl on "Tess
of the d'Urbervllles." She is also to sing
Mlml and Eva.
After the production of "Gotterdam
merung" at the Opera in Paris the new
directors are to give a series of novel
ties by French composers. Among them
are "Monna Vanna." to which Xavler
Leroux has written the muslo and the
annual Massenet work, which is this time
called "The Youth of Bacchus," a con
genial theme to the pen of Catulle
Mendes, who has prepared the text At
the Opera Comlque there are to be among
other new works the long-promised set
ting by Gabriel plerne of De Mussel's
"On ne Badine pss Avec 1' Amour," Isador
du Lara's "Sange," "Pierre le Verldlque,"
by Xavler Leroux, and a revival of "The
Magic Flute." The Theater de la Mon
nale at Brussels Is to give "Katherlne,"
by Edgar Tlnel, the Belgian composer;
"Eros Valnqueur," by Brevllle and
Xuvler's "Monna Vanna," which has been
accepted for several German opera houses
as well. The most Important work to
be introduced in France next winter,
however, wilt be "The Life of a Poet,"
which Uustave Charpentler has declared
willte ready for production by that time.
It Is the second part of the trilogy of Bo
hemian life In "Louise." Equally Interest
ing Is the announcement that Debussy has
found the Inspiration for his next work In
Poe s stury "The Fall of the House of
T'pher." These two operas bebng to ths
Metropolitan Opera house, which will after
next year have control of tlis entire French
school. "Pelleae et Melisinde" and "h'h-k-
tra," by Richard Etrauss, are to be the
principal novelties of the Munich Court
One of the successful novelties during
nient years In Germany as "The Curt us
Women," composed by Wolf Ferrari, whj
li at the conservatory In Vsnice. The
i text was adapted from a play by Goldonl.
The composer Is much better known as an
I ope: a composer in Germany than in Hi
; own country, although he intends that Ms
j new opera. "Tl.e Virgin's Jewel." st all be
bi.nf first iu Italy. Zangarlnl has wiitteii
! tha poem, which Kha ths story ot a young
j man who steals ths jewels from a statue
of the Virln to give them to his sweet
heart. Leoncavallo's "Maja, ' which Is to
be surg at Monte Carlo this spring, deals
with a I'rowncaj subject and U.e composer
Is now In that UUUfc '
In th cast few of us really understand
why the west is so aelf-consclous, self
reriant and selfsiifflclent. In an artlclo
In the October North American Review
Mr. J. B. Case, president of the Transmls
sisslppl Commercial congress, turns on the
light. Ills theme la the future of western
trade, and he tells the east some thlnm
It ought to know, for the eat Is very well
satisfied With Itself, too, and not as well
Informed -about the oxpunslim and aspira
tions of the wchI as It should be for Its
own lut rests.
To speak of tho west as independent of
tho east would be going too far, but Mr.
Csse shows that It has developed so many
resources In tho good times of the. lust
decade that If a dividing wall were to bo
built along the Ohio river tho west could
exist and tlirivo without the aid anA coun
tenance of the east. For the west now
ras capitalists and financial centers, as
Well as factories and department stores,
and If it still borrows money from the
east It also lends money to western peo
ple, underwrites western enterprises and
recently In one Instance weathered a panlo
with, less damage to business and less suf
fering to Consumers. In a sense, Indeed,
It Is the east that Is dependent upon the
west, since the east may be said to sub
sist on the products of the great agricul
tural west. There Is one 'passage In Mr.
Case's article that In times when the au
tomobile Is the hallmark of prosperity will
give the eastern man a comprehensive
Idea of the growth of the west:
"It la stated by the dealers in automo
biles that more cars were sold last spring
to v the fsrmlng sections ot the prairie
states than In any other part of the United
States. In one town, 9jU miles west of
ths Missouri river and half as far from
ths mountains a town of little more than
3.60U inhabitants are seventy-two automo
biles. Counties that one year ago hud
less than half a dosen machines now have
seventy-five to 100."
In what way has the west waxed so
rich thst It can afford to treat itself to
such luxuries? Well, nowadays the west
does not live by farming alone. The
smokestack Is a common and conspicuous
object and Industrially the west Is making
great gains. It has learned to produce
many of the things It uses snd wears anu
with which It furnishes and embellishes lu
houses. Local capital has started thou
sands ot industries In the prairie states,
as well as in the middle west, and western
men buy their products not only becausu
ths manufactured article is eflen cheaper,
cost of transportation being a cheapening
factor, but because they feel a pride in
western enterprises. To quote Mr. Case
"California's manufactories turn out a
product worth more than that ot Ohio,
Maine or Michigan; Oregon has as great
a production from its factories and shops
as Michigan; Missouri has more than Ver
mont, Kansas more than Virginia, Colo
rado more than Indiana."
Ia the Paclfio and Rocky mountain states
alone the annual production of manufact
ured goods Is estimated at a billion dollars.
Even the prairie slates are now dotted with
factories. Mr. Case saya that ''today the
aim of every town between the Mississippi
river and the Pacific ia to secure ,some son
of enterprise that will give employment
to its loborlng classes." In almost every
county seat you may find a department
store carrying a miscellaneous stock of
goods. The west has even gone Into the
the manufacturing of automobiles and sells
them at home In competition with eastern
makes. It should not be forgotten that
seventy percent of the area of the Uulted
States lies In the tranamlsslaslppt country
and that It contains JO,0OO,00O people very
proud of their homeland. Industrious and
resourceful and no longer envious of the
Co-operation In a large sense In char
acteristic of the new west. All its people are
pulling together for the common good.
Three bodies Interested in mining, irrigation
and commerce meet every year to com
pare notes. "The direct object of theso
organisations." we sre told, "Is to build
up the struggling enterprises of the west.
The purpose Is to unite In one effort the
politicians, the capitalists and the busi
ness workers who live between the Miss
issippi and the Pacific." Hence the vast
reclamation projects and other enterprises
dry nursed by congress, ultimately to pay
for themselves If the west continues to
prosper. The farmers also resort to co-
When Ths Blood
Man Suffers In Many Places
Like A City Whose Sewers
When the blood of man becomes impure
and filled with poison and decay, it throws
off the impurities and leaves them to force
and fester themselves through the skin,
just like a city in whose sewers foul gases
srlsn and escape up through cellars into
houses, bringing contagion and death.
What a city needs la a generous flow of
pure water to carry along and away tho
sewage which breeds death and disease.
What the system needs for the blood that
Is impure is a purifier that will stimulate
the flow of the precious fluid, that will
cheek the Impurities and remove them by
the flow of the blood from the system na
turally without Irritation, Infection end
Callclum Bulphlde is the strongest blood
purifier known to science and medicine.
What pure, running water does to the im
purities In a city's sewor Calcium Sulphide
does f -r the blood of man.
Stuart's Calcium Wafers give the human
body all the strength snd vigor of Cal
cium Sulphide, in better form than any
other mode of presenting It to the system.
A recent article has ttsd that most Cal
cium Sulphide preparations Tontaln but 30
per cent of the strength of this wonderful
cl?anser. the r.ther "0 per cent being lost
by evaporation,' chemical change or decay.
Stuart's Calcium Wafers contain other
blood purifiers like Quassia, OoldVn Seal
and Eucalyptus, each having a distinct
fusetlon to perform; also an alterative and
laxative to throw fff through the human
seweraKe system fine bowels) the wssto
and poslonoMs matter evtrleated by the
Theso little wafers are a tremendous
power and set with untaxing raptdlty In
twlr work of eleanulng the Mood. and
clearing the skin. Every druggist carries
them In stock; price Me. per box. or send
us your nsme ard address snd we will
send you a trial package by mall .free.
Address F. A. Stuart Co., 17$ Stuart Bldg.,
Don't buy your
heater until you see what we
have tn offer. Positively the
bent values In the city. A l:n
value offered here g
WE GIVE TOT7 KOXTEST
T1LVII AND B.I1.I
fail ?T"tt tff tr
Steel Ranges. Made of e
A lected steel of a special
gauge, full asbestos lined,
high warming closet. A $35
value, special 3 50
operation, building elevators and planning
to control the prices of their craln. They,
like the miners and lumbermen and the
manufacturers, are Interested In cheapness
of transportation, and the movement to
contruct north and south railways and
develop available water routes Is general
all through the west and Is backed by
a powerful public opinion. Mr. Case pre
dicts the "the increase in shipping from
Galveston, Port Arthur and New Orleans
during the next ten years will be greater
than from any other ports of the United
States." What the opening of the Panama
canal will mean to the west its people never
tire of anticipation.
One thought must be pervade the mind of
an eastern. man who hears the tidings of the
great material progress and breesy assur
ance of the west, which he has only dimly
comprehended, snd that la that those
well to do and buoyant Americans can
hardly contemplate turning out of office
the party under whose administration they
have flourished and grown supremely con
fident of themselves to try an experiment
In economics and government urged upon
them by a ready talker who could not have
succeeded In previous designs on the pres
dency without causing the disasters which
he falsely predicted would follow his
rejection. New York 8un.
CROP OF PROMOTERS' VICTIMS
The Clergy and Maiden Ladles" Said
to Be Favored Class Eaaleat
Ths World's Work constantly receives
letters telling how tome poor man or
woman has been Induced to buy doubtful
stocks, snd faces the loss of the entire
Investment. Many of these letters come
from country doctors and cle.g. men, and
tell of cases that have come under their
Very often the stories sre pitiful enough.
They all md with the queatl.n: "What ian
be dons about It?" In nnety-nlne cases
out of a hundred nothing can be done. In
the hundredth case there has been fraud
on the part of some responsible agent, and
a silk at law may recover the loss. But
this chance Is slight, for practically this
form of piracy Is safe, and nothing can
be done to stop It.
The two "favored ilnss.-s of reople in
the lls.s of posikle Invest rs are the cle gy
and maiden lad1.s. There is hardly a
"fake'' Industiial c.ncern promoted tn this
country that does not send out to a list
of the clergy a set letter, bought by the
thuus-nds from concerns that by long prac
tice are expeits In preparing such liter
ature,, setting forth the claims of that par
ticular company to the cons deration of
Investors "of the most conservative and
necessarily careful class, which you repre
sent." I had never been able to figure out Just
what profit there could be in the appeal
by circular to the clergy, a class ihat
usually has education, some knowledge of
human nature, and very llitle money. But,
since the R aders' Service of this magaxlne
was il ab.-stud, I have come to under
stand, in sjmo part, the reaaon why they
are se.ected. Not only are the clergy
themselves extremely likely to buy in
kmall quantities, but the pitiful fait ap
pears that, through the honest but mis
gu d. d enthusiasm of preachers, the pro
nuclei s rtach hundreds of Investors whom
they could not otherwise reach. In small
country towns and rural communities the
clergyman Is frequently temporal as well
lis a spiritual gu de, particularly to widows,
oiphans, and the" hepless of both sixes.
And It Is to such as these that the pro
moier looks for profits. It a man comes
liao the office of a lawxer, a banker, a
merchant, or even an editor, and tries to
f e 1 sioik thai Is "almost lailalu" to pay
l' per cent, per annum, he may find: a
listener but hardly a buyer. The pro
moter of a new invention, or ot a mine,
cr of some wonderful process for mak.ng
something out of nothing, knows perfectly
well that i.s must rujcu the "I t le isuple,"
the nun or the women with little In the
world to lose, tut with' the hunger for
money In Hi-.-Ir hearts. Hs must spread
his net abroad, not set it In the sight of
the wary and the wlae. Ths ways of the
spreading may be of interest to some
llio-isajida of persons who appear to have
been caught at limes; and to many other
thousands who have been coaxed, by skill
ful letters from men they never heard of,
to buy this or that stock World's Work
A Heaaoaaal Kaeaae.
An Ohio lawyer tells of a client of his
Oerman farmer, a hard worklr.g, plain,
blunt man who lost his wife not long ago.
Xu lawyer had sought him out to express
Out of Town
No nutter where
you live vou ran
get all the creilit
ton want here. Cnr
"espondenee koI lett
ed We pay freight
AID THAT OUR
GOODS ARB OT A
AMD WILL GIVE
THH BEST Or
Dressers. Made of solid
onk and finished In a
beautiful golden, best of
construction, three large
drawers. 112.60 value, at
mil price, 7 AC
Special Carpet and Rug Sale
. . , ... ...
I npraln Carpets, made of guaranteed stock, worth 76 r.
sale price 490
Carpets, best quality and values In the city,
$1.00, sale price, per yard 8J0
very beautiful patterns to s-
lect from, worth $1.50;
sale price, per yard,
can be used on either side,
$t.60; sale price.
Brussels rugs, good heavy quality, worth II T.
room slse; sale price .T. 810.60
1315-17-19 FAR NAM ST.
his sympathy, but to his consternation the
Teuton laconically observed:
"But I amagaln married."
"You don't tell me!" exclaimed the legal
light. "Why, It hasn't been but a week
or two since you burled your wife."
"Dot's so, my frent; but she 1s as dead
as effer she will be." Baltimore American.
Oil Magnate on Money Maklag,
John D. Rockefeller, enjoying In excel
lent health and spirits his sixty-ninth birth
day, advised a reporter to be very slow
and careful and cautious in all business
"Look about you," he said. "See that
you get your money's worth. Be a hard
customer rather than an easy one, If you
"John Sullivan of Cleveland waa proud
of his reputation for generosity. Every
Should be purchased only after
careful investigation. Most Omaha
people know our reputation for reli
ability and anyone can see the ad
vantages of our stoves and ranges
looking over our first and second
floors which are filled with the best
Stove values obtainable.
Base Burners, Ranges
and Oak Stoves
Quick Meal Ranges
Nowhere else can you find reliable stove at
Nickel trimmed, soft coal heaters
KAU1ANT HOME OAK
Heavy, handsome, high grade, like cut . . . .
PURITAN STEEL RANGES
With high closet, guaranteed
QUICK MEAL RANGES
Have no equal, all sizes
RADIANT HOME RASE BURNERS
Standards of the world
& SONS CO. Hth and Farnam Sis.
THE OLDEST AND LARGEST HARDWARE
AND STOVE STORE IN OMAHA. .: tt
Stars and Stripes
THE BEER THAT MAKE STURDY CONSTITUTIONS
There is a rich, satisfying Kolitlity to Stars and Stripes
Beer that makes it unequaletl for the lover of good beer, and
particularly enjoyable to the seeker for health.
ORDER A CASE TODAV
Brsirtd from only ths eholo
rt sslsct malt snd bops;
oaly ifttkllir Willow
prints wstsr ussdl abso
lute parity 1" ssry drop
this ars wbst snaks Stars
aad Itrlpss Uis most vopu
$I.B0 In Green
(15 stamps with
each two doaea
case of small
Out ot town cus
tomers add (1.26
for case and bottle.
Offlos, 1407 Haras? St.,
raos Doaf. IMS).
Btswtry, ard aad miokory,
Vkoas, Soaf. IMS.
Extension Tables. The larprst and
lest line In the i-lty to select from
I 'tit Inn thlH BHle we offer u Nolhl on I.
b-foot extension t:ihl; C t)C
worth $10.00, at
Farlor Bnlts. Pome very exceptional
values in tills srh Ilest of uphol
Sterlns-. massive n-nines. nigniy poi- -
1r1,w1 25.00 values, tL Cft
at IO. U T
stering, massive n-nines, highly poi-
VOOa SluvtB, ite Hiiro nnu iri
your cook stove here and save
money. Ourlng this sain w
offer a $15.00 cook O 1C
stove at &
body sought his pstronape tailors, gro
cers, tobacconists, and so forth and this
"But one day at his tailor's he overt
heard something that gave him food for
thought. He had been trying on some golf
trousers, and was still In the dressing
room, but the tailor thought him gone.
" 'What shall I charge Mr. Sullivan for
these golf trousersT' John heard the clerk
ask. "Eight dollars a pair, the same as
our other patrorjeV
" 'Sullivan,' paid the tnllor. In a tone tt
once thoughtful and enthusiastic, 'Is a good
customer. He always pays up promptly.
He never haggles. Charge him $12.' "
Heyman ft Berry, sellers of "Quality"
meats; 24th and E, telephone 390; 2h and
A, telephone 117. ,
V "c p'- w; ?1
I rtf home
$17.75 I P
$3.00 in Green
(30 stamps) with
each o dozen
case of large
butt Us. rrlco
Out of town cus
tomers add 11.25
for case aad bottles.
. - s 1
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