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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 29, 1910)
TITE OMAITA . SUNDAY BEE: MAY 2D, 1010.
Among the Women's Clubs
Nebraska Federation President Giyei Impressions of the R;cent Na
aional Meetinj of the Club Clani Returned Charity Workeri Tell of
the Conference in St. Loni Higa Pricei Affect Old People'i Home.
Indications are that at the next biennial
f the General Federation of Women's
Clulis thru fewer speakers and
vug e conference. This says Mm, Frederick
II. Coll.. pi trident of the Nebraska Fed
'miiuii iin l leader of the Nebraska dlcga
sliiu .-l:i r.as Juat returned from Cin
cinnati, was the consensu of opinion at
tint route enco held by the officer of the
seiiciul federation, the Mate president and
tA tutu federation secretaries after the cou
N.rnlun. "It was felt," raid Vlra. Cole, "that It
va.uld b an aclwntuga to fouoi upon
i subjects, that la glvs lest time to
tl.o listening of addresses and more to the
l.gr:u.ilii uf those questions of direct In-
tcltrht to club VOIllfll.
"Also a., thla conference It m felt that
Uia clubs ate inclined to take up too much
legislative uctljti and ao a resolution wm
peered stating that all rccommenrtailons
and requests for legislative action must
. bo approved by the cnatrman of the Uen-
ral Federation Legislative committee or
that president of the General Federation.
This alao la indtcatlva of the tendency
to concentrate and focua the club attention
lira. Cola feels that the public hae been
mislead In regard to tha re-election of
Mra. Philip N. Moor aa prealdent. She
kaya that her re-election, waa not, aa stated,
due Jo sympathy for her accident, but that
there was no movement or opposition to
her election and certainly tha Nebraska
delegation did not at any time express
any feeling other than one favoring her
-Mrs. lccker." said Mrs. Cole, "de-
.iaied that the whole meeting to her
-nowed a great development along spiritual
.men. This growth was evidenced In no
small degree In the eessions of the nominat
ing committee where certainly the ruling
spirit on of courtesy and fairness."
In regard to tha General Federation's
attitude toward the question of woman s
suffrage. Mrs. Cole said that the women
Intel eirted in suffrage felt that the club
woman's interest would come through her
interest in tha children and women who
work; that tha club women Interested In
improving the condition of the child and
woman laborer would feel eventually their
i iited of the vote."
Tha Nebraska delegation was one of the
largest there, and also, their leader as
serts, "one of tha most dignified and In
telligent." They have not all returned,
however, as yet to Nebraska. Mrs. M. H.
Corbett is Visiting In Pennsylvania, Mrs.
C. M. Schlndell went to Washington, D. C,
to attend the graduation exercises of
Chevy Chase; Mrs. L. I. Cowan la in
Chicago, Mra. L. Q. Blmon, In Canton, O.;
Mrs. M. D. Cameron, in South Bend, lnd.;
Mrs. Edgar Allen. In Cincinnati; Mrs. W.
V. Harford, .In Pennsylvania; Mrs. H. C.
iveefe, Nebraska's member of the General
Federation board, also attended the Na
tional Conference of Charities and Cor
rect.ons at St. Louis.
At the recent Conieivncc of Charities and
Corrections held In St. Louis no small In
terest centered In the conferences of the
Individual organisatlona. . One of these
which Mra. Harriett Heller of the Deten
tion achool found of particular Interest and
one which should appeal to every member
of tha public, waa tha board of censorship
of moving picture film manufacture. This
board eo-operatea with the reputable manu
facturers of moving picture films. Their
purpose Is, as the name Implies, to control
the pictures which may be ahown to the
youth of the country. Anyone mho visits
a moving picture establishment, sees a
picture of which he doesn't approve, should
get the name of the manufacturer and re
port the facta to the board. They then in
veatlgate, and if their Judgment agrees that
the picture should be withdrawn, it la with
drawn and destroyed.
The keynote Of the conference 1 given,
said Mrs. Heller, by the president. Miss
Jane Addams, In her opening address on
"Charity and Social Justice." Pity for the
poor and hatred of Injustice, she said, had
long divided the people of progress in their
ideal and efforts. But at last they are
uniting under a common consciousness of
these causes of misery to demand more Just
suilal conditions. The charitable have been
ltd to see the Industrial sources of poverty
and crime, and others have come to share
their compassion toward humanity.
"Charity" has been obliged to recognize
Its movements as part of the general aoclal
tendency and as dependent upon economics,
sanitation and legislation.
While from our gonJ old worda, ."relief"
and "charity," the o.d-thuo fire is dying
out, new warmth and the glow of new hope
are kindling in such terms of our own
times ui "prevention," "amelioration" and
- i'social justice."
' lr. TlKnuns Coe Little of Creighton uni
versity ti.jtv part In the discussion on "The
Care . Insane," and made a most
lavou impression by his talk. Miss Ida
Y. Junu, Miss Clara bchaeffer, Dr. A. W.
.'ciaik and Jeff W. Uedford were other
' Omaha people who attended tha conference.
The high price of garden stuff is com
plicating matters for the board of directors
of tho Old People's Home and they have
decided to ask the public to help them
mpply their peopla wtlh these summer nec
essities. Until thla year the two lots adja
cent to the home have been used by the
Institution foi a garden plot, but since
these have been aold thla aource of supply
has been lost. The board finds It impos
sible, therefore, to give to the Inmates all
tha fresh green stuff which they should
have and so has instituted a special veg
etable donation day, the last Tuesday in
each month. On this day the board of
munagera will be at the tiomt to receive
vibitors and also to welcome contributions
The Story Tellers' league will hold the
last meeting before the summer vacation
Thursday afternoon. The program Is "The
. Btury of Vatrlck Henry." Mrs. O. O. Rice;
The Story of Paul Revere." Mrs. C. W.
Pollard; miscellaneous. Was Madeline
Mlsa Sabra Wilson, employment secretary
of the Young Women's Christian associa
tion, and Mlsa Mary Burnalde, domestic
yie director, are the firat of the Young
Vomen's Christian association secretaries
to leave for their summer vacations. Miss
Wilson, who will be away three weeks.
X y HI spend her time in Kanaaa City, Chan
ttte and Oklahoma. Mlsa Burnalde, who
will not return until the opening of the
fall term, has gone to Monmouth, 111
The queatlon of women aa Judges Is being
brought to the attention of the philan
thrope workers by the visits of women to
the courts and then- realisation of what It
would mean if there were women Judges,
specially In the police courts, for the trial
of women. During the last few weeks a
number ot well known women have sat oa
g the bench la the various courts In New
"Trk guests of the presiding
Mi The opinions of these women are
2flly in favor of women judgce.
Bra. Harriet 21. Jubuatoa-Wood says:
"ThTe should be women Judges In the
police courts for women. These women, 1
am certain, would render Just decisions In
the cases of women far more Intelligently
than men some tlms do. Mn do not
understand women. Jut see what women
matrons and probation officers have done
for these poor offenders. Now, think what
a woman on the bench would d ) for them.
It would be the salvation of many."
I'r. Eugene R. Fll.-ene, uno ant In the
children's court, sums up her Impression:
"There is something In every child that
demands and clings to the trnternal In
fluence. I do most certainly believe Pint
If a woman sat, not alone, but with the
Judge, there would be an easier handling
DorMhy Donnelly, who visited the night
court, and Inea Milholland. another visitor,
believe that women would better under
stand and therefore deal more Justly with
the individual eases.
The recent appointment of Mrs. Clara
Shortrldge Folta aa deputy district attor
ney at Los Angeles, Cal., has served to call
attention to the fact that New Tork City
is not the only place In this country In
wrich women are taking a very active
part In the administration of Justice. Mrs.
Foils owes her appointment to the Influence
of various women's cluba and organisations
In tho west, where the belief that women
some dsy msy sit upon the supreme court
bench apt-ears to be qv.lte as strong as U
Is In the east.
Mrs. Krnesto Fabbrl, a daughter of Mrs.
Elliot Shephard, and a granddaughter of
the late William H. Vanderbllt, has ac
cepted the nomination to the board of direc
tors of the EqUtal Franchise society of
New York. Mrs. Fabbii has been an active
member of the society for some time.
There Is a woman teacher In Cleveland,
O., who declarea that base ball ought to
be a compulsory feature of every public
school curriculum. The small boys of the
city are, It Is said, of the opinion that she
ought to be allowed to vote and to hold
office, and favor her being nominated for
the presidency of the United States.
Miss Irene Osgood, an American woman
living at Northampton, England, keeps
what Is believed to be the only bird hotel
In the world. When she first went to
Northampton she set aside four acres of
her grounds and planted the land with
every kind of hardy tree and shrub that
bears fruits and berries eaten by birds.
Nearer the house she built a pavtlllon with
a tight roof aa a protection against rain
und snow, and here every morning she
spreads a meal of suet, oats, cracked corn,
meal and seeds. She has f'so water
troughs for the birds, which are filled twice
a day and kept fresh by frequent washings.
Miss Sara Palmer 1b the new president
of the National Society of New England
Women aucceeding Mrs! Thomas Aber
The Countess of Warwick is going to try
to consolidate the English socialist body.
Hitherto she haa been associated with the
most aggressive element. Now she is ad
vising the aoclal democratic party, the
Fabian society, and the Independent labor
party, to concentrate.
In a lecture to women at the Harvard
Medical school Prof. C. M. Green declared
that co-education waa one of the wickedest
featurea of modern achools. "It la bad
from the moral point of view," he aald.
"I have known some most pitiable results
from It. I have also known a great num
ber of cases of women breaking down from
the strain of competition with men. It Is
true that women usually beat the men, but
It la too much for them, Just the same.
The American home is almost a thing of
the past. Women spend too much time
gadding about They are degenerating Into
a state of unstable nervous equlllbrum.
The only remedy is to learn to stay quietly
at home, where they belong."
Mrs. J. Scott Anderson, principal of the
Swarthmore School and Kindergarten for
the Deaf, has been appointed to represent
four different organizations of the Inter
national Congress of Home Education, to
be held at Brussels during the third week
in August. Governor Stuart sends her to
Cracked Open, Bled, Burned and
Ached for Over a Year Could
Not Sleep nor Even Dress Himself
Doctors Failed to Help Hirru
MAN OF 70 OWES SKIN
COMFORT TO CUTICURA
"I am a man seventy rears old. Mr
Bands were very sore and oraoked open
on the instdee for over a
year with large sores.
Thejr would crack open
and bleed, itch, burn
and ache ao that I could
not sleep and could do
but little work. Ther
were so bad that I could
not dress myself in the
morning. They would
bleed and the blood
dropped on the floor. I
called on two. doctors,
but they did me no good.
I could get nothing to do
niAint tanH till T mnk tKtt
Cntlcura Soap and CutTcura Ointment.
About a year ago my daughter got a cake
of Cuticura Soap and one box of Cuti
cura Ointment and in one week from th
time I began to use them my hands werw
all healed up and they have not be
mite sore since. I would not be with,
out the Cuticura Remedies.
"They also cured a bad sort) on the
band of one of my neighbor's ohilrtrrn,
and they think very highly of tha Cuti
cura Remedies, John W. Hasty, So. Ef
fingham, N. H.. Mar. 3 and Apr. 11, '00."
For Babys Skin
The purest, sweetest and most eco
nomical method of preserving, purifying
and beautifying baby'a delicate skin,
oalp and hair is the constant use of
Cuticura Soap, assiated, when neoeaaary,
by gentle applications of Cuticura Oint
ment. For rashes, itchings, Inflamma
tion1 and ohafinjra of infanta, ohildrea
and aduiu, as well aa for shaving, aham
pooiag, sanative, antiseptM cleansing
and all purposes of the toilet, bath ana
nursery Cuticura Soap and Ointment
Cutiruiw Sose . ftotlnm Oteiamsi fast.)
Srd c su.urm KraaUcal IM., (or In tlx (arts f
rnii cxtS Hill, ffv pr ( ) mn oi4
UmiuiuoHt U t-aur Dims Qm Cm.
Sow Fro . U CVxulllku Art . nidus. Mu
M-13-p Cuticura Moat,. ull4 ba fini to,
Swvuea w4 inauueai AS aiMintf sua liler-fiit
CURED tH A WEEK
represent the commonwealth of Pennsyl
vania, and she V 111 also represent the
American Academy of Social and Polities!
Science, the Philadelphia league of Home
and School associations, and the Woman's
Club of Swarthmore.
Mrs. Sarah Tlatt Decker writes on "The
Woman's Club Movement" In the May Is
sue of the Modem World of Denver. Phe
tet.s a number of amt:alng stories showing
the pleasure and profit that men have
reaped from the club experiences of their
wives. Mrs. Dei ker says: "We have
gained a blessed fellowship and camerad
rie with our liushands, sons and brothers,
as well Is with one another. Well
minded men do not fear thla new liberty.
In six years of travel In the Interests of
rlub and federation work, from the beauti
ful city homo to the log cabin of a mlnl:g
camp, 1 liuvu found that everywhere the
most enthusiastic club Women are, as "the
Irishman would say, the men of the
SPRING TIME IS RING TIME
(Continued from Page Two'.)
afternoon. Covers were placed for ninety
Miss Helen Davis Rave a dinner fnr
the Connell-Raymond wedding party when
covers will be laid for Misses Connell, Ray
mond of Lincoln, Gertrude White, Davis.
Messrs. Raymond. Karl Connell, Amos
Thomas, Charles Shlverlck, and Mr. and
Mrs. Kdward Creighton.
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Mahoney had as their
guests at dinner Mr. and Mrs. Francis
Gaines and Dr. and Mrs. F. N. Connor.
Mr. Frank Pol.ard had six guests and
Mr. Luther Drake, four.
Mrs. J. D. Hiss has returned from a two
weeka' eastern stay.'
. Mr. James L, Houston, Jr., has gone to St.
Joseph, Mo., to reside.
Mr. U. G. Young of Lincoln Is the week
end guest of Mr. Howard Rushton.
Miss Frances Morris of Rapid City, S. D.,
Is the guest of Miss Josephine W. Fraser. '
Mrs. Thomas A. Fry has returned from
a fortnight's stay at Excelsior .Springs,
MVs. c. H. Dietrich of Washington, D. C,
was the guest Friday of Mrs. Q. W. Hold
rege. Mrs. P. J. Goumand of Ogden, L'tah. is the
guest of Mrs. J. G. Kuhn snri Mr. n u
I Dyball. ,
Dr. and Mrs. James C. Klnsler, and Mr.
and Mrs. A. V. Klnsler are at Excelsior
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kern have gone to
Colfax Springs for the benefit of Mr.
Mrs. J. D. Hendricks and her son of
Baton Rouge, La., are visiting with her
sister, Mrs. N. K. Sype.
Mrs. Alva E. Smithers and Mrs. n.n.
W. Brooks of Denver, are the hnuu
of Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Mar.h.n
Mr. and Mrs. Stickney of Minneapolis
have arrived to spend a week with Hi-.
Stickney's brother, Mr. C. N Dlt
Mrs. Clarence Weetgate of Dundee re
turned Saturday from a trip through Wis
consin, where she visited friends and rel
atives. Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Williams, whn
are visiting In Boston, New York and other
eastern cities, will return home in about
Mr. and Mrs. Harman Drishaus sailed
today on the steamship Barbarossa from
New York for Naples and Genoa, by way
of Gibraltar. y
Dr. and Mrs. C. A. Hull, who have been
spending the winter In Europe, arrived
Thursday. Mrs. Hull went to Lincoln
where her mother is 111.
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Baldrige and their
guest, Miss Vera Henderson of Philadel-
Telephone Stand and Chair
1 oii) SDl I) I iirMKfiii
n it vi ur w h i h'i si ia ai'ii iik .
H ' Wo purchased a large number i&gZ&n
1 ft 1 "J- 'ng them even be- 'l
I .Ujfi..- 3 60. This is an unuIJal4 blr- I A ySm
f X-lKf r"mt gain, and only one will lm anM 5Er 'SilSili! 4 t ' JwRKBSJTTJl!
H II II Ym- I 1 to a customer. Thi. k B
i II II "MM ? land beauty thaUi!om.: I TiS'" tri
The kind that Is really springy
and always holds Its shape.
It's the most satisfactory
spring on the market.
We sell it for only.
What Every Women Ought to Know
Every woman ought to know that the prices quoted
here are not for one day, but for every day the whole store
full is priced on the same basis. The onijr exception is
that of the telephone stand shown here for f3.5t That's
a bargain, of Which our supply is limited.
The truth of the matter is that our operating expenses,
rent, etc., axe vastly lower than thoae charged In Omaha.
That's why we soli 20 below Omaha prices Always
Not one day, but every day.
Every car passes our door. Just transfer from any
Omaha car to any South Omaha car and get off at 24th and
L streets The cars pass our door.
phia, are spendtrg the week end In Lin
coln and will return Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. McOrew and Miss
Alice Carey McUrew. who have spent
several months In Kurope, are expected
to reach Omaha about June 1.
Mrs. J. H. Evans will return Sunday from
Berkley, Cal.. where she has been visiting
her niece. Mrs. Dsrley Pollard, formerly
Miss Pauline chenk e this city.
Mrs. Robert II. Comstork, Jr.. Is the
guest of Miss Kathryn McClanahan. Mrs.
Comstock was formerly Miss Ruth Per
kins and attended Browneil Hall.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles O. Dyball and
daughter, Irene, expect to leave Wednes
day for an extended trip on the Pacific,
coast. They will return In October.
Mrs. T. B McPherson and Miss Louise
McPherson have gone to New York to be
pre-cnt ul the graduation of Miss Margaret
at St. Mary's school. Garden City, Long
Lieutenant Charles Allen, fiance of Miss
Bessie Yates, will arrive Monday, May ;:o.
and will be at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry W. Yates until after the wedding,
which tnkes place June 8.
Mrs. C. C. Helden and Miss Louise
Northrup have gone to Amherst college,
where they will be the guests of Mr. Carol
Relden. Miss Northrup while there will
attend the' senior prom of Amherst.
Lieutenant and Mrs. M. C. -nallenberger
returned Friday from their wedding trip
and are at Fort Crook, to remain until
! about the middle of June, when they go to
Seattle, to sail with the Sixteenth Infantry
A Japanese nun Is not so much of nn
anomaly as one would think when you meet
Sister Marls Louise, born In Singapore and
educated at the Convent of St. Maur In
France. She has recently traveled 10.OW
miles to help the little ohes In her far-off
missions In Yokuhoma and Toklo.
Episcopalians all over the country will be
Interested In the announcement that at the
forthromlng convention of the diocese of
Missouri the Right Rev. Dr. Daniel S. Tut
t!e, the venerable head of that Jurisdiction
jind the presiding bishop of the church in
the I'nlted States, will prohably ask for a
coadjutor. His people In Missouri believe
that Bishop Tuttle, no lonser young, should
have some of tho burdens of diocesan work
shifted to other shoulders, leaving him
mure time to devote to the affairs of the
church at large.
The magnificent Protestant Episcopal
cathedral of St. John the Dlvlno in New
York City Is now assured the sum of .".S,000
a year after the crossing and choir shall be
opened. Bishop Greer has received pledges
of J:'7,000 for five years, in addition to tho
endowment Income, as large. Two chapels
aro to be built, one In memory of Bishop
Henry Codman Potter, the other In mem
ory of Rev. Dr. W. R. Huntington of Orace
church. The great ehoir arch will bo com
pleted within a fortnight. Thus ono of the
most noble religious edifices In America,
worthy of comparison with European
churches, will slowly grow to its full nmit
nlflcence. And It Is expected that the choir
and crossing will be dedicated at the feast
of St. John the Evangelist, December 27.
This part of the cathedral will seat 3.XK)'.
It Is stated that the cathedral when fin
ished will take fourth place among the
sanctuaries of Christendom. The
are St. Peters of Rome, the cathedra! of
oewuu ana ine Jjuomo ot Alilnn.
Save Tour Combing
and bring them to m
1 mil All Kinds of Kalr Goods '
Bwltcbes, 91.60; Pompadours, 91.85;
Transformations, Sl.EO; Puffs, 16o eaoh.
Malt .Orders Promptly Pilled. Address.
MRS. S. MATTHEWS
304 XerUla Blook,
Phone Song. 6883
s Monday we close at
I Spend a few minutes In
yj S. W. LINDSAY, Jeweler
ifr I. "10 Douglas Street.
li i 9 U u neea one or these now's H -Jf ?l&2ST'?9rVi -a W III
J f'l "our opportunity Get ono H '
tJ wnl18 they t- 1 ws6isgsf C'
for this Sarvi
A handsome Sanitary Couch, ad
justable, bo as to be made Into a
bed in a few seconds. During the
day It folds, so as to be an orna
mental piece of furniture. A reg7
ular 4.00 value In any Omaha
Is In and we are arranging our en
tire new stock as fast as consistent
with the completion of our oxten
Flve Inslilc storo iterations. It Is
a wonderful etinnco in the store,
and we aro now ready to eerve you
again with our famous wares and
repairs. Watch work, jewelry
work and stone setting, better than
ever. Special values In our new
windows every day. Stop in first
time you're down town.
Our opening will be Saturday,
T. L. Combs 8c Co.
The Busy Jewelers
1520 Doef'a St
are correct if
Visit our store. See our re
markable showing of the rar
est creatlona of sliver allver
in all its cleverest and smart
est shapes and designs. Our
Gorham silver stock is im
mense. We are the agents In
Omaha for Gorham silver
ware. If you want that fa
, nious brand you must come
Before you select any wed
dlnn or graduation gift, and
you'll surely have to give at
least one io somebody, com
here: Visit our sture and in
spect our grand stock before
ever making a purchase in the
noon. Do your trading early.
our store. Look for the name
Wihon, Bigelow and Body Brussels Rugs at 20
Below Omaha Prices-Just Make a Comparison
Not "stuffed mattresses," but hand
made of the finest qualliy of spe
cially selected long fiber felt. We
know this mattress will never be
come lumpy nor form Into hills
and hollows as poorly made ones
do. In Omaha you pay $10.00
for an article not as good,
not -Btuirea mattresses," but hand At Usy
. 5 r n .irf
I 3 Ft' I
I " ft ;-rr,i rL..
a good deal
more in Oma
ha for this
same .kind of
roll top, pigeon holes, drawers, etc, all of
oak, 50 inches long a $25 value for $17.50
same kind of desk, 54 inches long $19.50
Diamonds for Graduation Gifts
There are few persons who" have the necesnry knowledge of Iia
ntomls to buy them safely on their own judgment. This store offers
IntenelinK purchasers not only a laiue and very fine assortment of
tones t select from, but einert advice to aid In their selection. Our
customers get the benefit of our knowledge of gems, as well as the
advantage of our facilities for buying them.
Rings Iron $5.00 to $600
All sold with a guarantee to refund nine-tenths of purchase price
any time within a year from date of ante, or full price will be allowed
In exchange at any time.
W.t..A--JL'iai.tf. mi it I Am ' Vjr a,.. -.1x1
Another Big Improvement in Laundry Work
Tha Acme of Sanitation Has Been Reached by
THE MODEL LAUNDRY
JS TOWER sixty feet high lias recently been completed by the Model
Laundry In the rear of Its pxtenxUe plant, snd lias lecn equipped with
up-to-date apparatus for producing absolutely ucrm-proof water. The tower
holds 23.000 gallons of water, which, by an up-to-date pnness. is mad
softer than rain water, and Is filtered, and in ISO degrees hot. which iletroa
all germs. It Is with this water thut all washing Is now done at the Model
Laundry. And is tho most perfect sanitary treatment known.
The Model la now true to its name model in every respect and may,
without question, claim to be Omaha's Sanitary Soft Water Laundry.
It Is one of the most modern, complete and extensive plants In tha west,
and Is a permanent exposition uf the he.-t laundry work.
The public is cordially invited to call and Inspect the new system.
It will be a pleasure to demonstrate the merits of the new, strictly
sanitary, soft water process. This sanitary system has beon Installed by
the Cartwrlghl-Caps company of Chicago, which has the most up-to-date
water aoftenlng and water purifying process on the market.
Family washing, rough dried, at 6 cents per pound Is a popular specialty
at thla establishment.
We make a specialty of hand shirt Ironing. This department being
handled by an "expert." Most favorable comments hate been made by
customers whose table linen has been fo beautifully laundered, and who
note the life of linen washed with absolutely pure soft water.
THE MODEL LAUNDRY
1110-1112 Dodgo Street
Where they Know what leather Is. We are selling high grade goods at
low prices. Our Cowhide Leather Suit Case for 15.00 la the best value in the
cty ALFRED CORNISH & CO.
Harness, Baddies and TraTellnf Goods. 1310 Pamam Street.
M..10 11,,'uc.r.lo TJmra
terns and perfect design, our price. . . . .vOal 0
9x12 Velvet Rugs, handsome patterns and good
values at Omaha prices, but we ask d -i P AA
twenty per cent less. Sold here for. . . vlwtvv
CI 9 R( ior lhi
ylL.OVJ iron Bed
Beautiful, strongly constructed Brans
Urd with heavy 3-inch posts,
bright or satin finish Cti
regular $20 value our HZ.DlJ
Fee our line of Chillis Iron Beds at
30 below Omaha prices.
24th and L Streets,
15 -& DODGE.
Trunks and Traveling Baj
styles now in
in Vinontifiil nn t - At ssj
9x12 Axminster Bugs of very high
quality and noted for (! n PA
long wearing; our price. vAI
9x12 Genuine Bagdad Body Brus
sels, in most beautiful patterns.
These would cost you $10.00
more in Omaha; our 0(1
Bagdad Wilton luxurious
patterns and periectde- ffQJ lfi
signs; our price, only.. vVwv
85c for this L&.wn Bench
Here's an awfully good bargain a
hard wood, 30-lnch, neatly painted, well
niHcle lawn bench, which we sell down
here for only 86c
.4-inch bench, same aa above HJi
4ti-lnch bench, same aa above fl.SS
We also carry rockers and chairs of
wkker and rattan at a range of prlcea
20 p(?r cent below those charged In
4.75 to $38
for Refrigerators Sam e
Make as Illostrat oa
When it comes to re
frigerators we not only
sell lower by several dol
lars on each box, but we
carry the very finest line
shown In this section
They are nuilt to save Ice
and they do It. Complete
ventilating system in each
ketpa pure air constantly
circulating and food al
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