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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 20, 1910)
TMK OMAHA SfXHAY HF.K: XOVKMHK1. 'JO. 1!10.
OMAHA LIBRARY JUVENILES
Miss Edith Tobitt Talks of the Best
Books for Children.
STORY TELLING A GREAT HELP
omf Interesting; Helnlln of Plana
Perfected to AM Children anil
Their Molhrra In Wise
Sine the opening of ti e first children's
library In 1-'. nt Brook line. Ma:."., the I
children's room ha", grown in favor, it.tll J
tociay li.ore Is scarcely a public library!
building . hkh does i,ot provide n room I
for tlie boys unci girls," raid ills Fulth I
Tobitt. thecimaiin librarian, j
"The American people have foautl that i
:i in riot enough to leach a child how to'
I 'Art. but 1 1 1 at suitable books snouid be i
provided .v the state for his rnJinc. In
this tiae of trash end prlrted v. ieki ;rie"rt,
ec hen a prof- swr of one of our tmlverti-'
1 i" fee's tempted to rev that 'tb youth
of our country would prow up lo stancher
it izmsiilp and better irtue wore tlnsv iot
nght. to l ead' :, vvhn t.tl-',J. show- j
that threw out of four p',piTs who .ner 1 tie (
pliuiary chc.o'-c have dropped out hr-'o;-!
:he cloe of the 'ast year of the gn.inmar I
S'ide. send when nine out of tin 'hl'.uren
c no have entered the primary trade li:jve;
diopped out before the close of rhe Idfli
tehool. then we realize that ti e best of all
em.ea ui nc-ramie snouio ie orouRiit no
the child's attention at the ear'.ist tisvlble
"Lady Kastiake onre wrote that tl e teal
secret of a child's book consists nut merely
In Its being less dry and less difficult, but
more rich In Interest, more tru-i to nature,
more exquisite In art. more abundant In
every quality that
Delegates to the Mid-West Implement Dealers' Convention
mb-understood the child's n:rie. the- teacher p.itt In c-e he-..m where "Ur.'l ni:i rnter
ii.xVui an explanation. talnrd the rngel tirvi A ure "
"Oh," said Myra. with a charmingly eon- "Ar.d what now is the innm i's of hm
ftdintal air, "you eee. rtv momma sot 'ware'."" asked the teacher.
nianie.1 again, hut 1 tlhln't.'- i There . a lmhful s'lrnce: thru ",.
.:i is h
M:iWl. HS'-d fas heme ;ot ted h- hr
mother. "Von lovo iiinnitiiH. ilin't you
: ih'ar'.'" she M ;ihed. !
' (!). yes." uplU-U .M lbel. I l.xve ;uvl .!
'as if vnn were mv own little 'plrl."
Small lo a dialll ed ha hg oer face and
J hnnds wnhed. 'Hh, dear." ehe s:iM t brr ,
i nvnir a one riay, "I wish X v.ns n iioivti.''
"Why. dear?" axked her mothT.
I '"( attse then I'd only Have to r,o to the
j wash .nru a weeU," I
j Mother I aave you a nlchel yeterU' li
; te (food and today you are 'ut n bud us ,
you can he,
WlllleYer, mc; I'm trying to show yo,; '
that oi ?ot your morey"s rcorth !rl"t-
An elpmemar' achoil teiicher in KnRiand ,
, obnri.eed with empire fervor turperl to bin,
pupils one afteruion v.hllo in a ptirtlr ilr'rK' '
pplifted n.aod sod unld: "Now. bo; r. tell
, ntc whet ou would U.l.ik ou r nr. i.i
I'nloit .iaeii r.-avlns: psvud'.y over f'-e fie.d
of liutl'.e','" ".e lii.ip lid replied her.".'.
' "! should thirU iliii'. ilia till:.; vai !:..-
: The Sunday a.'liool cliia- hr.J renewed lh"
etnnllret elrl In the ,-l.i"x piped up,
I ware ia what )ftu tal.es off b' f 're
on o.ir n'chtle "
XAhy lie Jlldn't Purr.
The piett' sulesaiil In the depurtni nt
siore wa eianrthm I'cforo a mirror.
TV.irr " she said, ns she wiped a ti"
a ".r.idp.. of so, t from her 'hek, "my l:n'i
i:i nil ' ik'.it aeiiln "
'the so'e.nu loklnn floor walker ovri
1 runl her.
1 r-1- i I.,, T.'n l'eurl." he wild. In a
low tope, ".ind Ii'm very temptltiK. but soui"
oi' The ot'ii'- r.irU me loiikin this way."
' You wretch."- r'.ilenn Tritune.
Whether '.' :a t-f the new, throat,
atomaih. howe!, or more delicate or
Knns, catsrra always uVbllltatlng and
ghotlltl llpve uttrntion.
Tb.n ('.is.'hurKP rom (hp tmiroua meui
brjn.p 1 bt.-ni.-;f this 1b knpt In a atat
of it;f:aintn;'Uin b an Impure condi
tion v' t'f - : '.o x!. Tiierefore, to cure,
takp ihe :. iSsod i tirifier.
In ' X-.'.al 5tul-! 'o- i o" chocolated tablet
known a 8ritbt. 11( doaea tl.
iii'u:.h:nt mkx who .u'st comi-'lkti;;? srrcK.esiai convkntion and ii:i ii)F.i to ukti hn nkxt ykah von thkiii annual cunvkntion.
i sw i nmj
third of the total circuliif
applies to childhood's 1 IooI.:.
in of I'hiMrcti'.s
CHANTICLER IS COMING SOON 1 1
keener and fresher percept. ons. fdie raid
that. 'Such belns the case, t tie best .hr.en
ile literature will be found In librarlea be
longlna; to their e'ders, while ihe best
luvenilo writing will not fail co delight
those who are no longer children, l.otin
on t'ru.oe, the standing favorite (if ubove
a century, was not originally writlon for
children: and .Sir Walter Scott's Tales of
a Grandfather, addressed solely to them,
are the pleasures and profit of every nee
from childhood upward'; and. niie ic-n-tiuuen.
'our dear little friends tear tape's
Odyssey from inamnia's hands.'
"This opinion overHtntea the real case."
nayi Miss Tobitt. "The librarian of todHy
will tell a different talo about he- txiv
r erice with children. She, finds thut they
are no", clamorlrg for Odynscjs In th.e
aarne proportion as they are for many
books which the average library docs not
lccep on account of their being trunh or
verging very close to the border line of
traah. It Is the average young person nnd
the average understanding aha lias in mind
when selecting their literature, itut, an the
average child's understanding Is above tils
reading ability, this Is always considered
before purchasing and recommending his
I'rraonal AtaUtanre the Her.
" The entire time of the children's librar
ians Is given to the personal assistance of
the children in the selection of their books,
to inference work In connection with the
school curriculum? to the weekly atory
hours, to posting lists of good books on
special subjects and to maintaining an at
mosphere of quiet and order, while at the
name lime not requiring the stillness neces
nary In the school room.
"To surround a child with worthy books
and to get the right one In the right child's
hands so as to develop a discriminating
love of books Is the aim of the library.
The personal contact of the librarian and
the child helps this along more than any
other method pursued."
Xext to the Individual work with a child
In the Omaha library comes the weekly
story hours as a means of recommending
and guiding Ids reading. The object of
the story hour is to stimulate an Interest
in books. A good story generally creates
a desire to know more about the hero nr
subject, whichever the case may be, and
when once the desire is created it is only
ntcessary to supply the books to satisfy
It. Sometimes It happens that children do
not care to read about the subject of tlie
stories told, but then It Is noticeable that
an atniOHphere Is created In which It is
easier to guide a child to good books.
One story told each week last winter in
tlie Omaha course, about Charlemagne and
his I'aladlns made the books about those
heroes especially nopulr.r. This winter, be
liituiliig the first Wednesday In November,
Theses he followed Jn his adventures
from Troy to liln home on the little Island
of Ithaca, where ho was king. The chil
dren will find one book, "The Adventures
"f I'lynscs," by I, mob, which, though told
In pru.-'e, is of a kind that "melts into
poetry and niuidc," especially Interesting.
The average attendance of the atory hour
last year was fifty-five.
Dining the summer story hours are dis
continued, when reading lists are circu
lated among the children. These lists are
ilhe.- a graded or u tiiih'."?llutieoua collec
tion of books to which attention Is called
on account of their merit. The vacation
Tho tenrlier's Influence in a child's read- j
ln Is very great. When there ! nn nn- ;
uvual demand for a story In the children's I
room, the cause Is not as ifien h-ca '-e :t I
Is late nnrt popular las in th? cn?e with j
liis riders) tint more generally thai the'
teacher is reading the story In scnool or
Iiub recommended it as Rood.
Teachers frequently bi intc their schools
to vlbit the library. I-"art of the aficrnuon
Is spent in the children's room looklwt." at
the bnokn, mugazlues :md stereoscopic pic
tures, of wldch there uro six jPraphlcal
sets, and ns many of the Industries. The
card catalogue Is also explained so that
the children cin use It more Inlellicently in
looking up material for their school work.
The museum on the third floor, with Its'
collection of curios and of Nebraska birds
and their eggs. Is also visited, being the
first time for some children, while stories
or a talk Illustrated with the stereopticon
ends the afternoon.
"But all the energy spent by the teacher
and librarian together," says Miss Tobitt.
"will not count for as much as some t'me
spent every day by the mother In reading
or telling stories to her children. Horace
li. Scudder. who has edited some of the
most delightful books for children, who
seems to be able to look back upon his
own childhood and recall what he liked
lest and thus lias chosen what all child
hood likes best, has said, 'There Is no
academy on earth equal to a mother'a read
ing to her child. The reading and- story
telling should begin early, for one who has
a child's good ever in mind has written
that the Impression made upon children by
first story books and pictures Is almost in
effaceable and It is by this' first Impres
sion that their later reading will be Judged.
And what companionship there Is In the
chlld'a world of rightly selected books.
When your boy is roving the Woods with
Hiawatha, sailing the sens with Sinhad,
building stockades with Crusoe, fighting
dragons with Jason, Jousting with Ualahad,
or playing quoits with Ulysses and at foot
bull with Tom Brown, you are pure ho is
with playmatea who will not quarrel or
bully him. From these playmates ho will
learn to be brave, self-reliant, manly and
quick to do good' for others and he can
say with Galahad 'My strength is as the
strength of ten, because my heart is
A collection of good books for children,
selected with care as to edition, has been
set aside In the Omaha library children's
room and will be on display during No
vember and December. All the books ore
suitable for reading aloud and the librariun
believes that parents will find helpful sug
gestions from them when purchasing the
birthday and Christmas gift books.
Cock of the Walk to Hold Forth at'
' the Auditorium. .
HERE BY THE THOUSANDS;
Indications Are that Tnenty States
Will lie llepreaented at the Staow
of the Trans-M Isslsslppl
A asocial Inn.
T'.itds of Idgh feitiier, birds of fine
feather, birds of lengthy pedigree birds
of all kinds, in faut, will roost In Omaha
from Decnmber 12 to December 17. the oc
casion being the sixth annaul show of the
Trans-Mlkslssippl Poultry and Pet Stock
association at the Auditorium.
At least twenty ptatcs will be represented,
and It Is promised that the finest array
of chickens, gee?e, pigeons, turkeys and
other fowls ever seen In the west will be
on exhibition. There will also, as a na
tural accompaniment of the poultry expo
sition, be a large delegation of poultry
raisers and fanciers from various sections
of the country. Kven New York In inter
ested, and there will be a class of pedi
greed chicks trom New York etate that
will attract much attention, for New York
is the home of some of tlie most prominent i
Jhlckeu fanciers in the t'nlted States.
There is a distinction between a poultry
fancier at.d a poultry raiser. Tlie ftincler
Is in fancy birds, while tlie pouliry
raiser strives to pvoduoe as many chickens
as possible) for the pot or fryiinc pun.
The show will be Kivert In the Omaha
Auditorium, where lit.Ou) square feet of floor
space Is available for exhibition purpotes.
There will be plenty of competition, Secre
tary Anton l.undstrom says, and he adds
Incidentally In his pro.-pectua which has
been mailed to exhibitors, that a prize
given by the Omaha 'association means
something, for, be It known, that Omaha
takes front rank as a poultry center, and
there is within the limits of Omaha a
large number of prominent men who rank
high as Judges of the correct thing In
To Bcllpse All Shows.
"This will undoubtedly eclipse all previous
shows of the kind ever held In the wet,"
said Secretary Lundstrom, "and 1 we are
expecting a big crowd. We have secured the
services of the xery best Judges In the
I'nlted States, and fair treatment to eveiy
exhibitor Is guaranteed. The Omaha poultry
show has come to be a big thing, and it
is growing bigger every year."
The Judges for the forthcoming show are
as follows: W. S. Russell. Ottumwa, la ;
Thomas W. Southard, Kansas City. Mo.; W.
C. Klllson, Minneapolis, Minn.; Victor O.
Hobbs, Trenton, Mm.: Ittissell V Palmer, ,
Topeka. Kan. j
Ti.o officers of the association are: F. A. '
rixby, Council Hluffs, la..; 1'. S. King, first!
vice president. HeiiHon. Nci).; II. K. Smith, j
tei-ond vice president, T.lueoln, Neb.; W. U.
Prewitt, third vice president. Ottawa, la.;
Anton I-undstrom, secretary. Omaha; I.. C. ,
l'auble. treasurer. Council Hluffs. la.; Hus
sell I Palmer, official press a"ent, Topeka.
Kan.; lilmer M. Carson, superintendent,
All premiums are paid by the association
In cash before the close of tlie show , and
exhibitors from long distances are accorded
(special courtesy In keeping with westetn
While utility birds will probably pre
dominate as to numerical strength, there
will also lie a strong display of fancy
stock. Including several name cocks, v Ith
reputations as fighters.
PRATTLE OF THE YOUNGSTERS.
"What animal Is the most cupable of at
taching Itself to man?" asked the teacher
of the Juvenile class.
"The bulldog, ma'am." promptly applied
tho boy at the foot.
T-ilttle Myra Ie had been in school but a
few days when her mother had occasion to
write a note to tho teacher and signed her
self Mrs. Kent. Thinking she might have
'"" " " j 70U should own laud and it ought to be productive
" land. We ask that you investigate us, also our prop
osition tve believe it to be utiunuolpd. Wo aro soiling five and
fen-acre tracts; and If desired, planting and taring for aame
until bearing on a six year, seventy-two payment plan. Each
aero carries with It a perpetual -water right In an irrigation syt
teni built entirely of cement, the only cue of Kb kind. Cement
construction means an enormous saving in its future upkeep; an
Item not to be overlooked.
Next to Impori atice to water ia shipping facilities.
Our answer We have built and aro opcratinn a rail
road connecting to the Santa Fe, also 1). &. U. O. roadn.
If you are interested, end wo hope you are. drop
a card and will mail you an illustrated folder that
tolls you more. Address, t
C P. QUINLIN, Eastern Agent,
Box 597, Omsha, Nebraska
BEAVER LAND AND IRRIGATION COMPANY,
we Are C
Quelled to Reduc
e This Immense Stock Immediately
HEALTHFUL FUN IN WINTER
Exhilarating- I'osaihllltlea of Sport
Make the Cold Weather
For a long time our more rigorous win
ter was looked upon an an almost In
tu perablo obstacle to all-the-year-round
athletics, but now that we have deliber
ately Bet ourselves to utillising them, we
find that Its frost and snow have almost
as many compensations as drawbacks, from
reading club which has beia conducted .-r ' tl.eir exhilarating iOHSibllltles of coasting, j
tobogganing, skating, with Ice hockey, ski-
Inc. curling, and snow shoeing. Indeed, so
alluring and delightful are these winter
kports that thousands of Fnglishmen and !
Frenchmen have got into the habit of go- '
Ing every winter from the mild, but rather I
raw and sodden winter climate and ever- I
Si ceil turf, to tlie high valleys of the Alps,
the Kiigadine and Maloja. for the special j
purpose of eoustlcg, skating and skiing. So j
successful have tlieso winter sports be-
ronie that tome of our New F.nglaud and j
Adirondack summer resorts are taklmt ,
courage to advertise them'elves as open
tie) year round for the keen and biting
drilr-iits of winter pastimes.
In fact, a iiiaii who keeps himself In
reasonable vii;or and liali.nii, cut enjoy i
himself in the open air as heartily and as,
hti'.llhfully in even our sharp Ameiicanl
winter a: lu any oilier season of tiio year.
The rapidly growlim habit of going back j
to the summer lnj.ac. or down lo the coun
try for Christmas, while orii-inally hule
better than an act of biainless Anglomania.'
by u.r mi, ait net. has proved so c.xhllttiat- ,
lug and refreshing tliui 1. now stands on
Its own merits and bl.U fair to become a ,
national habit for city dwellers.
It cannot be too strongly Insisted upon
that them things uro not luxui les tl.ey
are nccessai ics nevessury to existence, j
necessary to vigor, ncvosnary to endur
ance, necessary to effective work and to
liappincad in lite. Play makes the boy a
itiiu, opottd in the open uir keep the man
from becoming old. I.isp his muscles
spilngy, his head clear, his eye bright, ids
&rtencs elastic, and lis Judgment and
temper sound. Mr, Woods Hutchinson la
Aro the Lowest Positively the Lowest -In : Years
STOP FOR A MOMENT AND CONSIDER OUR POSITION AND YOU WILL REALIZE FULLY TO WHAT EXTREME MEASURES WE MUST
RESORT IN ORDER TO REDUCE THIS IMMENSE STOCK BETWEEN NOW AND THE FIRST OF JANUARY. A STOCK OF GOODS AMOUNT
ING TO $250,000 IS NO SMALL ITEM, AND WHEN YOU YOU ARE COMPELLED TO CUT THIS STOCK PRACTICALLY IN HALF, IT MEANS THE
SELLING OF A GREAT AMOUNT OF GOODS. TO ACCOMPLISH THIS IT DEMANDS THAT PRICES BE CUT TO THE VERY LOWEST IN OR
DER TO MAKE THE INDUCEMENT SO STRONG THAT PEOPLE WILL CONSEQUENTLY ANTICIPATE THEIR WANTS AND PURCHASE
NOW. THAT WE HAVE REDUCED PRICES FROM ONE-THIRD TO ONE-HALF, AND IN. MANY INSTANCES MORE, IS A FACT THAT CAN
BE EASILY SUBSTANTIATED. LOOK OVER THE GOODS LISTED BELOW THEY ARE ONLY A SMALL PART, AND YOU CANNOT BUT
AD IMT THAT THE REDUCTIONS ARE MOST PHENOMENAL.
CASH OR VERY EASY PAYMENTS
iteveral summers consists of an ungraded
lUt of fiction and iionfiction books, which
are Interesting and well written, but do
not circulate as fully as they should. The
bright, clean covers and beautiful Illus
trations of these book when brought to
kethcr attiacl the children.
Home Head Mnnr Books.
During tho summer this year Kii read
books from tha collection, sixty reading
eight pages or more, others reading but
two or three. When a boy or girl who
thinks nothing U liite:etlng but a story
with an exciting plot rc.ida five or a'
of these and confesses really to have e:i
ioyed them, then the librarian ftel that
1 1)0 summer's work bin not bcn-n in win.
Here la n l ai rend by a firl of i-, which
shows lur fondnva.-; for biography : "Mario
Antoinette' Youth," "Stoy of l.lvin-;-siotic."
"Florence Nightingale." "Story of
Lord Uobvrts." "WilllaiTi of Oraii.-e." "Arn
old of WlnkelriecV "FtiUi'of !-a.r." lim
peror William 1."
A boy of V' found these Interesting: "John
of th. Woods," W gv.am Kveulngs." "K
Hoy's Klde." "A Lincoln Conscript," "Story
of the American Indian," "Story of Oliver
Cioinnell." "Hook of I'amo'i Slfite.i,"
"Famous Cavalry l.e.aicis."
There ia often a tendency among bo: : and
.iris to continue ix?ad iv-; jiivcni'e literature
v'lien they arc ready lor older books. For
;!iiJ reason there la a, case coiita nin: n.
coihci.on of books from the standard lin?
1 sii and Ameiienn authors In the c hildren's
loom kiln-led. "Fooki for the older boya
. i ic s:ili." II. le are Kcott. Dickens. Pilot
end Cooper, together with Mra. WikKi, Je-
be.-.-a. Anna of Green Cables, and many i Outing
oilier, ail of v.hicli are .opuirir. In thit
vay the c hildreii become fumiiar with tne ;
tec authors and do not find it so cllffi- j - -1 1 1
cult to tuakd selections when tin hut-in j as Soon m I Head li.
patronizing ti.o adult department. ' ua ' V o u T I We." S't!" I tin k le'
t ..-operate. Ith . t... la. j .. -vx-uiK Itlaiii.. tight O'clock
"ii of the most interesting ).hae.i of j ' ' N Vt' 'V,'-'"1 u' a liockade on the
library de.elopuient during the last decade i '!"'0 n'uecd, Mrs. tliles: I Don't Nolle
I ir t exii Its ivi-operntlon xvi.Hi Hie puiilie Ai.x- Snu-il of CHiluii ''
-boo s. The u,,a, y ha, a special co.leo- j (' WrXXV,- t
Ion of bool.s. whl-ii Is for the ii? ofij,ei,.Ml ,), loileiei."
i.iii ol i ll h.ren who I '. C out too far lo ' t'lease lixc-ime Jonnny's Abseu.e prom
..... n i i ..... ...... i. School Veslerdav, Misa AOaii , li W as
ome to the nam library. These are .U- i'i ohlable."
Pos ted iu tho schools and Giv en out bv t it? j r U Mixture Never Mites Cue
Aloe ,11 mill hj u. e.oijr w I.eillS m I f
poilliej," Cop ago 'J', iiililic. I kv
Keturn This Honk. ilu.
$1.10 Dining Room Chairs, wood seat,
golden finish, embossed top, 79r
back panel, salo price
1 2. 2 5 lulling Itoom Chairs, made of
American Quarter Sawed Oak slocl;.
r'abrlcold leather scats, l CQ
sale price Oi.gj
$10.00 Dining Room Tables, largo
siiuare tops, strongly constructed,
golden oak finish, six-foot tZ Oi
extension slides, sale price. . . w.e
15.00 Pedestal Kxtenslou Tables,
made of American quarter Sawed
Oak stock, large siiuare top, heavy
pedestal base, J 75
IL'0.00 Sideboards, built of American
.luarter sawed oak, mas- f 17 en
slvely constructed, nalo price
135.00 Sidcboard.s, massively con
structed, richly ornamented with
120.00 China Closets, frames of gen
uine Quarter Sawed Ouk, JO 7?
saio price fiu.li
liZ For a Gnaranteed.
Cash or Credit.
These stoves uro strongly made, have
n heavy cast fcray Iron base and lop, ex
tra heavy blue steel drum, patente 1
scifw draft otOchnient, handsome nickel
V.ie circulation from the ch..:a . 1 ,',;
m , . I Aim ilB
urii; i.ie iaat turtt jvars m-trn n-ir-
l o -A fmimi 1
13.00 Iron Beds, w ell made, can be had
In all sizes, durably euaiii- eel 74
tied, rale price
(10.00 Vernls Martin Iron HccIh, mas
sive tubing, hand decorated panel"
and head and foot board, g CM
sale price V.e
$1S. 60 Brass Beds, strongly const ruct
ed of lirge tubing, heavily lacquer
ed, polished finish, ft I 7;
sale price ...
112.50 Dressers,' mado of American
cjiiHrlor Hawed Oak, strongly 1:011
structod, diamond shape bevel plate
S18.u0 Princess Dressers, made of
solid oak, large Preucii plate fill
mirrors, sale price
$18.00 Chiffoniers, made of selected
stock, five large drawer. French
plate mirror tops, 1111 extra CO OC
special value, sale price 0.
$22.60 Chiffoniers, made of American
i Juartcr Sawed Oak stock, very mas
sive, rubbed and polished to a blab
122.50 Three-piece Parlor Suites,
heavy mahoKaiilze.l frames, lni-
portel upiiolMlerlng, ti t r
$27. SO Tin e.:-piec Parlor
fr.unes of selected birch
ed in a handsome ma
hogany, sale price
$.15 on Three-piece Chase
Parlor Suites, massive
$7.1) Dlbraiy Tables, made of
American Quarter Sawed Oak.
1 1 e ne 11 snape legs, u most ex
optional value, sale
$12. CO Library Book Cases, con
structed of solid ouk of selected
grain, largo glass doors,
$20.00 Combination Pook Cases,
uiuile of uurter-sawed oak. high
ly polished book com- 41 4 7?
purtmept, sale price vla.l
$27.60 Combination Book Cases,
constricted of quarter-sawed
oak, large book com- $17 5fl
partment, sale price vll.SU
lor a Handsome Ped
estal Extension Table
Similar to Illustration and made of
American Quarter Sawed Oak, large, round
tops, fitted wit. i six foot extension slides.
Heavy square or round pedestal lrtise.
i ' '
For a Guaranteed
$35.00 Steel Range
Casb or Credit.
Tlits.) ranges are made of a special
grade of colel-rolled tcteel. They are full
asbt-tok-ll!icd, have duplex grates for
burning wood or coal, are heavily nickel
trimmed, and arc complete with upper
. iluiiii closet, us shown in illustration.
will find in this
sale the supreme
opportunity to save
11 (Z For This Massive Early
tpll.JJ English Library Tab.e
Kxactly like cut and a must wonderful
value, strongly constructed.
Sale of Stoves
$17. ".0 Cook Stoves, four large 8
Inch lids, good size fire box, first
class baking oven, nickel trim
mings, Itcinuval Sale $12 50
$17,60 Oak Heaters, extra heavy
cat Iron base and top, patent:-. 1
grates, nickel foot rests anJ
side nickel trimmings, n most,
powerful heater, 41 ft 71
sale price 1W.I
$i6. 00 Hot Blu.st Heaters, patented
87c For an Elegint
id $11.50 Dresser
gas colisunilng Hue,
Mice. . . :
$110. On Base Burners, a l'lrl chucs,
i.iedluiu-piiced Base Burner, and
ii good heater, patented automa
tic fucd, shaker and revolving
$0.00 liold Coin Base Burner, tlie
most powerful and economical
I. eater ever constructed, autoina-tie-
feed magazine, i.iHsstve
nickel trlmiugs. $28.50
Cash or Credit.
These substantial dressers arc mad
of selected stock and ur.' higiily finish
ed in a be iiitlfcl golden. Have three
good si.ci drawers, and liench plat
. n J ;iap.s
1 .-!,.' 1
-UADEUS OF vm PRICES-
& rADNAM STDEETS. OMAHA.
$.1 00 Art ltevertll.lt:
ituirs, size lixn, suit
atdu for bed rooma or
cltiiltig loom, good
weurlng ipiailty, . O
shI prle-e el.90
$iL".f.O Tiger Brussels
Hugs, sl.o 9x fret,
auitutile for small bed
loiilnu, good 7 A?
wearing quality.' ''
$11.60 'J'iger BrusMeU
ItugH, size 10-tixK-j,
lnaile cif a strong eiual-
tie of Bruseh
ul petmg i t. .
: -' if -
SM nr For a Handsome
Positively tho biggest value In all
Omaha. Substantial frames fini eiied In
a pretty gold. 11. I'pholslercd in Chase
leather or in 11 fancy Imported vilo.u,
adjustable I acl.K.
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