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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1911)
THE OMATTA SUNDAY BEE: OCTOBER 29. 1911.
The Little Busy Bees
UESDAY night will bo Hallowe'en. That is the time at which
we like to pretend that ghosts and goblins and witches and
elves come out of their hiding places to play tricks on real
people. Nowadays we celebrate simply by having a good
time; but, a long, long time ngo, people held very serious re
ligious ceremonies on Hallowe'en.
The ancient Romans had a festival every year at this time In honor of
Foramn. their goddess of fruits and seeds. At that time they opened the
r.tores of food which they had collected for the winter and had a feast.
That is why we eat apples and nuts on Hallowe'en.
It may interest tho Busy Hies to know that ever so far back aa 500
or 600 years ago, boys and girls in England roasted nuts on Hallowe'en and
played "apple-ducking" the game in which th players seize the apples In
their teeth while the fruit is afloat in a tub of water.
Tke Roman, customs becamo combined with the autumn ceremonies
held in lirilaln. The Druids, n class of wise and religious men in ancient
Briton, used to light bonfires on November 1 by way of thanking tho sun
god for their harvests for their wheat and corn and oats and the other
products from their field. The custom of lighting. flreB was observed
until recent years in Scotland and Wales.
No doubt the Busy Bees are planning to have a gay lime on Hallow
e'en. Write some letters telling what you did so that the other Busy Bees
may read about It on the Children's page.
Little Stories by Little Folk
My Visit to the Land Show.
I'y Madeline Cohn, Aged 11 Years. 12
l ark Avenue, Omaua. Hal Side.
Saturday afternoon, October 21, my
father took my brother and t to the Land
show. This year it was held at th Coll
Dtun:, and it gave an additional effort to
the show. There were red, yellow and
green lights through the place. Maiden
fern decorated the white pillar through
out the place. There was a balcony with
benches all around the building.
This as the main hall, in which were
many attractions. There was Odell, the
bee wizard, who understood bees and
their various peculiar habits. There was
the block signal and the wireless tele
phone, Brandels' "Sweetland," Burbank's
exhibit, the Hawaiian Blngers, the elder
stand, the band, the performing seals,
different land stands, where they gave
information concerning the tracts ot land
that'may bo purchased, a small country
with farms, ranches, houses, mills and
tho train In it, and, above all, the prod
ucts of the different states and sections.
In the ilurbank exhibit It showed the
Bplneless cactus, which Mr. Burbank has
cultivated to that cattle may eat it.
a here' were other curiosities, but that to
me was most Interesting.
The Hawaiian singers and miniature
city were a great attraction, but I pre
terred the seal clrcua. I have never seen
anything like them. They played ball,
juggled, balanced and walked a tight
i ope. There was a great exhibit of prod
ucts containing all sorts of fruits and
vegetables, Deeds and plants. These were
all very large or suptrlor In some way to
While many states and counties are fa
mous for products I must not omit that
Nebraska and Douglas county have many
things, for instance, apples, corn, pump
kins, etc., of great size. Upstairs In the
balcony were two extraordinary cows, the
Metropolitan . Life Insurance company
booth and two panoiamas, but we only
tiuv '"one. " It represented the Willamette
valley near Salem, Ore., and it wa very
There' were three extra tents; one the
..aohinfcry hall, the other two amusement
or lecture halls. We heard two interest
lecture in tlitse halls.
Wo wu.ked around several tlmea and I
beilevo saw all there was to Bee. 1 was
bony when I had to go home.
Three cjieeie for Omaha and the west!
By Morton Blum, Aped 9 Jenr', Pen
Moines, la., 114!i West Eight
Down lu a pumpklu patch there are
Are you all here?" asked the largest
of the group.
tes." replied all the rest.
' I heard we were going to the city,"
kald the largest one.
"I hope we make the finest of plea,"
caid the smallest one.
Oh, Hallowe'en Is the last of this
month!. A large algn is to be put up say
ing, -Pumpkins for gale?'" replied the
medium-sized one. j
"Here coma some boys. I cn hear
them Baying that they are going to take
one yot ua," said the smallest one.
"l' would ilka to make some child
harpy." said the largest of the group.
So wuuld 1," cried the medium-sized
one, and the small one in unison.
Just then each of the boys plucked one
to take home.
(Honorable Mention )
Jessie's Sugar Dor.
lit K. Troxell.'Aged lu Years, 3'1C North
Twenty-seventh Mreei. uniunu.
Jostle is a little Kir!. This li her blrtu
uay, and hor grandma gave her a sugar
Now." suid hrr grandma, "we win see
how Jung you will keep him."
"Oh, 1 can keep it ever so long."
Hut next day Jessie came to her
tiundma and Maid, "Tliis dog would look
better with shorter ems, wouldn't It?"
"No, indeed," said her grandma.
"Well, you see, 1 want to I'lny a big
uog came and bit off its eur."
And off came the dog's ears.
Next afternoon, Jessie tame to he;
grandma and suld, "A dog bit off my
You are not keeping your dor,. Je.-sie,
it will be all gone."
"Oh, no It won't. 1 couldn't help it "
A few days later Jessle'a grandma asked
her where her dog was.
Now, where do you think it ?
RULES FOB YOUNG WRITERS
1. Write plainly oa on aide of
th paper only and number tile
0. Us pen and Ink, not pen
cil 3. Short and pointed articles
will be given preference Do not
use over 830 words.
4. Original atone or latter
only win b used.
5. Writ your name, age and
addr at the top ol the first
Tirst and isoond prite of book
will be riven for the best two con
tributions to tills page each week.
Address all communications to
Omaha Be, Omaha, Neb.
was on her way to White street, which
was five blocks down.
Just then something came up that she
had never seen before "What do you
think it was. It was a dog. Kitty tried
to make friends with it. but It took a
long time because the dog was so cross.
But they mado friends.
Then the dog said, "Do you want to
brother, Oerlan. who went to dreamland
to tell little boy how he dug gold in
On the way they met the wicked fairy,
mho always carried a sword, and when
she saw I.avenda she drew her sword
and started at her. As she came rushing
at her a great light shone around the
little princess a It did when he mas In
danger. The light could be seen nil over
fairyland, and when the wicked Wlnnet
saw the light she disappeared so she
could not be caught.
Lavenda and her brother oon got to
dreamland and stayed there through the
When she got home she told all the
fairies that the wicked Wlnnet mas try
ing to kill her. They all got together
and gave a great feast, to which she was
Invited. They put poison In her tea, for
they thought It mould be sure to kill her,
but th wicked Wlnnet heard of It and
before the guests arrived and mhen the
feast wa ready ahe changed the cups of
tea and gave the poisoned cup to I.a
venda. But when he did this she mas
not careful enough and dropped one of
the cups and so startled all the falrler.
who rushed In at hearing the noise. When
they saw what she had done they caught
and killed her, o the beautiful princess
lied happy ever nfter.
The Nutting Party.
Ty Until lle..fled, Aged 11 Years. 2001
Binney .Street. Omaha. Ulue ildo.
"Mamma, mamma, may I go and tell
the girls to come to my nutting party?
Papa said that there would be a frost
tonight." said Kmlly Westworth to her
mother one evening lu the first part of
Her momma had told her that she
could have a nutting parly when they
had n frost, because she did not have a
Hallowe'en party. So Kmlly had been
asking mhen It mould frost for more
than a meek.
Norn-, at last her papa had said thut
It would frost that night.
"And It Is so nice that It Is Friday
night and we won't have any school to
morrow," said Kmlly.
"Well, let me see." said her mother.
I think you can. Nora (that was the
hired girl' name) has done all the bak
ing and I have nothing planned for to
morrow. "You may go In and write a list of
those that you would like to have come,
and I guess you may have about fifteen
or twenty and I will send Nora for
soma thing for the lunch."
"Oh, oh I I never can think of no
many as twenty," exclaimed Kmlly,
dancing; about on on foot.
"But, of course, you will have France
Pumpkin head a-grinning;
Someone shooting beans;
Tick-tack on the window;
You know what that means!
1 v . . "' , ;
Elves and fairies stir abroad;
"'" "Witches," toor nro out .
Hiding on their broomsticks;
Goblins arc about.
They'll spirit off your porch chairs
And nab the clotheslines, too,
If you are not careful
That's what they will do.
FAITH LEE IIOEL.
The Day Kitty Ran Away.
Iiy Isabella lvddy. .Ued 1J Years. 2J06
Wirt M:el. Omaha. Itlue Mile.
Kitty was a imall white kitten. She
lived In a nice big house, with everything
Bhe w anted, but she could not go outside.
Her mistress was a nice curly-heuded
girl with big blue eyes. Kitty had a
nice bed by the etove, and sometlmej
could !eep with her mistress, who was
rnly 4 years old and could play with the
kitten all day long.
Uuo day Kitty caught a glimpse of out
eide and thought she could not stay In
aiy longer. The next day wh.-.i the rook
spaaad th door to get the meat Kitty
ran out so taut thut the cook could not
Caleb bar before eh wu around the
When Jeea cam to look for Kitty to
Uiv her her dinner, she couldn't find her.
tu looked all over tb house, but Kitty
see my kennel?"
"Yes." said Kitty.
But Just then a little girl cam out, and
when tKe law Kitty , she said, "Come
kitty, come kitty, come get some milk."
When Kitty heard Helen say that. She
ran to her because Kitty cam away
without her dinner and m-as hungry.
There was a nice basket for her "to
go to sleep In but Just as ahe got to sleep
Helen cume In and said, ' "Come Kitty,
wake up, I'm going to have company and
I want to wash you."
Bhe had a pan of water with her and
gave Kitty a nice hath.
F.ut Ju.st then the door bell rang, and
Helen ran In with Kitty In her arms. It
"When Jean saw Kitty In Helen's arm
she stood still, und then said, "Why,
that's my kitten."
"Well," aald Helen, "I found her In our
yard tl.ls morning."
That's Just when she ran away," said
Jean took Kitty' home tilth her.
The Life of the Fairy Princess.
p.v Krma Anderson. Aged 11 Years, 218
Maple Street, Omaha.
It was a beautiful day, as it always I
lu fairyland. When the little princes
mas born there was great rejoicing In
fairyland and all the fulrle cume to .e
tho beautiful child. .
There was to be a great feast In her
honor. Kverythlng v. as ready for the
All the fairies were there and all gav
her lovely gifts; one was thut she should
be in time a good iiutcn. ar.d other were
that she should be beautiful und should
have great poweis.
Ail these wishes mere given mhen the
child wus brought out. She was to be
christened and had three godfathers and
threo godmothers, all of whom gave her
a name. Bhe had Big names then, but
they called her tfter her mother, I.a
venda. All the faints loved their good
queen 1-aveiida and al. thought it was
a good name for the sweet child.
When it was time for the feast all mas
ready. Hverythlng went well. They
danced and had a very nice time till
evening, when they went home.
Five years had passed since the chris
tening of the child. She was the prettiest
fairy of all. Bhe mas sweet, small and
There wai a wicked fary who was
very Jeal;a of the lovely child and who
wanted to get rid of her while she was
out dancing on her may to the land of
children dreams. I-avenda always did
this to be kind to the dear little earth
children mho could never ee fairyland.
Once she mas on her may to dreamland
to tell stories to the children, with her
Their Own Page!
The BEE'S Jwriop 3&fhdaw Booh?
Hug is The
Octobor 29, 1911.
. V - f'.v.-..';t''
&&...& :. Naii at . AS
.11 I U S HlXMKNTIIAl..
1TPI South Tenth street.'
Name ami Address. School. Year.
Marlowe Addy, 3f0." Sherman Ave Lothron le9
Julius Blumenthal, 1701 South Tenth St I.lneoln 1904
I.oul8 Honarcarso, 70S Pierce St Pacific 1903
Herbert II. Rrare, 4101 North Twenty-eighth St .. Monmouth Park...lS94
Krank Nreaidy, 26Ui Parker St Ions 1902
LeRoy 11. Uiown, 4309 Saratoga St Central Park 1S95
Carl liaker, 28G4 Spalding St DrtsW Hill 1898
Cecil L. IJulger, 4145 Hurdette St Clifton Hill 1902
Kverett H. nurke, 154i! Park Ave High 1884
Ida A. nurrln, 1506 Tort St Sherman 1902
Kmraa Cernik, 190S South Twelfth St Lincoln 1897
William Clifton, 245;! South Seventeenth St Castellar 1901
Lillian Cuetas, 1922 South Kighteenth St Caatellar 1901
Harry E. Krit kson, 3 48(5 Larlmore Ave Monmouth Park ... 1 898
J. Mllvlllo Krlget. 2111 North Twenty-sixth St.
Herbert C.eisler, 2906 Dodge St
Richard Goertler, 119 North Thirty-seventh St
Leo Oolla, 2905 South Twenty-fifth St
Katie Horer, 2722 South Twelfth St
Marie Hopklne, 402t Saratoga St
Cornelia Johnson, 1618 North Twenty-fifth St.
Mary A. Koley, 1202 South Twenty-seventh St.
Frank Kutak, 1457 South Fourteenth St
Charley Manelo, 1025 South Nineteenth St. . . .
Robert Mitchell, 285fi Meredith Ave Saratoga
Stephen Moore, 90S Hickory St Lincoln
Howard Kennedy...! 903
.Central Park . . .
. St. Joseph
, . Leavenworth . .
Llewellyn Nelson. 3436 Curtis Ave Central Park 1901
Ruth E. Nystrom, 3820 North Thirty-sixth St Monmouth Park. .1896
Ixvel C Plerson. 2642 Davenport St Webster 1894
Archie Kittell, (132 South Twenty-eighth St. . . . .Park 1902
Katherine Penfold, 3523 Howard St Columbian 1904
Frieda Petersen, 4336 Ohio St ' Clifton Hill 1898
Henry Petersen, 2617 Decatur St Long 1898
Morton Rhoades, 4819 Cass St High 1895
Mildred Richardson, 209 North Thirteenth St.... Cass 1900
Mae Rossen, 2912 South Fifteenth St Castellar,.,., 1904
Arthur R. Ruf, 1814 Binney St Lothrop ;...... .1901
William Seals, 609 North Thirty-second St High '';" (". . . .; i .. 1 894
Fannie Segelman,. 1903 South Eleventh St Llncoin 1898
Adaline M. Stone, 2138 South Thirty-fifth St Windsor 'i 1897
George F. Thrafie, 1332 Park Ave Park t . . . . '.'. 1896
Harry Witte, 2624 Valley St ..Wlndaof 1901
ilonn to the orchard and ate a delirious'
yellow arpl'' the t'r-c tl.nt 1 renehed
the house I was ready f.r l-rel.fail. As
Soon si wo had fin: 'In '. oi.e ot i.iy j
friends orderid her ivny t.i.'.oicd :.n.l ve
took a fine r de. i
When me got 1 at'k wo )Uid two
gamrs of croquet. I v. on ihe first anme.
l!y that tin e ll im Keitlng quite warm,
so we lay around in the hummocks and
smliiKS, talkum and irmliim', until lunch
eon. The afli-tnoon mas iciy hot. s to ivm
the time t took a booU ami so:n. tipples
down to the extreme eo;:o of t'f lan
and si tiled ilo:i lino u imivnal seat
inaile by the tw ist. l n.ot'i of th, lire
which formed the I ii' I. of the sent, and
whs railed ! clitiiur luloic I win aware
I tint It whs K'lthiK il.. K.
It WHS quit.- llal lk W 111 II I I .1 II II- out
aaaiu mlth the two tilrl ami we chased
fireflies, piittlnu them under uln ars to
studv them. After that we told Money;
the favor ftp topic mil ghosts, which
chased us to bed at 9 o'clock.
I m.ts uliid to K'l back to school, mid
doubly glad when I found thut my
teacher Is very, very nl e. After this 1
expect to get "busy." A Hep,
IU Til KIIIKCIISTI.IN.
Umi Fppncpr Street, Omaha.
Wliat Jack Frost Did.
My M:rgarct Thomas. Aued 1.' Years.
I awoke In tho moinlnt; and saw the
ground was all white with frost.
All the plants stinted to wilt and the
leaves stinted to turn brown, red and
yellow. Kvrrytliiug loosed si nice wltu
the beautiful colors ot iiiituiun. The nuts
me slai'ting to fall from the trees and
the Wave will soon be nil oft of thp
The leaves are tired of stm lug on the
trees and they are gn'.ng to sleep nil
winter. The birds urn starting to go
south and the squirrel Is getting his win
ter store of nuts. The snow will soon be
falling to make a cover for the flowers
l?v Alia Pavls, MM North Tw etitv-fonrth
Htreet, Hotith Omaha, Neh. lilue Hide.
My doK la a toy black and tan and Is
very Btnall. He knows a few tricks.
On of them Is to sing. He will sit up,
raise his head and howl.
Dixie Is hi nsme and he la 2 years old
Dixie ought to bo a Very proud dog.
for hu hud about five Inches of space In
the paper, because he wa struck by an
automobile and picked tip for dead. Hut
maniniii and our neighbor worked over
him till he rnme to. He was all right lu
a couple of hours.
ONE POUND A DAY
By Wtw Druffls Method.
TRUE SUCCESS AT LAM
Double Chin Tanlab.
Two Hnnlrtd Thousand Woman Mad
Happy With This Mew Knowledfe
Thru a Co jr of This Remarkable
Book. "WEIGHT HEDUCTIOBT
WITHOUT DKUUS)" Isn't
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A to It Tains?
SEND FOB rRZI COPT TODAY.
-p ' '
lust to see what they would do.
On of them lookeu up, then disap
peared behind the hill, but reappeared,
followed by at least a thousand more.
Mano threw down th sweater and ran
In the house, saying; she never wanted to
do that any more, for they were steers.
"Thank You" Note.
By Mary Donnelly, Aged 9 Years, 2114
s locust Street, Omaha.
Dear Editor: I want to thank you for
the book you nent me some time ago. I
enjoy reading the stories that are In It.
Florence Bee. .
Dear Editor: 1 live In Florence. .e
have two cats. They sleep In th oven.
We have to be careful and not bake
The Bee page Is mhat we read on
Sunday. What fun we will have on
Hallowe'en. 1 go to school, and am
t year old. ' My nam Is Henry. Some
kids call me Hen. Yours truly,
1IBN1U HUNT IS It.
A Vacation Day.
Dear Busy Bees: I know that I have
not written for a long time, but now that
school has begun, I know that I shall
have a lot to write about. The reason
t have not written I that I hnve been
away, visiting some friends. In a great,
big. beautiful country home, where of
course there were a few cow and
I cannot begin to tell you ot all my ad
venture, so shall describe but one day,
which was practically like all th other
days with but a few variations.
I wa awake very early so early that
the dew was still on the big green lawns,
and the east showed a bright pink be
tween the leaves nf the great gnarly
trees. As soon aa I was dressed, I ran
A Letter. .
From Alia Davis, 14;'t North Twenty
fourth Btreet. South Omaha.
Dear Kdltor: I read th Busy Be page
every Sunday and Ilk th stories. 1 will
contribute stories to th page after this.
I go to I4ncnln school and. am In the
sixth grade. We have manual training
and I like It very much, especially clay
I would like to be on the Blue aide
"Cat and Mouie."
Th "Oat and Mouse," a gam nf
French origin, Is for tm'o player only.
Both being blindfolded, they are tied to
the end of a long string, which Is fas
tened by a loose knot In the middle to a
post and a th knot Is very loosely tied
thi player are enabled to move about
with facility. The player who take the
purt of th "mouse" scrapes two pieces
of wood together so as to make a grating
noise. The sound attract the "cat," the
other player, and he immediately uses
his utmost effort to catch his prey by
following th noise aa well as ho can, the
"mouse" at the sunie time struggling
about In order to escape being caught.
Philadelphia Public Ledgor.
Dried Peach Trees.
Small Carrie wa Inspecting her grand
father's peach orchard, and noticing a
tree with neither fruit nor leaves, she
asked what kind It Was. Upon being told
that It wa a dead peach tree, she said:
"Oh, yes; that's the kind dried peaches
I will Send This Book to Ton at My
THE JOT OF ITVIsTO) IS THB !
TARB OT THB Lllilt. I Wil
STOUT, AND X KSTOW.
Mv friends mere ehsrttahle and they
culled it objtt other referred to nm
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loo. are rqunlly miserable If you ar ton
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To reduce vour weight you mini unw
tho cause, jow mmit get at the very
X rOUND THB CAUBB. Tm BBaVX
n..f.,, r .,...,.n...i,i i tried everything
within reason and some things ,beyond
It whs madilcning-dlsgusting.
All 1 had to do was to remov the)
cause, und I swear miner oatn. inn vy
mv simple method, without drugs, meai-
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diet, I renucea my wemni ni puuuua
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the bodv, but a lmpl nome treatment,
even h 'child can use It without harm.
You ent all the food you want and g
right on reducing with my delightful
drugleas treatment. Through this mar
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succeeded hern use I IihiI found the right
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It Is' simply astonishing the number of
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W. I.. Hchmlts. Montevideo, Minn.,
slates be lost Sdl pounds the flrt month.
He la now losing 2 pounds dally.
Mr. J. K. Holselle. hox uz, ureal wenn,
Kan., say my treatment reduced him
J. T. Bright. M. P.. Covington. Ky..
My my treatment reduced him US lb,
If you ar Interested in your own hap
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I have printed a book for you enti
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Blneerely your friend.
Bolt 1944 Central Bank Bid
TUK OMAHA BEB
is the home paper of Nebraska.
Weller and her two brothers," said Mr.
Westworth when Emily showed her th
The next morning (mamma had tele
phoned the ohlldren the night before)
Emily was so flurried that she could
hardly eat her breakfast. When aha
had finished she went outdoors to find
mamma and Nora packing th basket
Into th bottom of th two laraa can v.
alls and their own single buaav.
It was almost noon when they got out
to the woods. 8o whll Mrs. Westworth
nil some other mamma got the lunch
reauy the children took their basket and
started to gather some nut.
"Oh, I found ome!" aald Jane Good
'Me, too!" aald Kmllv. And
everyone had found some. In a few min
utes tuncn was ready.
After lunch was over thev went iieeoer
Into the woods and they found so many
that their baskets mere soon full. There
were haielnuts, walnuts and beechnuts,
besides many pretty colored leaves.
They went home at 7 o'clock, a very
tired, but happy, group.
A Bad Habit.
By Willi Spangenberg. Aged 8 Year.
:t:j5 Bouth Twentieth dtreel, Omaha
Little Mattle mas always getting Into
mischief because she would not do what
wise and older people told her. She
wanted to do thing for herself.
One day her sister Amy, much younger
than she. told her not to get the honey.
The bee will j-ting you." she said.
' ! am fc-olng to see If they will," aa!d
Then the turned the hive over and the
swarm of bees atung her. The cook ran
out of the house and plrked her up.
But she was not cured of the bad habit
yet. It wus a long time before she could
play out of doors.
One day she was looking over the Well.
The well was nat deep, but she said to
her lter, "Amy, I won't full -fflown,"
when town she went.
it mas a long time before she could
hp l m nir si i a
"Just Right Pianos"
JUST RIGHT PRICES
"JUST RIGHT KIND OF TERMS
That is what THOUSANDS of Piano buyers who have purchased Pianos of us in the past ALWAYS SAY. You will
say the same thing if you will buy of us any time in the future. MONDAY IS TO BE
A DAY OF GOLDEN OPPORTUNITIES
Among the Steeri.
tly Gold! Truesdell. Aged II Years, 'l,
Main Btreel. Fremont, Neb. '
HI ue Hide.
When me were In Bouth Dakota a very
dear filend of mine was visiting us.
Mano (fcr that mas her name) was s.t
tinfj beside the window looking over to
wards the hill, when ahe saw, or, rather
thought she raw three or four of our
farm cow grazing.
the went over to a stand and got an
old red sweater of mln. stepped outsldu
th door and began to wav It In th air
Prices on Used
KIM li ALL, $50.00
VOSK & SOX
DKCKKK k SOX
emcKEinxo & sox
It' you wish to kt't1)
up with the times
The Piano Question
Must Be Met
in every home in No
brnhkn. What one to
buy where to buy
and how much slioukl
you pay? are easily
answered it' vou will
but pay MAVDLX
liKOS.' Piano Dept. u
We Will Save You
at least 2.Vt, ami in
some in.sta.uees eau sell
to you a piano at a sav
ing of .))' .
We will (Suaraiitee
the uality on every in
strument we sell.
We will make Terms
that will satisfy and
Prices on New
Large oak ease, was $223.0f
Large mahogany case, was
J.").(H, now !. $150.00
Large dark oak ease, was
$.'100.0(1, now . . $199.00
Large fancy mahogany ease.
was :i.y),'now . .$2io.OO
We can meet the demands of all tastes, having the largest and best assorted stock in Xebraska. All styles of
casing the unique, the plain, the ornamental all are represented in our stock.
We represent as Xebraska s sole distributers the World's
Our regular lines consist of the Kverett, the (.'bickering Bros.,
the Price & Teeple, Fischer, Schaeffer, Wegman, Milton. Estev,
Sohnicr, Smith .V Nixon, II. P. Nelson and Wciler. Write for
catalogue, prices and terms if you cannot call.
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