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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1911)
llli; O.MAHA SUMA 1U-.L: M Mr,K 0. 11)11.
CONNECTING TRACK ORDERED
Railway Commission' Orders Switch
Pat in at Albion.
BETWEEN C. & K. W. AND U. P,
Commlaaloner Wlanett Wrlln Onla-
Ion la (air J. r. (taller Talk
Aboat Rnntk of V. M.
C A. In State.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
L1XCOLN, Nov. 4. (Speclal.)-The
Btate Railway commission hag issued an
order directing- tho Northwestern and the
Vnlon Pacific railroad companies to con
nect their tracks at Albion. The opinion
In this matter was written by Commis
sioner Wlnnett, who heard testimony In
tho matter of the compl:ilnt from several
large stock feeders and farmers living
t Bt. Edwards, several miles distant.
The commission's findings set out that a
switch at this time Is necessary, whereas
It was not at the time of the settlement
of the country and when the two roads
were- built. .
The order sets forth that the switch
muBt be built within ninety days, but If
this Is Impracticable of accomplishment
within that time on account of tho
weather, the time will be extended.
Complaint was lodged with the State
Railway commission by the St. Edwards
feeders because of the fact that cattlemen
who desired to move their stock to St.
Edwards from Holt county must do so
by a round-about way or are obliged to
ship them only as far as Albion and then
drive them to St. Edwards. The expense
of building the switch, estimated by the
railroad to be 11,600, was asserted to be
too high with the maintenance of stock
yards. The commission, however, says
that the farmers and feeders are not ask
ing that these be built, but only the con
necting switch between the two lines.
Growth of T. Bt. C. A.
In the number of buildings erected, the
number of men regularly employed In
the work and In point of membership
the Young Men's Christian association
of the state has made rapid strides dur
ing the year, according to State Secre
tary J. p. Bailey In a speech before the
fflcers of the state association today.
In the speech Mr. Bailey gave this ac
count to Illustrate In a brief way the de
velopment of the organization:
"Ten years ago when I came to Ne
braska, I found in material things, one
building, one shuck, one church and
five rented rooms, housing the eight as
sociations at that time. I. also found
twelve student points, and as I recall
It, there was only one that tiad rooms
and also one that had a secretary on
"Today, of the elcht original city and
railroad associations, all but two have
new buildings, and one of these two
have a board of directors pledged to
erect a building In that city, six as
sociations have been organized, all of
these having property and buildings
erected or to be erected. The student
department have more rooms at their
dltpouu.1 and there are two universities
that employ secretaries for their en
tire time. When I came Into the state,
there were fourteen employed men.
Today, there are forty employed men.
"There were four departments In
the work when I came here, namely,
city, railroad, student and corresponding
member. The latter, however, was very
small which his Increased nearly 350 per
cent. We added two years ago the' dis
trict or county work.
AGREEMENT IS SIGNED
BERLIN, Nov. 4. The Morocco and
French conso agreement between France
and Germany was signed by the German
minister of foreign a'falrs, Herr Von
Xldorlen-Waechter, and the French am
bassador to Germany, M. Cambon, late
Coroner's Jury Finds
Death of Mrs, Bangs
Due to Accident
BROKEN BOW. Neb.. Nov. 4.-(SpeclaI
Teltgram.) The Inquest called by Cor.
oner- Pennington to Investigate the death
of Mrs. Maggie Bangs, who was shot
Thursday night at her home whil. tntv.
Ing with Pr. Willis Talbot, was concluded
last night after lasting all day. The Jury
brought In a verdict to the effect that
the deceased came to her death from a
bullet accidentally discharged from a sun
owned and In possession of rr. W. E.
Talbot. At the Inquest Dri Talbot testi
fied that at the time of the tragedy h
was walking toward the stove; that he
punea the handkerchief and sun from
his pocket at the same time. The wea
pon dropped on the floor and exploded,
sending a bullet through the fleshy part
of his leg and penetrating the brain of
Mrs. Bangs, who stood behind him. The
funeral of Mrs. Bangs will occur Sunday
Aldrich and Sloan
Speak at Holdrege
HOLDREGE, Neb.. Nov. 4.-(Speclal.)
Governor C. H. Aldrich and Congressman
C. H. Sloan spoke In the opera house In
this city last evening. Music was fur
nished by the Holdrege Commercial club
band and there was a good audience pres
ent. Elmer H. Overman, republican can
didate for district Judge In this district,
was also present and spoke briefly. The
county oandldates. In full array, occupied
places of prominence on the platform
with the speakers.
BEATRICE STEALS MARCH
ON THE UNION PACIFIC
BEATRICE. Neb.. Nov. 4. (Special.)
The city of Beatrice succeeded In getting
Its pipe line for the water works laid
through the Vnlon Pacific yards this
morning and no more trouble is antici
pated. With electric lights and candles
burning all night long, the east side of
the yards resembled a street fair In full
blast. The work was hustled through as
fast as possible to prevent an Injunction
being served on the city.
Mrs. Eva Coons died Wednesday at
Odell after a prolonged Illness. The body
was taken to Humboldt, Neb., for In
At the sophomore class party last night
Gale Cummlngs, the class president, was
kidnapped by the Junior boys and held
a prisoner for several hours. He was
released In time to take part In the
Mrs. William Kean, who has been in
serious condition for the last few
weeks, was operated upon at the Men
nonite hospital last evening by Dr. Jonas
n n IT
Cures all humors, catarrh and
rheumatism, relieves that tired
feeling, restores the appetite,
cures paleness, nervousness,
builds up the whole system.
Get it today in usual liquid form or
Chocolated tablets called Sarsatabs.
JOHNSON COUNTY FARM
BRINGS BIG PRICE
TECUMSEH, Neb., Nov. 4.-(Speclal.)
What Is probably the biggest real estate
transfer ever consummated In Johnson
county has Just been' cloned.'- George
Townsend has sold to T. C. Boy lan of
Shenandoah, la., former owner of the
Daniel Behringer place, a total of 2S0
acres near this city for $33,000 cash. For
what Is known as the Moyer place. Just
west of the city and containing 200 acres,
Mr. Townsend received $125 per acre. In
addition to this he received the same
amount per acre for forty acres of what
Is known as the Carr place, near the
other farm. For the other forty acres
of the Carr place, which is rough, Mr.
Townsend got $87.60 per acre.-
Girl Who Attempted
Suicide at .Superior
Is Miss India Hughes
HOWE. Neb., Nov. 4.-(Speclal.)-The
young woman who attempted to commit
suicide at Superior Is believed by Howe
people to be Miss India Hughes, who
formerly lived here. She was the sweet
heart of Ixipan Ieauchamp, who went
from here to Colorado some time ago.
Miss Hughes' family home was at Howe,
but lately it has been understood here
that Miss India was In Omaha. Her
parents and a sister are dead, and of her
family only one sister. Miss Babe
Hughes, survives. Miss India spent most
of a vacation at Stella one summer re
cently with a cousin, Mrs. Sue Hughes
Dovel, who then had a millinery store
at Stella. Logan Ueauchamp grew to
manhood on a farm near Howe. He Is
a son of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Heaurhamn,
who retired from the farm a year ago
and now live at Falls City. I.orran Is
now supposed to be at Colorado SprliiKs
whither he went to secure wor. The
Beauchamps have relatives near Denver
and frequently visit there.
CHARITIES AREACTIYE AGAIN
Social Settlement Renews Activities
After a Summer's Rest.
CUMING COUNTY NEWS NOTES
Mrs. C.ertrnde Strsttmann la Dead
Convention of Hrbrkaha
DR. LUMSDEN ARRIVES
TO START INVESTIGATION
From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., Noy. 4.-(Speclal.)
Dr. L. L. Lumsden, typhoid fever expert
connected with the United States marine
hospital service, arrived in the city to
day from Washington for the purpose of
starting an Investigation Into the causes
of the recent typhoid fever epidemic
which has raged here for some time and
which is now practically at an end.
WEST POINT. Neb., Nov. 4 -(Speclal.)
Tho death of Mrs. Gertrude Strattmann,
wife of Joseph Strattmann, a well known
and wealthy farmer living north of West
Point, occurred Thursday evening. The
deceased was 63 years of age and a native
of Germany. She had resided In Cuming
county for twenty years. The cause was
tuberculosis, from which she . had suf
fered seriously for some years. She Is
survived by an aged husband and four
children, Joseph, Margaret, Gertrude and
Mrs. Elizabeth Kerken. Funeral services
Saturday under Catholic auspices, Deun
RueKlng officiating and Interment In St.
The marriage of Joseph Kucera and
Miss Barbara Vlasek, young people of
Beemer, was solemnised by County Judge
Dewald at his office in the court house
on Thursday. The young couple will
make their home on their farm north of
The annual convention of the order of
Rebekahs for the district was held at
West Point on Friday. The district Is
composed of the lodges at Scribner, Wla-
ner, Dodge and West Point. A full dele
gation was present and delegates' reports
showed the order to.be in a flourishing
condition throughout the district. The
following officers were elected: President.
Mrs. Peter Poellett; secretary, STlss Ger
trude Miller; Inner guard, Mrs. Harry
Radler, all of Went Point; vice president,
Mrs. Nye, marshal, Mrs. Theodore De-
wits; .chaplain, Mrs. George Kenower, all
of Wlsner; treasurer, Mrs. Longacre; con
ductor, Mrs. Hassan; outer guard, Mrs.
Porter, all of Dodge; warden, Mrs. Nora
Bkidder of Scribner.
Marriage licenses have been Issued dur
ing, the week to the following parties;
John Budwlg and Zetta Roe, Ernst Wag
ner and Lurana Gaer, Leroy Wormwoou
and Elsie Herrmann, Joseph Kucera and
Barbara Vlasek, Alfred Moore .nd Bessie
Tucker and Joseph Chada and Emma
Jordell. All the parties are residents of
Cuming county. .
Spanish War Veteran Dead.
NEBRASKA CITY. Nov. '.-(Special.)
The body of Clifton Grandstaff. who
died In the soldlors' home at Fort
Leavenworth, Kan., was brought to this
city for Interment yesterday. The de
ceased was born in this city some thirty
eight years ago and crew to minknivi
here and when tho Spanish-American
war Broke out Joined a regiment that
went to the far east. It was there while
fighting -the foreigners that he was
wounded and after being In the hospital
for many months was sent home. He
remained with his parents. Mr. anri Mr.
Curtis for some time but was taken
worse and sent to the hospital where he
died. He la survived by his mother, a
brother and three sisters. .
If you have anything to sell or exchange,
advertise It in the Want Ad Columns of
The, Bee and get Immediate results.
Persistent Advertising is the Road
to Big Returns.
r ht i i v y i i
U W LJ
& SONS CO.
1515 Harney Street
HALL HAS BEEN REPAIRED
Temperanre Vnmra to Hate an All.
Day Institute Thursday, When
Xrlahnnrlns; Orders Wilt
Hardware Specials Monday
Tomorrow will bo another of our regular Monday bar
gain days. Big Ravings to be made on your household ne
cessities by taking advantage of these Monday sales.
t -n. ! , ?'-"-
HAOZAirr HOME STOVES
This Is the new pattern,
buiic especially to burn stove
slxe hard coul. Sold for cosh
QUICK StXAX KilQIS
Up to date in every feature
Of oiiktructlon and operation.
Manday only, bring tills fad
and gut rKEI a large $4.60
rlolld Aluminum Teakettle
with any Quick Meal.
14 Inches long, will last
a lifetime. Regular
Monday . . .
Best quality, smooth,
willow, xtrong and
durable, fl.'ib OQn
reg., Monday '. . OOu
TOM THE WOOD FIX.B
With best braced frame
and oil tempered
bluue. Tun regu
lar, Monday . . .
On Monday 25C
Full slxe, polished blade
and best hickory han
dle, $1.1; 5 pat- nrii
tern, at 9Uw
lust the thing to tise
jn top of gas stove.
Regular $1, IK ft
Heavy tinned wire with
polished wood Mtt
handle, reg. 10c
DO OK MATS
Regular Cocoa door
mat, good quality,
tba size at 49o
SSo Blue at 890
; 1 . 2 T size at 79o
11.(0 size at ao
lilue and white, high
grade, 4-coated and
seamless with enam
eled cover. Rrvular
SI. 45, Monday
oven regular QOn
$1.3$, Monduy . . 3 OC
Sanitary Class Cream
Whips, 45c rug- An.
ular, Monday sssW
Fuel ' size, strong, with
L huiuile, sells regu
larly at 5c. CC.
Quod shape, heavy
wood with strong wire
hook, worth "J
I Be, Monday lU
On Monday the COo.
round metallic sifter.
will go at .,
We sell also the Hustler
sifter, dustiest. at
S5.00 n $7.00
Activities at tho Social S.-ttlement at
14: South Thirteenth street, which were
at low ebb durlnir the summer and early
fnll, are now at hliih tldx. The house lia
boon renovated, apcred ami pn'.nted and
one of the upstairs rooms has born fitted
up as a club room where t!ie older girls
may meet to visit, sew or read.
The hall on the corner of Fourteenth
and YVIUIum streets has a'so been re
paired for the winter's dances and other
entertainments. The basement has been
cleared for a iryninaslum for the boys.
Miss Clara Schaefer. tho head resident,
has completely recovered from her recent
Illness and has begun her winter duties
at the Settlement with renewed energy.
There are now OXI members In the Settle
ment association and 400 children and
young people who are regular attendants
at the Settlement.
The first of the benefits which the
twenty-four directors plan to glvo for the
Settlement was ho!d a week ao, October
28, by Mrs. Samuel Katx and netted a
neat sum. The first of the benefit dances
to be given by the younk folks of the
tielKhborhood was given at the hull Tues
The library has been open for several
weeks. Tho sewing clashes for girls of
all Rites have started under the direction
of Miss Anna Haubcns. Two afternoon
cooking classes for tho slrla and one
evening class for tho oun,ir women have
begun activities In the Settlement kitchen.
A Shaki speare club for Itoys, tnuirht by
several of the Hrownull Hull teachers, Is
one of the popular new nddltlous to the
schedule of classes. The boys aie now In
terested In studying "Julius Caesar."
Tho enloyment which the young people
find In the dramatic club is still on the
Increase under the able direction of Miss
Mary Wallace. Several short plays are
planned for the near future. In addition
to these work will soon begin and go on
slowly for a performance of "The Tied
riper" to be given next summer.
"The one thing needed." soys Mrs. W.
C. Shannon, president of the Settlement
itsroclatlon, "is volunteer workers. We
need volunteers especially to come down
to tho Scttelment In tho evenings and di
rect the game of the younger boys."
The Women's Christian Temperance
unions will concentrate their attention
on tho all-day institute to be held by
all the unions of Douglas county Thurs
day, at the Young Women's Christian
The unions of Omaha, Benson, South
Omaha, Valley, Waterloo and Klk City
will participate in the institute. The
white rlbboners will hold their sessions
In -the assembly room of the association
building, and will have luncheon together
In the cafe. v
The day will open with a conference at
a. m. it the county superintendents.
The features of the afternoon will be the
report of the county president, Mrs. D.
C. John, on the recent National Woman's
Christian Temperance union convention
In Milwaukee, from which she returned
Thursday, and a talk by Mrs. Ada Wal
lace Unruh. of Portland, Ore.
Mrs. Unruh Is president of the Oregon
Woman's Christian-. Temperance . union
and an organizer for the national body.
She was a delegate at the National
Women's Christian Temperance union
convention held In Omaha In 1909. Mrs.
Unruh talk will probably be on the
subject of "Woman Suffrage," as she
Is an enthusiastic suffragist, and an
ardent worker In the campaign which
the women of Oregon are making to get
The regular monthly meeting of the
Omaha Women's Christian Temperance
union will fee held Thursday In connec
tion with the county Institute at the
Young Women's Christian association.
A full attendance Is desired, as matters
of importance are to be discussed.
The Frances Wlllard Women's Chris
tian Temperance union will hold a rum
mage sale Saturday In the building at
the corner of Twenty-ninth and Caxtellar
streets. Tho union will omit Its regular
meeting Wednesday In order more fully
to enjoy the county Institute Tbursduy.
This will be a full week at the Young
Women's Christian association. The hour
for the Sunday afternoon Junior meet
ing has been changed from S:0t) to 3:30.
All girls under IS years of age are in
The regular vesper service at 4.30 will
be followed by an informal social hour.
At the service Mrs. O. M. iXinei will
give the address.
Monday evening there will be an In
formal gathering of all who have ever
attended the summer conference or spent
part of a vacation at Lake Geneva, Wis.
lJlans will be made for farming a (Ju
ne v a club.
The Business Girls' -club wtll hold a
membership banquet on Tuesday evening
at :30, which will be in the nature oi
of a harvest home. Only members and
pledged members of the club will be in
vited. The regular meeting of the board of
directors will be held Wednesday morn
ing at 10 o'clock.
The Jewihh Ladles' Itellef society will
hold their regular meeting Tuesday at
the I'ompellan room in the Iirandels
OMAHA'S ONLY MODl-HX CLOTHING STOItn
Tin: iiomk or gi.ti.iTY t miiii;s
November Winds Create
an Overcoat Demand
And vc meet that demand with the finest
showing of good coats over brought to town.
k v I" 's every style a man could want from
JL!-7v medium woirrht coats to biir heavy-areat
W wE li'iTci (1T1 f St fur fallows wlm -mn;r lm out nf ilonra
I'll ..IW. 1W . " ...... . ,v- tv vtiriu
0ST'' most ofthatimc. The Prices T Well, sir
jaV-MVv wMh. i they'll surprise you by their smalluess.
ic & &m to
Greatest values at $15, $20 and $25
you ever saw.
HIGH SCH00LEXHIBIT FINE
Local Bisplay Will Show Up Well
Before State Teachers.
TO BE SHOWN AT AUDITORIUM
Doth lllah and tirade School Have
Contributed (hairs, Tables,
Caps, llrttclira and ltucka
The high school munual training ex
hibit, which will bo on display during the
State Teachers' association convention
hero this week, was arranntid at tho Audi
torium Saturday morning.
Trof. J. K, Wlgmnn, manual training In
structor of the high school, who has
charge of the exhibit, is well ilensed with
the arrangement, anl he expects his ex
hibit to sli,ow up well In comparison with
the big exhibit which the I'eru normal
will have. There will also be an exhibit
of manual tratnlng work in the grade
schools near the high school exhibit.
In Prof. Wlgman's exhibit there are
many small Individual pieces of work,
such as cups, card trays, match holders,
tie racks and several lutrlcate set pieces
which have been turned on the lathes.
The exhibit also contain Morris chairs,
mission tables, quarter sawed oak piano
benches. Inlaid Rume tables, star tables,
rocking chairs and many other beautiful
pieces of work. There Is also a separate
exhibit of the work done by presuiit
classes In the manual training department
at the high school during the first semes
ter. Borne exceedingly complicated and
well gotten up work of the advanced
class In pattern making Is also on ex
hibit. In the grade school exhibit there are
many good examples of what can be ac
complished by training the hand of the
young. The cliiy imuh'lliiK branch of the
exhibit Is especially attractive. 1'erfect
clay models of vegetables and fruits, ani
mal heads and flowers, nro arranged and
represent the best work of tho grade
school younKstors. In thn wood carving
exhibit there are bread boards, tie racks,
book rucks and other small plecrs of
prices which prevallrd. to shake the
fruit off snd haul them to the vinegar
works where they secured SO and
25 cents . per hundred for them.
f.nut vf,af ttiA rrrm A-nl llcbt and this
year there were nmny owners who failed
to spray and caro ror their orcnarus an
they should, with the result the crop
was In many Instances defective and only
rated as seconds.
HARRY GAILBRAITH OF
'HEBRON KILLS HIMSELF
HF.nnON. Nob., Nov. 4 (Special Tele
grnnO Harry A. Oallbralth was found at
11 o'clock last nlnht lying besldo the Ice
houao near the llurllngton depot with his
throat cut from enr to ear by Kd llawtry,
who lives nearby. His raxor was lying
by his side. Ho was taken to the hospi
tal where he died at 0 o'clock this morn
ing, liesimndency, due to brooding over
fnmlly troubles, Is supposed to b tho
causo. Ho was married, but had not
lived with his family for soma time. He
was of a roving disposition, having rail
roaded In tho west and Texas and at one
time worked on the I .a nun In llonmerang
with l'Ul Nye, He was 64 yenrs of age.
THOUSANDS OF BUSHELS
OF APPLES FROZEN ON TREES
NEBRASKA CITY, Nov. 4. -(Special.)
Hecause of the recent cold spoil Bomn
of the owners and others that purchased
the fruit on the trees have lost heavily,
as all of the apples In many of the or
chards which they purchased, and others
owned, were froxen. The mercury went
down to ID degrees above sero and
thousands of bushels of apples' were
frozen and ruined on the trees' in- the
orchards because the parties were un
able to - gather thnm, whllo others de
layed harvesting the crop, thinking the
weather-would hold off fine -diiring-this
etitlro month. The apple crop was very
heavy In this county and many of. the
owners preferred, because of the low
Rodgers Starts ori
Last Lap of Trans
lMPKIUAL JUNCTION. Cal.. Nov. 4 -Itodgers
loft at 10:40 o'clock this morning
and expected to reach Pasadena, 1S4
miles away, by 1 o'clock this afternoon.
PAS.VI.iENM, Cal., Nov. 4 Cltlrens of
Tasadona prepared today to give Aviator
C. P. Ilodgers a rousing welcome when
he brings his travel-worn airship to earth
at Tournament park. Everything that a
committee of fifty citliens could devise
In the way of a fitting finish for Itodgers'
flight was arranged.
A bulletin service to keep the crowd in
formed of tho aviator's whereabouts on
the final stoges of his flight was ar
ranged. Part of this was to be supplied
by the observatory on Mount Wilson,
where a big telescope made It possible
to see objects much smaller than an air
ship at a distance of mora than' thirty
miles. Hodgers' first act was planned to send
a message to New. York, tils starting
point, and for this purpose a portable
telephone capable of reaching to any part
of Tournament park was installed. The
other end of tne line connected with a
telegraph office and Rodgeri message
was to be directed by himself. This
formality over he was scheduled to make
a short speech.
The Women's Itillef corps of U. 8.
Urant post will meet Monday at 8 p.
m. at Uarlxht hall. On Tuesday evening
(he women of the corps and the men
of the. pout will have a card party at the
W. J. BRYAN MAKES TOUR
OF LANCASTER COUNTY
From a Staff Cut-respondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., Nov. 4 (Special.)
Acrompanlcd y all of the county candi
dates and several of the. candidates fur
,tate office, William J. llryan t'jduy inadv
x camplgn of 1-ancRHter county In be
.iulf of tho democratic ticket, lie 'spoke
briefly at all of the smaller towns and
.I, ads a rather lengthy address at llave
lock. He concluded with a meeting helu
at the auditorium here tonight.
Mlaera tio on Strike,
HIBniNO. Minn.. Nov. 8. More than
r.fiou miners quit work at Kwan itlver to--uy
when they were retuned higher
ayea. Saloons are closed and, although
here nave been no disorders, llcmujl ha
:m anked to send a company ot militia
lo preserve order, (ire curs, some loaded
And some empty, are stalled- aluug lue
tracks for four nillaa.
rchard & Wilhelm
GAR PUT COMPANY
That looks good that is good. Our new stock offers
the widest range of styles and the best possible values. .Here are some
offerings whose actual worth-should not DC' compared with their prices.
JSL flpplillil! . JJul
wmmmM CX ft
Table Mmfmmm'wi i
sSL- Buffet W
This table is made of select
quarter eawoJ white oalt
throughout that means top,
rim, pedestal, center and
platform baKC. All polished
golden finbh. Top Is round,
4 8 Inches In dl
uuieter. Trice. .
A choice colonial design. (Solden polish fin
tali. Made of seloct tiuartur sawed white
oak. Top Is 4ii Inches
l'rlt-e , . . .
This chair has full slip
leather seat in box
frame Made of select
quarter sawed oak.
Ooldei. or rf
fumed flnish-V fIJU
$64 Buffet, Golden Oak, hUh grade detiRn and finish. Special 8-40
$72 Iiul'fet, Golden quarter sawed oak, highly polished. Special $53
$8 j Buffet, ha some hand carving, is a very attruttive design, Quarter sawod
golden Oak. Special
$80 Buffet, heavy colonial design. Bos t grade quarter cawed ouk. Qolden finish.
$4.50 Dining Chair, early English finis h, best oak with leather seat. Special, $3
Three golden oak Dining Chairs, wood seat. ltegular price, $?.00. Special, (J
Four Dining Chairs, leather seat, box frame, quarter sawed golden oak. Reg
ular price, $28.00. Special 810
Threo golden oak Dlner3, slip leather seats, ltegular price, $19.50. Special, $12
$10 Arm Dining Chair, golden oak, slip leather seat. Special $(J
$8 Dining Chair, quarter sawed golden oak, box frame, leather seat and back.
Blankets Comforts Bed Spreads
,A visit to this department will intere bt you. Assortments lire complete.
Comforts from S1.50 to $18.50
...Sl.5 to $4.50
$5.00 to $25.00
Blankets, cotton, per pair.
Jilankets, wool, per pair.
lied Spreads every fctyle $1.50 to 125.00
Window Shades. Mado right. Hung straight on Hartshorn rollers. First floor.
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