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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 16, 1911)
TIIK ItKK: OMAHA. THITHSDAV. XOVKMI1KU 11.
Stop Not on'tHrue Oidl2F ofi If tup Golmgj-
GET TO JKILRA.TIRICIK'S BETIMES THURSDAYH ';
rME LSE F THE E2tTEM0W SmL
. ' i r m - i m r iW km win r j
Contractors now cuttin
in a hole through from cellar to roof, so as to provide space for an additional elevator. Do what we will,
manage to raise the dust. Someone said. 'There is a price for anything and everything, even brick dust. We hope this will
meet his eyes, for wc have quite a supply. Tarpaulin clapboards fitted carefully and papered over, and still the fine dust seeps through.
Nothing so satisfactory as selling the stock and getting it out of the store. To do this all merchandise
easily damaged and all stocks near the trouble and turmoil are cut to the quick in price to move quickly.
Read (Carefully tlie Savings Story lor TliiiFiBclay
ust Move f Jillincry
slock into tho now atldi
Keiul the list for Thurs-
IJcforo moving the Ih't'i-s Cloods
tion wo wisli to oloso out several lots,
A ht of ends and .small pieces left over from
C extensive rolling of new goods which were
Sil 0(1 nn.l 1r- In ilin at u.'ilin kiriitiMs.
plaiK various weaves of blacks, batistes, Henriettas,
wool taffetas, etc. Also a few creams which you must ask for if
interested, as we cannot display them on counters just now.
ALL AT GO CENTS THURSDAY.
Wo have added for Thursday a lot of Cliev
iota 5(1 inches wide and a lot of Heavy ('loth
, effects for heavy skirts, aho a few Cloak
ing in oxfords. Practically every color, such as navy, mid blue,
grays and browns.. Different weaves, too, such as .Scotch mix
tures English suitings. Little checks, stripes, etc.; worth $1.50,
SpJ.UO and $2.50Thursday, one price 98 CENTS A YARD.
Dust and debris don't go well with dainty lingerie. When the worst confusion comes business
will be hurt in this section. To crowd a week's business into a day or two wo will offer on Thursday
some splendid values to be continued Friday and Saturday if the goods hold out. First coiners
will have the best of it. Ladies' Combination Corset Covers and Drawers, sold to $2.25, each, 81.29
Fine Combination, on which wo have had large sales; as high as $3.50, at, each 551.98
A limited quantity of Madam Irene Corsets, in certain models, will be closed at HALF PRICE
We have n vast variety of Outing? Flannel downs all special values, at $1.25, $1.00, 75c and 50c
We will have more nights like last Saturday BE PREPARED NEXT TIME.
SCOTCH SPENCERS Some say Hug-me-tights knitted from the finest Shetland wool, warm
and comfy over waists or under coats.
ONE OF OUR WINDOWS WILL CONTAIN A DISPLAY OF RIBBONS AND A SATURDAY
SALE STORY WORTH SEEING AND WORTH READING. You'll hear more about it between now
and Saturday. WATCH, JOT IT DOWN. AFTER SATURDAY SPECIAL SALE OF BOOKS,
CALENDARS, CARDS, ETC., CEASES only 5 WEEKS TILL CHRISTMAS. Have vou ever
noticed how short the weeks seem, about holiday time? Don't let old Tempus catch you unprepared
Forward stock of millinery must
be gotten out of the workmen's way
THURSDAY. We will provide for
the greatest sale of trimmed hats
ever held by us.
About 2XJ hats felt, velvet,
beaver, cloth, flower trimmed, wing
trimmed, Persian effects. Dress
Hats not a trashy lot of odds and
ends or a lot of damaged or imper
fect goods from some bankrupt
stock or wreck cleverly or clumsily
provided for the occasion, but
our own regular stock. Hats worth
from $8.00 to $15.00; all at the
price Thursday vour pick,
Fair Warning From Silk Section
Our biggest and best bargain salo
will soon be over.
lursday a final sale of fine Foul
ards and in the same lot Messa
lines, a lot of fancies, and quite a
few blacks. Silks sold by us at
85c and $1.00; Thurs
day, one price per yard.
Thursday last day of sale and fancy and plain Broadcloth.
These are beautiful French goods made, dyed and finished
abroad chiffon Weights mainly splendid for dressy ooea-.
sions, wraps or opera coats or cloaks. There are browns, olive,
black, purple, plum, mauve, lavender, cardinal, helio, reseda,
pea green, hunter's green, wine, etc. Were formerly $2.50 and
$3.00; and whatever is left after Thursday will be restored to
those prices but, on Thursday, all day one
price, per yard
The basement proper is in good condition for business
but the reserve section is in great disorder. Here are a few
room making items for Thursday: '
81L'C Outing Flannel will go at .. .6VsC
Special 30-inch White Outing Flannel at .10o
lieserve stock of White Blankets, were $4-rj0, at, pair. .$2.98
81x99 Utica Sheets the genuine Utica, please mark ea.,- 79n
Continental Tubing, 42-inch; at, per yard .18c
Continental Tubing, 4.r)-inch; at, per yard " . .19c
'$0.50 and $G.7o Plaid Blankets; per pair $5.00
CHILDREN'S SECTION AVe are through the wall on Second Floor and have partially moved v
iuto the new addition. To compensate you for any inconvenience or annoyance through not being
quite in apple pie order we offer on Thursday all our Children's! Hats at 20, i. e., $2 Hats, $1.60;
$2.50 Hats $2.00; $3 Hats $2.40; $4 Hats $3.20; $."j Hats $4.00 and so on; "
My word, what a rush there would be if ladies believed the marvelous tales of Suit Sales. Exper
ience has taught them to discount the Munchausen stories. There is a reason why in our case. We
have been much disappointed at delay in alterations. Our stook was bought with the full expecta
tion that it would have been on display in our addition AND SOLD 30 DAYS AGO.
A hasty inventory shows too many suits on hand. They are women's. They are the product of
the best tailors. They are absolutely new. They are tasty in coloring.' They are seasonable in weight.
Big color assortment and Vast variety of weaves, serges, cheviots, broadcloths, Zibelines, stripes,
checks and novelties. LOTS SOLD AT $35.00 EACH mf sssri
May be Httlo hard to get an early start those cold morning!). 'Twill pay you Thursday. SET THE ALARM.
A little crowded In the Linens, but hore,
too, there will be activity on Thursday.
All our fine quality, largo size Bed
Spreads, escalloped, cut corners, ou regu
lar sale at 7.00, Mill go Thursday
All 15-lnch Hemstitched Lunch Napkins,
all linen, usually everywhere ?2.00 and
$2.25, at doien , $1.49
We own about 100 dozen of NapUina 22', 4
Inches square, regularly sold . at . $3.7o
per dozen. You can own them Thursday
at, dozen ; i SS.69
Christinas U coming. Here's a suggvtloii.
rHoMAS milipaxireck: company
Barber Ordinance 'Up Affain and
Amendment Voted Down.
KO FREE SHAVES ON SUTJDAY
laable to A a re on the Iace Hons
Proposition, It I St to tat
fllra by the Con.
After a warm flfcbt over in amendment
to th berbee Sunday closing ordinance,
the city council voted down, the .proposed
revision by a vote of nix for and five
,italnit. ; Au affirmative vole of , ievn
vii 'neevasary to carry the amendment,
which provided for the cloalnc of the
hops at 11 O'cfock. Kunday work done
after that hour to .be graUilW'Ua. The
commute ItroutfK. In a'ltiajorlty. and ml.
norlty raport, latter ' belnn adopted
and the liVajprlty ' report .' rejooted. The
vota waa: Yta. llurm'eeter, pavU, Hum
met, Kugel. tichroedar cna'cerka; nays,
ltrldven, BrucUer, l'uukhoueor, McfioVern
and Bheldon. Three hundred barbtr
eembled to wltneai tha klllliic of the
The portrait cf General CharleH F. Man
dr$n. pirftitctfby Herman Cyliant for
the city, wae donated ty (he council to
the liurlington railroad, with the requret
that It be hung In a prominent place In
It n general offlcea In Omaha.
A. report from tha judiciary committee
on the dance hall ordinance stated that
no agreement cou'.d be reached aa to the
provinlona ut the proposed ordinance and
a recujtimrndutlon to place It on file was
The city treasurer r ported that city
bonds would be due February 1 In the
aunt of SITO.WM and re tuisted tbut be be
advised whut action to tako rrgardlntf
tli em. The matter was referred to the
An Invitation from the women of
Omaha to the count-Omen to Join them at
luncheon at the Hotel Home Saturday
morning- at 10 o'clock In honor of Mrs.
Cmellne l'ankhurst was accepted.
Hick Kimball. 0& North Heventeenth
street. In a written communication to the
counell asserted that the smaller Ice and
coal dealers were being- compelled to pay
the occupation tag, while tha larger cor
poratlons were exempted.
Councilman Funkhouser suggested that
the occupation tax law be tentd In the
courts aa the only means of determining
Its validity and Its application to all tha
A petition signed by property holders on
Vinton and Bancroft streets complained
of the hltfli cohI of grading the atreets In
front of their Iota and the matter was re
ferred to the committee of the whole.
The ordinance creating a board of ex-
amlnera for Journeymen electricians was
recommitted after a brief argument.
An order tu remove the fence In front
of the new building on Fourteenth and
Famam atreets and all other obstructions
Permission was granted for cutting
down tha trees along the walk between
Twenty-third and Twenty-fourth streets
A resolution was adopted amending the
ordinance providing for the salaries of
policemen, giving special police on elec
tlon day $5 each.
The grude of 1-ake street was ordered
changed. J. 11. Cramer & Co.'s objection
to the laying of spur tracks' In the resi
dence district was referred to the com-inlUce.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Dr. Henry S. Curtis Lectures on
Benefit of Playgrounds.
LARGE AUDIENCE TO LISTEN
Koneral of Polloeanaa I.. I. Pierce
Attended by Nearly Kvery
Member of the Police
a&4 other ilia, duo to aa inactive con&
tioa of the Lrrer, Etomaca tad Bowels,
may be obUaaoi moat pleasantry and
most promptly 17 utinf Syrup of Figs
and Elixir of Senna. It is not a nw
and em tried remedy, but h wo4 by
l rp M'-"" M flUnfnrma families throufh.
out the world to cleans and sweeten
and strengthen tha system wbeoorar
laxative remedy is needed.
WVen buying not we fuB mum
of tit CompaAy-CaliforaU Fig Synm
Cov priotod oa every packafe of thai
Ragmar price tCfpct hot one siaa cnly.
war sal by an leadinir druffistSL.
""T f I'fMf'T
President's Day at
Yesterday was l'resldent's day at
In the afternoon the . arts depart,
ment held a reception In honor ot lie v.
liugeoo V. Mugevney, yrealdeut of the
university, and a short, but pleasing,
program wus rendered In the auditorium.
Edward Costel'.o of the senior class, rep
reenttnc the collegiate departmrnt, read
a paper congratulating the president on
the anniversary of hi feast day and ex
pressed the appreciation of the students
for his fatherly guidance. Prof. Kemp
era like club rendered 'two soiies and
I'u u I Harrington sang a lullaby, and was
encored tor another, "The luok," whh-b
made a decided hit.
Mr. UriKkner of fourth high read a pa
per expresalng the sent ment of- the
Paul fiurke, u friMihman, rendered his
expressions or praUe In a very neat
poem. In which be likened the president
to Moves "In leading us forever on."
Afw-r tha program Father Magevuey
addressed tho students, complimenting
them on their program. lie told the stu
dents that he was proud to be their pies
tUent. lie reminded them that the utter
unces of praise were not merited by him
alone, but by the entire faculty. After
a few witty references he returned t.le
compliment of the students by granting
them a holiday, wnicn announcement
caused some warm enthusiasm and loud
We wlxh to exreea our heartfelt thanks
to our many friend and neighbors, and
e.pet tally U polio force and employes
of the American and Adams rJxpri-sx
i oinoa'ili-s for their kreat klndnroa and
niany butiful floiul offc-ruts during the
liliis and drutli of our helovrd huLuut
and father. Mix. 1.. K. l'irrrr, Mr. and
Mrs H. tl. 1-lircf. M. U. PUr.e. Mabel
Pleico and r.'jly. P!ir;,i.
It' a long ca.ll from the severe minis.
terlal pedagogue who reckoned a moment
of time spent without the company of a
good book as a moment loat to Dr. Henry
8. Curtis of -Worcester. Mass., a peda-g-ogue
alio, but neither severe nor minis
terial looking, and most enthuslaBtlo on
the subject of play and playgrounds for
the school1 children of South Omaha.
Dr. Curtis lust night addressed a big
audience at the hlgn school auditorium
on "The riuycround Idea as Seen In
Germany, Kngland and America."
Peglcnlng with the German school, the
speaker showed how the Idea grew from
mustard seed to a big system that Is
gradually extending Its branches over
the wholo modern world, t'pwards of
40,000 teuchers. he nald, take the normal
course of play training In Germany. He
nhowed.Jiow the children were taught
games In each class and how the work
was under the direction of a "spiel" or
play master, corresponding In authority
to county superintendents In America.
In Kngland the lecturer found his great
model and throughout tha, lecture In
tinted upon the superiority of the Eng
lish pluy system to ours. The many boys
prevent In the audience glowed with
pleasure when the speaker said that foot
ball wus the means of making, gentlemen.
Dr. Curtis InslMed that If a boy will play
a game of foot ball well he hits all the
nssentlals of manhood necesanry to carry
him successfully through life. H men-
tloned that a prominent educator of Kn-
and hud onus told him that never In
eighteen year of experience had he
known cf on boy under hi churge being
njured In foot ball. The speaker said
that tlw reason no many reoolve Injuries
n tho t'nlted Kittle Is because tha pluy
training Is not universal In the school.
He recommended aocoer foot bell to the
American and also advised tennl and
I'fcliiif tha moving picture machine to
demonxtrat the rrat of hi lecture, the
speaker then considered the condition ot
the play curriculum In the t'nlted States,
lie cited New York spending 'million of
doMars for publlo playgrounds, with a
rexular oorp of teacher and Instructors.
He said-Hoston has spent over HOW.OOu
for the name purpose.
Dr. Curt! was Introduced by Superln
tendttnt Graham and hi lecture received
a great deal of attention from the school
cnunren ana many teacher who were
Uoad at Private Hale.
Notwithstanding the pledge of re
trem-hment made by the city council at
Its last meeting there la a feeling among
some of the strongest buainea men of
South Omaha that the city 1 being
"miked" out of $10,000 -la the sal of
t'JWftJO bonds to be Issued In th coming
year. The Issue may in fact amount to
pW.uM tint is. H'UJ0 of renewal bonds
added to the regular Usue allowed by
Fpeaktng of the matter, Attorney A. C.
The aitton of the city council
Omaha, as 'the highest and best bidder'
ou th paving and grading GVs Per cent
ten-twenty year optional bonds to be
issued during the 'year 1913 without ad
vertising for bids, and with no bid on
file, ha caused no little inquiry by our
'An examination of the records and
files In the city clerk' office show that
on February 27, l'.'ll, the Packer Na
tional bank made a proposal for BVi per
cent bunds offering a premium of "4 of 1
per cent; subsequently this proposal was
raised to H of 1 per cent premium upon
the. Insertion of th ten-year optional
clause. , On February SS, tail, being the
next day, the Packer National bank as
signed their contract to Bpltser-Rortck
as Co. of Toledo. O.
"These are all the proposal to be found
in the file and It Is noticeable that not
one Is signed J. F. Coad, Jr. The resulu
tlon awarding the bonds to him contains
the following: "The mayor and city
clerk and treasurer are hereby author
ised and directed to execute and deliver
said bond to an id Mr. J. F. Coad, jr., on
the terms of his bid on file In the office
of tha cjty clerk." This motion was made
by Councilman Mat Peterson, democrat,
and seconded by Councilman George
"It Is significant to know that liurns,
Brluker Co., Omaha, on the same date
advertise 'South Omaha street Improve
h ent SSm, TPJ6 bid. 10C.90 axked.' Not
only Is there on absolute bid of ICj on
these bonds, but these bonds are now
legs! for the flitted State savings bunks.
and there Is quite a demand for them
other tii mi from ai Investor's standpoint
These bonds will sell readily at 105, and
these derelict and Incompetent cltv offl
clala havo attempted to sell all bonds for
th year 1'.'12 that may agKregate under
the statutes to -''o.(-00 at lo0.f0. It can be
seen at a glance that the taxpayers of
South Omaha will oto about JU.iOO by
this privato sale. This 1 retrenchment
with a vengeance."
awiii'ri ti J. L.zAi iH t t-gu-Ji
Fnaeral of L. K. Pierce.
With all the honors of the police de
partment and a I urge concourse of
Irleuds, Policeman I.ouU Edward I'terce.
who died Sunday at his home. 138 South
Twenty-fourth street, was burled yes
terday afternoon at 3 o'clock from the
undertaking establishment ot Qeorge
The whole police department, except
those on tipeclal duty, were detailed to
act a u guard of honor. Chief of Po-
lico John lirlggs led the detail, which
marched by the side of the hearse an
far as VI street, whero they disbanded
and returned to their bouts.
Th funeral rervlce were In charge
of Kev. It. 1. Wheeler of the First Pre.
DVterun cnurcn. me pauoearers wera
Acting Captain Michael Gllliu and Offl
vera Charles Morton, Jack Ouughan,
Hank Carey, Al Kruger and William
Coulter. Interment was muds in Laurel
Lather I.eaaae lleetlnar.
At a meeting- of he district Luther
league, held November HMi. In th
Oethsemane Lutheran church. South
Omaha, the question as to what pleasures
should be Indulged In by young people
cam In for a very interesting discus
slou. The opening meeting was held Fri
day und the time was chiefly devoted to
social features, while Saturday was o
cupled with the business seklons. After
the election of officers the league held
social service en Sunday evening before
Kudolph HonlK, on the occasion of his
thirl -Hi at bjrihduy, was urprla.d by u
hoHt of his friends last Sunday .evening.
at his home. 39-5 V street. .The house was
artiBtlcHlly decorated with miniature elec
trio imhtH. The mimic was under th
direction of Mlsa Vlo Vana.
The Infant twin daughters of Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Tague. Twenty-fourth and
Harrison streets, died yesterday ufter-
noon at th home of their parents. The
funeral took place this afternoon at
o'clock, to St. Mary's cemetery.
Slay Unjoin Honda.
Report has It that a heavy property
owner whose name could not bo learned
yesterday will enjoin the ' city council
from selling bonds to F. J. Coad of the
Packers' National bank.
The origin of the threat could not be
ascertained, but It was hinted around
city hall circles that there was such a
matter In the air.
Thoso concerned with the matter main
tain that tho council lia-. every right
to sell the bonds which are about to be
Issued In the sum ot $2o0,000 for tho
West alders Pleased.
At the regular meeting of the West
Side Progressive league held last en
Ing much satisfaction was expressed al
the action of th city council in order
ing a water main laid ou Forty-third
street from L to F streets. Residents
of the West-Side particularly appreciate
this as it makes possible the develop
ment of Cleurvlew park and affords fire
protection to a large district heretofore
The leugua also wishes to announce
that meetings will be held hercaflar on
Thursday evenings at tho Rethel liuptlst
church. Forty-third street and Hillsdulo
avenue. Instead Monday evenings, as
After OiIlO Toularbt.
We have more than we can do Saturday
night and not enough to keep us warm
v euneauay nigut. v e want to coux you
to come out on Wednesday evenings. To
night we will show special offerings in
every department and especially In our
bargain basement and as an Inducement
for Wednesday evening trading only we
will accept all tickets made on Wednes
day evening as hKo on your next trade
That will be paying 10 of your bill with
money you have already spent.
JOHN FLYNN & CO.
Magic t'lty Ciosalu.
Mrs. Al 8mead of Mlnden. Neb.. Is visit
ing her parents for a few days.
Phone South S." for window glass. Pav-
lick Paint and Paper Co. We deliver.
Phone BellSouth is 1 ndependent F-1SSR
for a casu of Jetter Gold Top. Prompt de
livery to any part of Cltj. William Jetter.
WANT U. P, POLICE BONDED
Committee Asks Police Board to
Swear in Shop Guards.
OBJECT TO DEPUTY SHERIFFS
Committee Itepreara t Ins; Striker
Asks Commissioners ' to SnfH
In Deputies aa Special
A committee representing the Union Pa
cific shopmen, now out on strike, met
with Board, of Flro and Police Commis
sioners In executive session last night to
ask that the deputy phcriff.s guarding the
I'nlon Pacific shops be sworn in as spe
clul policemen and mude to give bonds.
The committee. It was Kuld, specially ob
jected to a certuin deputy sheriff. No
speclflo charges, however, were made
against the officer, it was stated.
The board win take the matter under
advisement. Since tho sti'lko of the shop
men went Into effect the L'nion Pacific .
shops have been closely put rolled by a
number otf deputy che.rlffs and special
policemen, the railroad company .paying
them. Sergi-ant Madscu ha been in
charge of the men, none of whom Is
William 1". Bohan of hose company No.
6 was made senior captain by the Board
of Fire and Pollen Commissioners at their
meeting last night to fill the vacancy
made by the resignation of Captain J. J.
Ormsby. Captain Ornishy has retired on
a pension. Leonard Brown of hook and
ladder company No. 4 was made Junior
captain to fill the vacancy made by the
promotion ot Bohan.
A an exclso body the board granted
removal licenses to two saloons. John J.
Griffin and Carl T. Schmidt will move
tiom 11C! North Sixteenth street to 16.' I
Capitol avenue und Primo Kanxa'a sa
loon, 1002 Douglas street. Is to be moved
to 412 South Thirteenth street.
Patrolman Oscar Thornton pleaded
guilty to being drunk while on duty and
was fined the loss of puy for the ten days
he was under suspension.
Baker Cole, recently appointed a fire
man on probation, was fined (5 for being
SCOTTISH RITES MEET IN. t;
Ancient and Accepted Scottish P.lle
Masons of the southern Jurisdiction . of
America, In session-In Omaha for their
semi-annual reunion, spent all day yes
terday In "working" the fifteenth to
eighteenth degrees of the order at th
Mnsonlo temple. Sixteenth street and
A large number of Scottish Rite Mason
are In attendance, principally represent
ing Nebraska. Visitors, however,, are
registered from all purts of the United
Today will . be spent In working th
nineteenth to thirtieth degrees and Thure.
dav the degree work will be completed
with tho thirty-first and thlrty-seoon4
decrees:. About, forty member are taking
A hiik-e banquet to be given Thursday
night will close the reunion.
A Frlnktful Ksuerlen.ee
with biliousness, malaria and constipa
tion is quickly overcome by taking- Dr.
King's New Life PHs. 25c. For sale OF
Beaton Drug Co.
i r" "iiiiMiMmflrtv-
!'a J. Fi,M Mm
-.I. m m
44 41 v-w;
Th key to success In business is the
Judicious and persistent use of newspaper
Housework is drudgery lorlh weak woman. She brutb
. dust and serubs, or it on her feet all day attending1 to
th many detail of tb household, ber back achinf, her
temple throbbiof,, nerves quivria under the stress ol
psia, poasibly dizsy teeliags. Sometime rest in bed i
not reireshiof, because the poor tired nerve do not per.
mit ol refreshing1 deep. T he real need of weak, nervous
women ia satisfied by Dr. Pierce' Favorite Prescription.
It Makes Weak Women Stort
and Sick Women Welt.
This " Prracrlmtlof" swaner-ee fee eeerse
ot remear'a weeaaeaaea, lntlm
mjtlom mnd ulcerative. m4 cure a rAese?
WMtStiiM SO puliMr to (!(. It
Irmmquthzea (a srri, escearsit tbm
mppctJe mad iduc rmmttul ecp.
Dr. Pierce is perfectly willing- to let every one kaow What
hi " Favorite Prescription " contains, complete likt sl
ingredients on the bottle-wrapper. Do not let any uncrp
lou druggist persuade you that his substitute ot unknown
omnositioa is " futf en foeW " in order that he maynnake
biger prokt. Just smile and shake your bead I
Dr. Pierce' Pleasant Pellet cure liver iluj,.
What Are You Paying
Perhaps you are paying more than yo
Paying in strength and energy as well
as in coin.
Get a broom that's made to sweep
with a flexible action easy on the car
pets easy on you.
rs that kind. Expert selection ct the tcason'l
best broom corn, combined with up-to-date
manufacturing processes, ia the reaaon Little
Polly Brooms sweep so much easier. And they
last twit e as lonr. Whatever you've been paytmr
i (o. brooms, you'll save mcaey-you'U save the
I carpets: you'U save yourull, by getting tin
; Kittle Polly.
The broom with the canary or rose eolei
handle that can't stick. Laolu as well as It imtpi
and Is t ttaranireJ. Try on. See bow It lighten
work and brightens sweep day.
l( not st our dealer s, writ
Harrah & Stewart Mfg. Co,
Des Moines, Iowa
If our iM.fr uoee not supply Lit
tle 1'olly 1 r"-ii.H, ter,d a pot card to
the Oiua-ia uK-n Jutiu l.e.-k, yli Ave
Li. t'liiin-il tUuIt'i, lov. . whu will
-.upply one throug!) your arocer. Lit
tle I'olly l.rixun - Ihm twice us Ions."
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