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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 21, 1911)
THE BEE: OMAHA. TUESDAY. XOVEMBEU 21. 1011.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
oot rtn It.
BrrptUa CnooolaWs Wo. Myers-Dlllon.
On. Xltp. ristnrss, Barrsss-Qrandsa.
Om. Kaon. Wli. Kxpert auto repairs.
llTsr PUUnr, Om. PUtlnir Co. D.25J5.
Masting- The Ma Slirma
lll hold an all-day rr.retlng Wednesday
being entertal led at lunchcun by the
hostess. Mrs. Prank Hoyd.
Folic Bk Hiram Simmons The
Omaha police liavo been askd to try to
locate In this city Hiram Simmons, who
mystcrlou.dy disappeared from his home
In Harrisburg, ra., on the night of Octo
Royal Neighbors' Card Party Tho
Royal Neighbors of America will enjoy
' a card party Friday afternoon at tholr
hall. Fifteenth and louglas streets. The
day of the party' was erroneously an
nounced for Tuesday.
Potts aires Concert Francis Pot
ter's mandolin orchestra and pupils gave
a recital Monday at the Young Women'
Christian Association auditorium. The
orchestra was assisted by Mrs. O. A.
Mclclier, auprano, with Mrs. Totter as
accompanist. Eight numbers were pre
sented. Beer Drinkers Arrested Lieutenant
Hayes surrounded a house at 2J North
Thirteenth street last night In which five
bold bad persons were drinking beer. He
i arrested the band and took them to the
police station. Anton Jensen, proprietor
- of the place, was held under a charge of
keeping a disorderly house.
Chief Baraga Is Batter Chief of
Detectives John Savage, who has been
confined to hi home for the last month
with stomuch and heart trouble, Is recov
ering, and is now able to be up and about
the house. He thinks he will be able to
take up the duties of his office within
tlio next week.
San MoSun ItlU Vnoonsclons Dan
McSun, whose skull was fractured a
week ago Saturday In a fall down the
stairs of the Globe hotel, 1107 Douglas
street, Is still unconscious. He has been
tinder the oare of Police Surgeon T. T.
Harris at St. Joseph's hospital. It Is
believed, however, that he wijl recover.
Three Pages . of Illustration "The
Crelghton Chronicle" for the month of
November Is outv The periodical, which
is published monthly by the Creighton
university, for this month contains three
full page cuts, one each of the univer
sity foot ball team of 1911, the Crelgh
ton High school team and a view of the
university tonnis courts.
Mrs. Davis Wants Divorce Georgia
JDavls, whoso husband, ilenry Davis,
was convloted of t statutory offense and
sentenced to twenty years In the pent
tcntiary cy Judge Willis G. Scars In
criminal court last January, started suit
lor divorce in district court today. The
decree is asked on the ground that her
husband is a convicted felon.
k County Aid Mr and Mrs. Frank
It. Stilts, 1412 South Nineteenth street.
an aged couple, called upon tho county
commissioners for assistance yesterday.
Stlltz, formerly was engaged in the, real
estate uslns. but he and his wife lost
their mohey in a bank failure at Lennox,
' la. . Mrs. Stilts said Bhe and her husband
have been' lfving on 'bread crusts and the
husband lias sought 'work in vain.
Short Measure Cora Beturnad N. 8.
Short, a local commission merchant, pur
chased a'earload of com In sacks from
the Droge company of Council Bluffs
and began forthwith to retail It in Omaha.
John j Grant Pegg, city.. Inspector of
weights,' . discovered that each sack, of
firala "was from: one Ui three pounds
short. He ordered the car sent back to
the Bluffs and Mr. Short immediately
complied with th.ordr.
TAFT CLUB GROWING RAPIDLY
One Hundred Names Added to the
Boll During' Monday.
MEN OF ALL CLASSES IN LINE
Three Ilaadn-d oters lit Ike ( Mr
of Omaha Alone Karlt
1 tr nar Ives Vnder
The Taft republican club of Omaha is
growing with greater rapidity than any
political organization that ever tamo be
fore the public In post years.
Sunday morning Tho tee published the
names of Mi republicans who had Joined
tho club and lined up for President Taft
for renomlnatlon and re-election. This
morning Tho Hee publishes the names of
another 100 republicans who enrolled
themselves Monday. These men are from
all walks of life. There are business and
professional men, laborers, mechanics of
all kinds, clerks and others. The list fol
''Died of Pneumonia"
is never written of those who cure coughs
and colds with Dr. King's New Dlscov.
ery. Guaranteed. 50c and $1.00. For sale
by Beaton Drug Co.
W. S. Adams
C. W. Allen
B. M. Bartlett
Harry 8. lhrna
J. W. Brown
M. r . Black
T. 1. Boler
J. F. Kehm
I. U. Belsel
J. F. Baxter
J. W. Batttn
H, O. Hrome
J. P. Breen
F. J. Bessev
John O. Hulwon
C. A. Bothwell
A. H. Burnett
T. W. Buirhmore
C. 1 Burmeatrr
F. A. Brandentels
John W. Barth
f;. L. Beadley
larry S. Byrne
? B. Brady
V. B. Chrlstey
W. D. ( ounsman
Charles R. Cott .
f. J. Cott
nomas D. Crane
G. C. Cockrell
W. F. Dunmeler
Charles M. I'avls
John F. Dillon
D. W. Dickinson
C. F. Nden
IS. M, Frank
F. J. Fitte
W. J. Giasuow
A. B. Hunt
C. B. Helmer
J. It. C,a
J. B. Ha
C. D. He
K. H. llooj
P. H. Howell
Albert W. Jeff oris
J. K. Janons
W. H. Justin
J. K Kaley
V. W. Krause
H. t I-areti
G. D. Meiklejuhn
J. S. Miller
W. F. Alack
H. I McDonald
F. A. MulNnxer
T. H. Matters
W. C. Mclean
C. I Maehrr
It. K. McKelvey
G. C McKenzie
C. J. Maglll
Charles is ovale
John D. O'Connor
V. J. Bakes
H. 1C. l'eterson
V. f. Phelps
C M. Rlctmr.1
r. H. Bo wan
R. K. fpoerrl
F. A. Squires
T. 1 Schopp
J. H. flnuer
9. W. Schopp
W. H. Mepnens
M. T. Thompson
B. K. Thomas
J. M. Urhanskl
D. M. Utt
R. A. Van OrBdel
A. 8. Wood gard
B. V. Wllev
H. H. Wumath
W. A. Wunralli
J. T. Yates
Judge Scott Fails
to Make a Citizen of
W. J. B. Sherwood
Seeking a Pardon
At Shults, the chaffeur, sentenced to
three yetirs In the penitentiary for man
slaughter In connection with the death
of the late William Kmc, killed in an
automobile accident, ha m.ide applica
tion for pardon to Governor Aldrlrh.
,'ounty Attorney F.nkllsh, who prosefuted
SImiIIi. und Judi:a Lee S. Kstolle, before
whom ho was tried, have been notified.
They will take no action, tho matter
being entirely In the hnnds of the gov
ernor and the State Board of l'ardon and
JANITORS SUFFER WAGE CUT
School Board Will Deduct for
Empty Rooms in Buildings.
SUPPLIES FOR ATHLETIC MEET
Fall I. In of Rnnlnravnt Ordered
Booa-fct for Spring Gather
Ins Plan tm "ell
J lie Board of Education struck a re
trenchment streak last night when the
buildings and grounds committed, through
mairman Courtney, submitted a propo
sition to reduco the salaries of Janitors
In buildings where there are vacant
rooms. The motion was adopted. The
reduction will be for each vacant room:
In eight and ten-room buildings, it per
1 u fourteen-room
In elztecn-room bulldlnars.
In elghteen-room buildliiKS.
UNIVERSITY FUND INCREASES
Half of Required $30,000 for Three
Years is Raised.
SUBSCRIBERS ARE ANNOUNCED
After C'arreat Raprnaea Are Assured
tnmiutla for One Alllllna Hol
lo r KndoTrmeat land
More than half of the ISO.OOO sustaining
fund for the current expenses, of the
L'nlversity of Omaha for three years, be
ginning September. 1SH, has been pledged.
all the pledges being on condition that the
.nllr J.-0,(KO is ra.sed. hen this lunu
has been disposed ot the work of raising
a ll.ooo.ooo permanent endowment fund
will be undertaken.
Following are the fifty-one subscribers
at f 100 a year each for three years, to the
current ezpense fund:
J. II. Vance, D. C. Bryant.
Omaha Clay Works, B. H. Davis,
Howard Kennedy, J. 1'. J-oril
W. T. Graham,
A. W, Carpenter.
N. K. Adams, .
It. K. Jenkins,
K. L. Dodder.
C C. Ueorge,
O. C. Hedlck,
John F. Flack,
Alfred C. Kennedy,
A. A. Ijimoreaux,
'J hompson t Belden,
K. t. Bruce,
Hastings & lleydcn. Fred D. end.
lr. H. G If ford,
w. A. Gordon,
W. F. Norman,
Hen Biscuit Co.,
R. C. Peters,
George A. Joslyn,
John Beklns, v
F. S. tinen,
8. A. Scurle.
CHRIS SHARB INJURED
WHEN CAR MAKES MOVE
' Chris Sharb, address unknown, had not
. place to lay his head. He was sleepy
and so tired that 5,000 glasses of thai
universally advertised beverage could not
relieve his fatigue. He asked In the most
pitiful of tones for. a downy couch of
everyone he met. It seemed he could not
find a person or an inanimate thing but
that glowered at him and refused htm
rest. The telephone posts stepped aside
in disdain when he attempted to lean
against them. The sidewalks seesawed
and whirled him Into the gutter when h,e
lay upon them. And the gutters pushed
and nudged him out when he asked
their cobblestones to be his bedfellows.
The very ground jumped up and slapped
his face when he looked too pleadingly,
So there was nothing for Chris Sharb to
do but walk. At last, staggering weak,
he reached the railroad tracks at Twelfth
and Jones streets, he soft cinders be
tween the rails seemed quite inviting to
him and a box car nearby smiled assent
when he pillowed his head upon a rail
and stretched his body upon the cinders.
As he stared up at the box car and
breathed his thanks, - he ' heard far down
the tracks the engine bell the welcoming
chimes of dreamland. Then the low, de
liberate click of wheels upon the rail
clattered in his ears, . growing nearer,
louder and harsher. Sharb looked up at
the. box car; It frowned and shook with
rage and with a hiss Jumped at him.
When Sluwb came to In the surgeons'
, room at the police station, he found that
i his cheeks were bruised and he carried
. a cut above his right eye. A Union Pa
; cifice Bwltoh train had moved six Inches
in coupling the car, juHt enough to arouse
Sharb. He walked away after the sur
geons dressed his hurts.
Because of peculiar Ideas regarding
naturalization of the late District Judge
Cunningham, R. Scott of Omaha, William
J., B." Sherwood' of Lancing, Mich., may
find thut be never has been naturalised
and for ' seventeen years ' has voted and
has enjoyed all the other privileges of an
American 'citizen, while he has been a
In response to a request of Sherwood for
a certificate of his admission to citizen
ship Asel Steere, chief deputy, clerk of the
district court,, has made an examination
of the naturalization records, which re
veals that Sherwood's admission it he
eVet was admlttod watver has been en
tered In the court Journal.
In his letter to the cleik of the district
court Sherwood says he was admitted to
citizenship by Judge Scott in 1894. At that
time he was a resident of Omaha, con
ducting a school of telegraphy.
Under present laws naturalization mat
ters are in charge of the United States
Department of Commerce and Labor,
whloh delegates the naturalization powers
to district courts throughout the coun
try. In those day tho' district courts had
full power to naturalise. Judge Scott was
of the peculiar opinion that the Judges
themselves must attend to all the details
of naturalization, district court clerks and
deputies not being permitted ' to do the
Mr., Steere's investigation shows that
In the Shenyood case Judge Scott entered
on the affidavit book the affidavits of
witnesses that Sherwood had lived In the
United States the required time and also
Sherwood's oath of allegiance; but there
Is no record of actual admission to citi
zenship, either on the affldavllh book or
the court callendar or In the Journal.
Mr. Steere has advised Sherwood of the
situation and said ho will take up the
matter with the Department of Commerce
and Labor and see what can be done if
Sherwood so desires.
. Sherwood's letter does not say why he
desires his citizenship certificate at this
With one dissenting vote a motion to
buy supplies for the spring athletic meet
was carried. The supplies to be bought
will lnt-Iudo nine stop watches, 17.60 each;
one stop watch, ISO; one revolver, S5.G0
one metallic steel tape line luO feet, S4
one metallic tope lino of twenty-five feet,
-; i,uou blank cartridges, 17. Ten re
volvers will be rented for the meet.
To prevent unauthorized employes from
buying supplies for the schools, a reso
lution was adopted providing that here
after no supplies bo purchased except
on written order from the secretary.
Dr. R. W. Connell, health commissioner,
reported that the hfealth department has
taken proper precaution to prevent a va.
cant lot near the Saratoga school from
becoming a dumping ground, that signs
have been placed and that it tho nuis
ance has not been abated the only thing
to be done Is to arrest the offenders.
Ho also reported that the engineering
department's attention has betm called
to the open sewer at Thlrty-rirst and
Sprague streets. . -
A resolution was submitted setting
forth that as the school funds are not
sufficient to provide for the construction
of two or three needed school buildings,
some of the numerous vacant lots owned
by the school district be disposed ot
and the money dsrived from their sale
converted to this purpose. After a brief
discussion the plan to receive "reason
able offers for the purchase ot the va
cant lots, the same to be sold If the
offers made are fpund satisfactory," was
agreed to. Location' and description of
the lots are to be furnished by the sec
IV ul W. Kuhns,
J. 11. Rushton,
George H. I'ayne,
Harvey J. Grove,
W. G. Urc,
lr. A. F. Jonas,
H. K. Spalding,
1. W. Merrow,
C. S. II a y ward,
F. R. Dufrone.
Charles A. Allien,
J. I Brandets & Sons,
The following have subscribed $u0 each
a year for three years:
C. B. Anderson. KS) -rss-OTlyng Co.
Frank J. Norton, A. 11. Somers,
Tracy Bros. Co., ' K. G. Smith,
W. 1. Wherry. K U. Graff.
Arthur R. Wells, George F. Gllmore.
Letters will be sent at once to W0 per
sons asking them to come In on the W
Citizens Object to
Coal Yard Location
II. It. Haner, Thli ty-first and Boyd
streets, appeared before tho council In
committee of the whole Moudny and de
clared that the citizens of his neighbor
hood are prepared to contest In tho higher
courts the right of tho I B. McCoun
Coal company to locate In that vicinity.
Tho coal company wa recently granted
the right to build sheds at Thirty-first
and Hod and a snitch truck is to be
Mr. Haner with several of his neigh
bors apprurcd with a signed protest and
objected to the action of the council li.
granting the coal company's renuert. He
claimed It would result In a nuisance, as
smoke from the 'enRlnea hauling coal
and lumber to the yards would be con
tinually blowing Into their houses and
that housewives would bo unable to hung
laundry on the lines because of It.
Fred F. Shields explained that Mr.
Haner would not be seriously affected
by the location of the yard and that the
damage would be much less serious than
It wis considered by the residents. "The
property holders know." said he, "that
some kind ot a building must be ulti
mately located there and several of them
have agreed that a coal and lumber yard
will tie no more of a nulsanco than a
factory or some other Institution." The
council deferred action.
Appraisers reported on the cost of re
moving the Knox l'resbyterlan church at
Nineteenth and Ohio streets to make
way for a change proposed In the boule
vard. Objection was entered to the
appraisers' report, which was 14,100, and
the objections were sustained. 'An effort
may bo luudo to have half the cost ot
the change paid front the park funds.
An objection against paying the special
tax for grading Twenty-third street from
in,,imii. lu .ilium was maae ny property
holders and as some of the council be
Moved tho protest Justified, the city
engineer was instructed to ascertain
what a proper charge would be.
ABOUT OPERA THEMES
Persistent Advertising Is the Road
The eighth lecture In the series which
Prof. Paul Grummann la giving at the
Young Women's Christian association
was delivered yesterday afternoon and
tho subject of the first hour was "Lokl,
Vulcan, Hephalstos," while the second
hour was given up to a consideration of
the Intcrpictutlon ot the Tristan and
Isolde story. ;
In the first hour the lecturer went Into
the subject of demonology and drew many
illustrations from various myths agreeing
In underlying Ideas. The prevalent Ideas
about Gothic architecture were given I
gentle but firm touching up. Prof. Grum
mann contended that the steeples of
churches were to penetrate Into the realm
of alr-sptrlts who were to be frightened
away by the bells and that the style
was not modeled after the "temples of
nature." the groves, but to' glvo a cov
ered place to worship, with the least pos
Bible interruption of pillars.
The lecture on Tristan . and Isolde
showed that the lecturer had gone care
fully Into the sources ot the story and
his distinction between the. story ot Gott
fried, von Strassburgh and that used by
Richard Wagner was given with thor
oughness and was full ot Interest.
The auditorium was comfortably filled
downstairs for the second hour.
HIS COUNTRY" PLACE
At a depth of a little more than MO
feet on his country place north of Flor
ence, known as the Pries lake property.
F. I'. Klrkendall has struck a flow nf
water that aggregates 600 gallons per
minute. The water Is soft, a little warm
and highly mlneralizod.
In the vicinity of Pries lake Mr, Kirk-
erdall owns twenty-five acres of high
hills, beautiful valleys and woodland,
Recently he purchased ten acres of bot
tom land lying to the east. On the orig
inal purchase he contemplates the erec
tion of a magnificent country home In
the near future, the house and other
buildings to be located In a large grove
of hardwood timber Just to the north of
the lake that Is being raised several feet
by the water from the artesian well.
To hold the water bark and to throw It
farther up the ravine to the west, at the
foot of the gulch Mr. Klrkendall has con
structed a solid concrete dam some thirty
feet In height, costing several thousand
dollars. Back of this dm will be formed
a lake covering something like five
FUZZY and HAIRY.
All tlio popular Fuzzy ones.
Ilniry onos, too, to suit all.
In browns, Oxford Rrajs. blue- grays,
tuns and Mack stylos and ehapps to
plow so a thousand different Ideas re
garding the proper hat. The prices
are, as uaual, lower than others.
our caps aro guaranteed to givo mumumiuu
Tho values are ex-
made to proteet you and they DO protect you.
ceptlonal all shapes in all colors.
Clotb Caps R(V 7f St.OO " $1.50.
Kur Caps-91.50 $15.00 $2.50 SiJ.OO $3.50 1 lTP-
In lino with our policy of showing the largest assortments, our
underwear department Is no exception all welghtit to fit all weights
ell styles to fit all slt.es all prices to fit all purses alt values
better and greater than ever.
Fnlon 8ult8 1.00 t $5.00.
Two-piece. Underwear, per garment, 45 to $2.25.
Tho right kind are here warm and comfortable, made ot
fine worsteds, and wool. Also henvy shaker Unit. In all colors,
with or without storm collars, some with pockets and sonio with
out at. our prices you are In your pocket
92.00 to 91.00
MUFFLERS-Hade o! Fine Silk
Theso mufflers are extra large slio and are a necessity. They
protect the neck and protect the collar they are full of protection.
Kcal value $2.50 to $4.00.
Special at 91.45
Omaha Largest and Best Equipped Clothing Store
acres, which will be stocked with bass
and crapplcH. The southern part of tho
twenty-five acre tract, which Is rugged
to the extent ot being almost mountain
ous, will be enclosed by a hli;h wlro fence
and convorted Into a deer park.
JUSTICE EASTMAN BRINGS
BRIDE BACK TO OMAHA
Justice William W, Eastman returned
to Omaha last Saturday night with his
bride of a few weeks. Mrs. Kaatman was
formerly Mrs. Sarah J. Qreen of Buffalo,
N. Y. Mr. and Mrs. Eastman ivlll live
at 6330 North .Twenty-sixth street.
The Judge Is 73 years old and slates
that be Is good for another twenty. ISIrce
his marriage his many friends have
dubbed him "Kid" Kastman, and he says
that he feels as young and spry as he did
fifty years ago.
neutralizes the destructive
acids of the mouth--cIeanses,
preserves and. beautifies the
teeth, and imparts purity
and fragrance to the breath.
Some Men Are Too
Lazy for Hard Wojk
"We need Jobs for several riidn, ' said
Miss Ida V. Jonts of the Associated
harltles, "and If the people ot the city
have any work they want done at rea
sonable wages we will be glad If they
will let us know."
MJbs Jonts said ' the charities were
making an efort to furnish work for
the most deserving, but that It Is Some
times difficult to find out who wants to
be helped in that way.
One family has been helped for several
weeks. The wife has been receiving
much assistance, and herself Is a hard
working washer woman. Miss Jonts pre
vailed upon her to bring her hutband In
and the three of them would plan how
to support the family.
The husband came. lie was a big.
healthy and Indolent fellow and Miss
Jonts at once gave him work. He worked
two hours and resigned, saying his wife
took In four washings a week and there
fore he didn't have to work.
To Discard Aged or
(from Home Queen.)
To free your skin of chaps, blotches
roughness, inuddlness, sallownt-aa or any
cutaneous auiicuity, the bett thlnx t
do Is to free ouraelf of the nkin iudf.
This Is easily accomplished by the uso
of ordinary u.ercolized wax. Use at night
as you use -old cream, washing it off
next morning. Immediately the offend
lug surface skin begins to tome off In
Hue powder-like particles. Uradually th
tin tire cutlclt) Is absorbed in this wsy.
tauttlhg no pin or inconvenience. Nor
does the face exhibit any evidence of the
two of this treatment. The second layer
tif Bkln now In evidence presents
sparkling beiuty and youthful ro'iust-
nesa obtainable in no other way we have
ever heard of.
This mercilued wax, which can be
l4d at any drug-store, we know Iwn been
nucueHtiuiiy uci lor permanent re
moval of cU-kheadd, fre klta, uiolu
latches aud llvsr Siiols. -Adv.
Ten Institutions were placed on the en
dorsed list for U12 by the charity endorse
ment committee at a meeting yesterday
afternoon In the Water board rooms at
the --city nan. 'ine committee expects
applications for endorsements from four
or five more Institutions, which It will
consider at a meeting in the near future,
When the list Is complete copies will be
given to the members of the Commercial
club. The endorsement committee will
recommend to that body that cards be
sent to all the merchants staling that no
institution or person can solicit money
without the endorsement ot the commit'
The committee Is composed of three rep
resentatives of the Commercial club.
Victor Kosewater, 1L K. Burket and A,
Ilospe, and two representatives of the
Associated Charities, K. W. Clxou and
The ten Institutions that received en
dorsement yetterday are the Associated
Charities, the Cieche, Child (saving In
atltuto, Omaha City mission, tho Old
I'eoplu's Home on Wirt street, House of
Hope, Salvation Army resruo home,
Young Men's Christian association. Young
Women's Christian association and the
Visiting Nurse association.
Permits to ed have been granted the
Name and Addies. Age.
Benjamin 11. I'uffinan, lx)rlinor, la....,
ClelU 1 Jardoii. Harney. la IV
T-dward Crace, Ho u III Omaha S3
Mary Kane, Omaha t
J. B. Haynes has returned from Wash
instun, wheie he delivered an addreaa Ihj.
fore the national conference of state lm
nUratl')!) conimiHHlonei h, the pursue of
which is to induce people to leave the
crowded cities and locale upou tillable
IiulldlnaT I'ermlta. '
A. P. Ponander, 2H04 North Twenty-fifth
atrnet. frame dwelling. IZ.WM: 1 K. CocK-
erill, 2822 North Twenty-fifth street, frmiie
dwelling. 11.600; M. P. Jensen, 3i01 North
Thirtieth street, frame dwelling, J,0u0;
W. R. McKarland, 2107 Lathrop, frame
dwelling. 3.000; Armstrong-Walsh com
pany. 16il7 Sherwood avenue, frame dwell
How to Always Have
Soft, Lustrous Hair
HAYDEN BROS. WILL SHOW
FURNITURE FOR COURT HOUSE
Hayden.ros, are making . arrange
ments to display In their show windows
and furniture department samples of the
furnishings which have been selected by
the county commissioners for the new
court house, that the publlo ' may get
some Idea of how the court house In
terior will look when completed. ,
The display will show specimens of all
the articles Included In the Hayden
130,620 contract with the county, made
after an extended investigation by the
board ot the goods offered by the various
"If every woman but knew how easy
It Is to have a wealth of soft, silken
hair all her own there would be to
further use for switches," says Mrs. Mae
Martyn, writing in thn New York Ex
press, "it is only a matter of right
shampooing," she continues, "which
means avoiding head-washes of a harm
"With ordinary canthrox one can en
Joy the delights of a cleansing, soothing
and very beneficial shampoo. Just dis
solve a teaspoonf ul In a cup of hot water
and your shampoo Is ready. This rub
bed on the nead loosens all dirt and
dandruff, energizes tho tissues and fol
licles and promotes a healthy condition
of the scalp. After rinsing, the hair dries
tiulckly, evenly and takes on a charm
ing softness and lustre that adds greatly
to womanly beauty. AdvC
Look for llaydeii's
Big Sale of Men's Suits and
Overcoats this week. Watch
Thursday eve papers for an
nouncement. See 16th Street
27x54 Velvet Kugs $1.00
6x0 Seamless Brussels $6.00
7-Gx9 Seamless Brussels .....$7.50
9x12 Seamless Brussels $11.00
9x12 Seamless Velvet $12.50
See Our Full Lino of
BODY BRUSSELS and WILTONS IN ALL SIZES.
20 Below Omaha Prices.
Low Prices on Good Stoves
' Acorn Heaters and Ranges
Quick Meal Ranges
in All Sizes
We sell a good 4-holo Range,
G-hole Range for . .$20.50
Set up in your home.
aa r ,Sjrl
Y nn pan a Iwavs
ujsaas get. the best beer
brewed, xf you order
Us Boer of QosL'ty
It appeals to men and women wJio
id a drink they know is clean.
r a cats
The PaUl Cwnssoy
TaLOwalwTtantl A 1471
Solid Oak Rocker in. No. 1
Leather seat $5.50
Oar load of Kitchen Cabi
nets, 20 per cent below
1; l J
STOVES SOLD ON PAYMENTS
Home Fiarmitnaire Co.
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