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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 10, 1912)
THE 0XTA1IA SUNDAY REE: MABCTT 10. 1912.
ah on mm TEACHERS
Governor Aldrich Bnlet They Most
Hot Go to Penitentiary.
HIW ORDER PUT INTO EFFECT
Discovery Xaa Kesleral Ceasaa
Stat AwfWfit r Laad Yalaca
t Variance Work
Caaalaalaer'a Of lire.
(From a Staff Correspondent.!
LINCOLN. March .-iSpclal.)-Go
rnor Alarlch lias (.nelly deckled to do
away with women instructors in the Sun
day achool at the penitentiary. For a
lone time there has been considerable
agitation about the nunc- a-.i this was
increased sine the fatal wuH of
convict Prince on Deputy Warden Davis.
Ot course the presence of the women
teacher had nothing to do f 'tli this
affair, but simply served to focus public
attention on prison affairs. Those who
hav only causually studied the question
are aa a rule of the opinion that women
teachers are (ood thins and t'.iat they
operate aa a reftnlnc Influence upon the
convicts. Those who hare looked deeped
into it, and these include ministers of the
Coapel, as a rule are of the opinion that
the raverse la true, to far as the con
victs are concerned, aand If the custom
lias any effect at all upon the women
encafsd m the work It Is for the worse.
Another result of recent developments
at the penitentiary will be a chance In
hospital arrangements. For a lone time
the hospital steward hss been a trusty
convict, the last one being Dinsmore. The
paasaf ot "dope" Into the prison brought
cut that Dinsmore had utilised hla liberty
and the peculiar opportunities w hich his
position afforded to traffic In the drug
and that be was the go between through
whom the convicts procured the drug.
Ha has already been transferred from his
toslueu aa hospital steward and It now
fcaa been decided to place a student at the
medical college at the penitentiary In the
position ot steward and Interne. This
plan la expected to be a benefit to the
student and at the same time put a better
equipped person In charge In the ab
sence ot the prison physician than under
the old method of detailing a convict.
M addle la Clay Ceaatr.
The Jast federal census and the new
assesaorshlp law have between them In
volved th town of Clay Center in a
fine muddle, whlcl the attorney general's
office baa been asked to dear up. ' The
town I located In four different town
ships ander tha law each township has
an assessor. Before the lata cemrua this
worked all right for each township as-
aeasor assessed the portion of the town
which was In his township. Tha census
Bhowed Clary Center to have mora than
1Mb population and under the law it
aiiould have a town assessor.- but none
hss been elected. The authorities want
to know whether one should be appointed
and they bava been Informed that such
waa tha case. This did not settle all the
difficulties tor one of the township as
sessor Uvea in tha town and tha au
thorities want to know whether he la
eligible to make the assessment ot the
portion of tha township outside of the
town when he cannot asssssed th por
tion ot tha township Inside. Tha local
efflclal have been Informed that the
regularly assessor should make the as
sessment outside, decisions ot the su
preme court being olted to show that the
change In boundary lines of a district did
ne legislate aut any official during the
term for which he bad been chosen,
reasalt Over Cotoay.
Louis Klein of Chicago baa been In
Lincoln consulting L. V. Guys, labor com
missioner, regarding the sMllement of a
colony of Chicago Jews who are anxious
to locate on Nebraska farms. These
people were farmers in the old country
and are deslroua of getting back to the
soil. Thry have only a limited amount of
means, however, and it will be necessary
for them to purchase on rime and some
of them will need other assistance, but
this will be furnished by their own peo
ple. They are particularly anxious to
ret located this year and Mr. Guye Is
hopeful of accomplishing this. He hss
In mind a tract of land sufficiently lsnje
and which is especially adapted to dairy
ing, with which these peoplo are familiar
.and It Is thought tha deal can be con
summated and tha people move onto the
land by th time grass starts..
Dlffiratt I Uet teal
8ome time ago the contractor who
supplies tha state Institution asked to
be permitted to put In thirty days' sup
ply of coal In advance aa a protection
gainst a possible coal strike April I.
1 Some progress has been made, but the
large onsumer of ooel among the Institu
tions have mora tbaa two weeks' sup
ply accumulated. In spite of tha permis
sion to stock up and an effort ot the
contractor to do so. The snow block
ades on the railroads and extra con
sumption due to severe weather, have
made It Impossible to get ahead aa much
a desired. .With the advent of settled
weather It I expected the supply of
coal will be Increased. , .
' Tensas Flaarea Hlarh.
A compilation) baa been made to show
th relation between the assessed valua
tion ot Nebraska lands and the valuation
placed upoa farm lands In the federal
census and It shows some startling re
sults. In some counties the assessed
valuation ia only 17 r aent of the value
fixed by th census and in others it is
t per cant, while the average for th en
tire stat la M.U per cent. In no county
Is th ssseased valuation as high aa th
census figures. Th greatest discrepancy
Is In tha counties where land Is devoted
almost exclusively to cattle range and it
la evident in most such cases thst the
census figures are high and px.'ibijr above
th actual value of the lands. One thing
la apparent from the comparison and that
la that either the assessors or the census
enumerators bar been decidedly reckless
In placing valuations upon land.
Keep Hoar far Himself.
Governor Aid rich bas found it necessary
to nuke a rule that between the hours
of I and M a. m. be will devote himself
to his official correspondence and will
not be accessible to visitor. - Under pres
ent conditions Interruptions make It l
f MsVlmpotaiblo tor him at times to at
tend to bis correspondence.
Baaka Cala Point.
The Board ot Public Lands and Funds
has decided that, the courts having held
the guaranty law render It unnecessary
for state banks to gjye a bond for public
deposits to permit the cancellation of
such bona already given, thereby en
SCULPTOR . ;
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1! ;ii j 11
: J A.,,' J X-
. a. I fT -. t-. , . ,,",. V . " vv -j . ,
MAGGIE DAYISJS ACQUITTED
i Slayer of Irm Churchill Found Not
j Guilty of Murder Charge. !
JUBI TAKES TWELVE BALLOTS
Paael Plada that Waaaaa Was la-i
aaae at Time Deesl s torn,
mttted , .trier rrishtrea I
men of America and that each camp In
the county elect one member for each
camp and one for each lis) members or
major fraction thereof and that each
camp be urged to send delegates to said
Fajvtk was a meirbr of th Cliristlan
church, the MtdTn Woodmen of America,
(he Royal Neighbor and the Loyal
Mystic Legion. The funeral will be held
In the Christian church Sunday afternoon
at 3:30 o'clock.
PAIRBURT. Neb.. March l-8pcclal.)
Howard Ryburn, one of the first pio
neers to arrive In Patrbury. died at the
homo of his daughter, Mrs. Harry Jarvis,
in Spokane. Wash., recently. Ho came to
Falrbury in lb? At that time he took a
homestead, on which Is now located the
Kairchild's aorghum mill, near End loot t
tsi this cojnty. Shortly afterwards he
left the farm and returned to hla home
in eastern Kanaas. but came back to
GEI.MS FLESH btWAhE
The cut 1 a reproduction of a photo
graph made especially fur Th Bee. ot
th plaster cast ot th status ot Abraham
Lincoln by the great Anwrloan sculptur,
Daniel Cheater Franch, through whoa
courtesy Th Bee obtained tha photo
graph. When finished, the statu will be
a bronse figure' of Abraham Lincoln,
over eight feet In height. It will stand
on pedestal about six feet In height.
against a large stone, forming a back
ground of granite about twelve feet long
by ten feet lilrf'i. upon the- face of which
Is incised the Gettysburg speech In full.
There Is a wld platform of masonry In
front of the atatue. and at either end a
eat, with bronse lamp posts of orna
mental designs at the extreme ends In
front It Is expected that th monument
will be dedicated In May or June.
m.V-A verdict of "not guilty ': commonly called the "iorae" diseasa, be-1 quarter formerly stood near the Uoek
of InsanitV , returned In I cause It Is called. Ilk the famous corn- ''"d depot. Keeeased was a soldier In
i Oavia murder trial at $ ! "lock disease In cattle, from wmething civil war. enllstliig In th rourteenth
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. March . - (Special.)-A.
llooatrom. state veterinarian says that t"airh"-y In the following year and lived
the dUoase which has killed so many Hh hla father on a homestead where
hn. in whr.k. ihj. lau wim.r la this city is nw located. The house on
t which is contained on the fodder w hich
HARTINUTON. . Neb,
o'clock thta mornlna. Few Deaole were
. . .... .. .. hnrtuM T II.. hi. i l.i a.vivjl. 1 1 ' nt
in me court room a in ume in veraict i - i ...... n. . ..... r.lllM,..
wa. brousht in. The defemtont. .,m tn. number of hone, which have die I. " a ",.U f. d .5..
panted by Miss Copenhaver. an unmarried ' ou "" '" "',
sister, and her attorney, occupied seats j victims. One pecullerlty !s :
near the door. The prisoner showed n-. . ,h, ' s,l,!om 'cl' ihe touch range .
signs of emotion as Ihe verdict was read. 1 P00'" or honn c," but ,h'
Th case went to th Jury at 3 o cloc!: j b'u,r ,,,dr ot nl,B"J r ' ,b u,aU I
i Minu. 11 sinenii; appears luqji ie-
cember 1. and cases of It are seldom
, observed after March 1. This year K haj
Kansas cavalry and serving until the
close ot the war. when he was musteted
clerk under J. V. Byers. Mr. Kyburn was
enftaKed in the Insurance business for
many years, but was burned out In the
fire of 1503. lie removed to Spokane sev
eral years ago, whei he lias sine lived.
shortly after assuming office. This will , mfyycj JQTES OF ' BEATRICE
hi bond premium.
ifsri as r vow emmmwn. i i
Th following Is a report of work donoy
oy tn rood commission: inspections, m,
aa follows: 139 groceries, seventy-three
meat markets, ' fifty drug stores, fifty-
eight confectioneries, bakeries, restaur
ants and hotels, twelve feed and flour
stores, five paint stores, . four jobbing
establishments, ten saloon and one bot
tling works. Dairy Inspections, eighty-
seven: Chemical analysis made, thirty-
two: sixty-five senitary orders Issued to
business houses to clean up, three prose
cutions, seventeen complaints filed. Fees
collected and remitted to state treasurer,
Mrs. llrtvsoa Will Recover.
Mrs. Delilah Mewson of. Morrill, has
undergone another operation to relieve
her from the effects of two bullets fired
at her when her husband sought to kill
her last May. Present Indications are
that she will soon be entirely recovered.
One bullet struck her OS top of the head,
but did not enter the brain. The, other,
after passing through her hand entered
the head and lodged in the ear passage.
Hhe wa brought ' to Lincoln and the
bullet removed and It was thought she
was all right, but recently symptoms of
paralysis developed and she wss brought
here for a second operation which, it la
thought, will relieve her of all . future
trouble on account ot the wounds. At
the time she waa wounded Hewson killed
his wife's mother and tried to kill her
brother, but only succeeded In wounding
Mesaorlal for gsaltk.
At the conclusion of the call, In the
district court this morning memorial
exercises were held for the late Judge
Jerome H. Smith, the prlnciiial address
being delivered by E. J. Halner, former
lair partner of Mr. Smith. After remarks
by several member of the bar appro
priate resolutions were adopted and
spread on the records of the court.
City Attorney MrpletJsia Tool Ire as
Cenapaar t'oaatrwetlaa; th
BROKEN BOW INDEPENDENTS
ENDORSE JOHN W. BRUCE
BROKEN BOW, Neb., March . -Spe
cial. Following on the heels of th re
publican caucus which nominated John
W. Bruce as a candidate for postmaster
of Broken Bow cam the people' caucus.
which wss supposed to represent the In
dependent element of the city. As upon th
previous occasion the meeting was well
attended and th names presented were
numerous. Resolutions, much along the
same lines as those of the republican
caucus, were Introduced and adopted. The
balloting proceeded without a hitch and
in a short time all the low men were
dropped from the ballot. Finally John W.
Bruce, the nominee of the republicans,
received a majority of the votes and waa
declared t be the choice of the caucus.
As Mr. Bruce Is now Indorsed by both
factions his will probably be the only
official name to go against that of Post
master Jules Haumont should an elec
tion be called by Congressman Kinkald.
BEATRICE, Neb., March .-8pecial.)-
Another cliapter was added to th m-
brogllo between the city and th Mat
thews Construction company ot Kansas
City whert City Attorney Kretslnger Fri
day Issued a writ ot replevin In Judge
HUs' court against th Matthews people.
Claude. Price and Thomas Oumphrey for
tools and fixture alleged to hav been
taken from th new waterworks plant
by them. Constable I-eary searched th
rooms of Price and Oumphrey, but waa
unable to locate any of the missing prop
eray. The writ Is returnable March 12.
when the defendants will hav to appear
In court and answer the charge ot taking
the clty'a property. . -
Word waa received her yesterday from
East Orange, N. J., announcing tha death
of Mrs. Elisabeth Large, a former Beat
ric resident, which occurred at her home
there March I
, The J-year-old son of Mr. and Mis. W,
A. Moots ot Cortland came near losing
his life the" other day by eating parte
green which ha found in the house.
Wllmer Johnson waa stopped by a hold
up man In West Beatrice who pulled out
a revolver and demanded hltn to hand I
over, his money. Horn person happened
to step .out of a house near where the at
tempted holdup occurred and - the high
wayman fearing that "h would b de
tented, ran away In the darkness with
out accomplishing hla purpose.
J. W. McKlsslck of this city, former
representative from this county, yester
day filed aa a democratic candidate for
float representative from Oag and
-Frankf Belrllle. who hss been assistant
cashier ot th Liberty state bank for
years,, ha resigned, hla position.
J. H. Penner, who has been connected
with the Union Stat bank of this city
for twenty-two years, ha severed his1
connection with th Institution. C. . L.
Bonham ha been elected sa hi successor.
yesterday afternoon and twelve ballot i
wer taken before an agreement couhl
be reached. The four potslbl verdicts
wer "gtulty of murder In th first de
gree," "guilty of murder In the second
degree." "not guilty." and "not guilty on
account of Inranlty. '
Th Davis murder case a as called
Tuesday afternoon and considerable time
waa consumed In getting a Jury, about
ninety talesmen were examined before
a satisfactory selection ceulu be made.
Th trial of the case followed the same
general lines ss the first trial a year ago.
The stale sought to convict for murder
la the tlnsl degree snd th defense aimed
at acuulttal on account ot Insanity. Th
contcution of the defence was thst the
woman had suffered s,i much st th
hands of th man she' killed that she was
Insane st the time the crime was com
mitted. Considerable medical testimony
waa Introduced in support ef this con
tention. Th aidowed bride of Ira
Chuiohlll. now Mis. Moore, was a con
spicuous figure st the trial. She returned
horn before the verdict was brought tn.
History mt the. (aar.
Ira M. Churchill was a prosperous 1
young farmer and cattleman living In
th vicinity of Coleridge. Ills wife was
sa Invalid and Maggie Davis a aa em
ployed In the bom aa housekeeper. While
hla wife was still living there Is said to
have been quite a strong friendship be
tween the man and his houhsakeeper,
and after Mrs. Churchill's death this
friendship, according to Mr. Davia'
story, developed Into Intimacy and there
waa an understanding between them that
they were to be married and that then
plans were all made for tha vent,
Churchill made -frequent trips to th
Omaha market with cattle and on on of
these trip he met and mad th ac
quaintance of Mr. Rose, another cattle
buyer, who waa staying with ma daughter
at th same hotel.
rldBVWaa Hh Dead.
Shortly 'after Ira Churchill and Clara
Rosa ware married and th caul buyer
brought hla bride horn to Cedar county.
On November', ins, while Ira Churchill
waa milking In his barn. Maggie Davis
walked In and with these words: "Tou
know whst 1 said I would do to you If
you lied to me," shot him dead.
Mrs. Davia was arrested, bound over to
district court, tried, convicted and sen
tenced to lit Imprisonment In March,
Uli. In November th case wa reversed
and ramanded for trial and on Saturday
March . th defendant was acquitted on
the ground of Insanity. '
It I e spec ted that Mrs. Davis will b
released after she serves a short term
In an Insane hospital.
effected principally tha southwestern
section of the state, there not being many
cases west of Phelps county and nut
many north of the Platte rixer. t
Mr. Boostrom says there ire more or
leas cases of It every winter, blut It has
been wvrse this year than at any tlm
since IOS. It generally follows seasons
in which forage ha stopped growing
during the summer and atarta grov.th
again from late rains, being caught by
froat before entirely matured.
Some but associated It with isiebrj
spinal meningitis because, on of its svnii
tonis Is paralysis, but he sas It Is of an
entirely dirrcrent nature and is not cou
Ugiour. It causes softening ot tho bra:n.
which induces the paralysis, which Is I
vtry rapid In its progress, th afflicted
animal genet ally dying w ithin ten ur
twelve hours from the time ths attack is
noticeable. As it roines from forage, the
only preventative he knows Is to rhang
th 'crave on living animals when a horsa
In the henl becomes sick and If the new
feed is tree from the disease germs other
animals will be saved. It comes, he say s,
not only from corn stalks, but from all
kinds at rough feed.
Quickest Belief Known
For All Sore Feet
John A. t'aalrL.
TKCUMSKH. Neb., March s.-tHoedaU
John A. Faslck was born at' Peyton, O..
April 1 IKM. and died at Chicago, III.,
March (, Mi;. Mr. Fek-k waa a traveling
salesman and lias lived In Tecumseh
since 194. Besides the widow, three sons
snd two daugitera th deceased Is sur
vived by two brothers and a sister. Tli
children are Mrs. Maude K. Bell of
Omaha, Mrs. Beast Mabel Walker ut
Eddy villa, la., Claude M. Fasick of Chi
cago. Harry U Fasick and Arthur L.
Fsalck of Omaha. On brother residea
at Dayton, O.. th other at Ibanon,
Kan., and the sister at Indianapolis, Ind.
Mr. Fastck had been In falling health
for seveiwl month. Ills son, Claud M.
Faalck. who ram from Chicago to see
him. Induced th sick man to accompany
him home some two week or mora ago,
that he might be given the advantage of
th best medical and surgical skill in
that city. He was tsken to th Augustan.
hospital and given every attention possi
ble, out despite these effort h died
t 1:30 'clock Tuesday morning. 'Mr.
Th following is absolutely the surest
and uukkeet cure known to science for
all foot ailments: "Dissolve two table
spoonfuls of Caloclde compound in a
tiasln of w inn water. Soak the feet In
this fur full rifteen mm
ntea. gently rubbing th
sore parts." The effect is
realty wonderful. All sore
ness goon instantly, the
feet feel so Rood yuu could
sing for joy. Corns and
rallousen rati tie peeled
right uff. It gives liun.ed
lute relief for sore bunion
vweuly. smelly and aching
feel. A twenty-five cent
lux of Caloclde is said to
bo sufficient to cure the
worst feet. It works through
tho hi res and remove the vause uf the
trouble. lHin't waxle time on uncertain
remedies. Any druggist has ralocide
compound in stock or he can get It In a
few hours from his wholesale house. It
is not a patent medicine hut la ait eth
ical preparation. Adv.
Cordially Invites your liisper.
tion of the unique collorUtm of
Art China, t ut lilasa, I'otlery,
lira, ('upper anil ltJicr
(tootle, suitable fur tHrexiuts
and prism for all occasions.
Party Favors and Morlnty Sta
tionery. Announcing an exclu
ivo doll department.
1823 Farnam St.
K. C Ziiiimrrer.
All Floor Coverings Full of Bacte
ria, Disease, Etc.
BEST CLEANING IS ADVISED
Dresner Bros. Quote Noted European
Authority On Question of Dis
Dresner Bros., Cieaiieis and Dyers at
tllt-t.13 Farnam street, have time an-J
tlm again advocated their actual carpet
cleansing methods and have proved that
the ordinary carpet cleaners' work Is not
efficient enough to actually destroy U ot
the dlseas carrying germs, etc., tli.it
are ever present In Poor coverings Hint
have been doan for a considcraU
All floor coveilng are full of diseas
germs. Sputum from the sidewalk and
filth from tho streets is transferred t-t
your shoes lo your floor coverings. Ordin
ary dust Is full of dlseas germs. Dr.
Ougllelminett of Monte C.rlo, In a re
cent report, notes that dust consists not
only ot tiny bits of sand and soil, Li:t
also of living orgunlsms, chiefly disea-Ms
germs, and of dead organic matter botli
animal and vegetable. None o tlie'e aro
good tor those who breathe thorn.
Th old style method ot cleaning cu
pels by hsnd, comprised air, vacuum or
by th tumbler process, will not destroy
these germs. To off.set all risk Dresner
Bros., hav Installed a machln whlcit
thoroughly cleanses and DI8INFISCT3
all carpets and rugs, and actually de
stroys all disease germs, ioths, etc.
Th Dresner method ot DiaiNKfCT
IMi carpet as well as cleaning them, la
offered at prices no higher than thoos
aked by the Ordinary cleaners. Th
Drcsher process also raises tli nuii,
brightens the color snd th floor cover
ings will last enough longer to amply
repay you for any expense you are put to.
I'hona Ty ler lTrt) or Auto A S3 and a
Dresner man will call for your ruga or
carpet. Oct any additional Informutloii
at plant, at Dresner Ths Tailors, IMS
Farnam street, or at tha Dresner
Branch In The t'ompclan Room of tli
Bralndels Stores. Dresners pay ctpresrt
on way on all express shipments
amounting to IS or over.
NUCKOLLS COUNTY WOODMEN
REPRESENTED AT HASTINGS
NELSON, Neb., March (.-(Special. )
At a county meeting of Ihe Modern Wood
men of America, held Thursday after
noon, delegate being present fro hi seven
out ot ten camps lo th county, th fol
lowing report ot Ihe resolutions commit
tee waa unanimously adopted:
1 We recommend that delegate he elected
to the Hastings meeting. March 3. for
th purpose uf conferring snout matters
of general interest to the Modern Wood-
imnDWARE REMOVAL SALE
Dig Cut In Garden Tools
I.V HOSK. 9c; T.V HHOVKI. 4Hri IWc KAKKH. toe, gjc
SPADING FOUKS, Sir. r:r.lUTIIl.U l. I'KOIUKTION.
PATTON-BOUMAIi HARDWARE CO.
1613 FARNAM 8TUKK.T.
Afttr May 1st 1207 Howard Street
Write Us For This
FREE Sample .' -
Then I enough Konrloa's Catarrhal
' Jelly is this Ire sample lor several daya"
treatment -enough to give instant relief
Irora cokl H the bead or nasal catarrh.
This wonderful, pure remedy II sani
tary tabu) Is applied direct to list raw
surfaces. It Is so aoothlng and healing
that It fires Instant relief, and Its con
tinued use will cure permanently all forms
of catarrh. Over 15.0)0 dnwaists Mil It
m ZVl sad 30c tubes. Doctors, suraes.
dnmlsts ascomniend II, Hven our earn
pta will convince yoo. Ask your drug
gist or writ today lor in sample.
Kawdew MaaataaHaylwaj Co.
Mia aeaswitia. Mlaaw
Fvea Fur S5vIn Sanitary
to Eat Tmbea
BROKEN BOW CITIZENS -. '
NAME TICKET MONDAY
Store neilclea flock Beer
lead all others In '8 ALBS AND JUAL
ITT In the middle west. If you wish the
FINEST GENUINE . BOCK BEER
brewed in Omaha order BTORZ. In bot
tle on and after March I. Phone Cha.
Stors, Wsbster iSO. Independent B-1W1;
Key to tha Situation Be Advertising.
BROKEN LOW. Neb.. March .-4Spe-ciaLr
A citizens' mass convention has
been called fcr Monday, March It, for
the purpose of placing In nomination
candidates for -mayor, council men, clerk.
treasurer and city engineer. .As there far j
a division of opinion and a good deal of
feeling shown over the proposition of j
awarding the electric light company the
abHng th banks te get a rebate for th Ccntxact tor pumping th city water,
premiums for th present year. This will j thereby securing a day service for, the
amount to a considerable sum to many 'people, the meeting promises to be a lively '
banks and la the agir.gr.te to a large 'one. TwotirteU will protably be In the ;
amount. The bca.d a.'s-i teieed tn If'e'd, aal rcrfcaps throe, as the socialists
e:rtt borrf g.ven by John Hay. supern- ' l ave onnsucccJ a call far
Undent o the Liaula a .-m, wiu cued tcauccz. "
M llttsaa ef Dsllara are ,
iMMllr tost becaass lam-era
s set csnsalt le
ttable Sankars - before
Itsiy a kas
kls KiM' '
M.klnt Safe tavsst
aiMts fsr-var Ctteata-le"
r besl-e. w ksM
M la Uls tanUMaa far
St rears ettbo-H. UM tost
ef a Uallsr le a oUani.
W e-sra aa
far for tar
meat farm laess
' af an
1 1 a -rielaiag
tit sto r. la
i J SURPLUS $140,000
HAIR 1 .n
BETTER I Vy BtT
HUR V ipSIufrlB
liy.,1 BIG SPECIAL SALE
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..v-. Uftn n.r- ut wi. us.-u uy uoihk iji.imiury work una leanriff uown partitions and removing wiling in our
warelioune for installing a sprinkler system. By permiuaion from the Ostermoor Co., we are placing ihe entire lot
of over 300 mattresses on Social Sale at greatly reduced prices. f "
TIicpc is no question about the superiority ol
It has withstood the test of time and is recognized the best elastic felt mattress produced.
Dust soiled tickings,
Dust soiled tickings,
$18.50 Ostermoor Mattresses $13.50
$30 French edge, 60 lbs. 0teruioor Mattresses, fancy art ticking, one tr two parts, full size, vonr choice, $18.50
$20.00 Box Springs, Ostermoor make, 3 ft G in. size, each .810 00
3 ft. 6 in. Ostermoor Mattress, Sale Price. . ? 10.00 3 ft. Ostermoor Mattress, sale price .'. $9 00
Brass Bed, bright or isatin finish, heavy 2-iyh post, Brass Bed, heavy 2-inch continuous post brisrht or
$10.75 satin finish 815,75
Uther excellent bargains 811.50 to $22.50 Vfmi
HAIR V . 2 SnifFEI
HAIR W irSTUFFEB I
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