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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 31, 1912)
THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, AUGUST 31, 1912.
!-A NATIONAL INSTITUTION":
CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS- AN'D HATS
rOB KEN, BOT8 ASP CHILDREN
Have Your Boy Start the School Year Right
ON THE MORNING OF SEPTEMBER 9TH
START HIM OFF ATTIRED IN ONE OF v :
BROWNING, KING fit CO, SCHOOL SUITS
He will feel his best. He will know that lie is correctly attired. Then too, he can be
care free, because Browning, King & Co.' school suits are built to stand the strain and
abuse that' an active boy is bound to give his clothes. Varieties in styles and patterns
are unusually good. Bring in your boy tomorrow.
Our Great Combination School Suit for Boys
Extra Pair of Trousers With Every Suit. . ... Tr.
No value in Omaha to equal it double breasted suits, shown in tweeds,
Scotch cheviots and fancy mixtures sizes 8 to 17 years. The suit of the
For the young fellows who require a suit In sizes
from 13 to 19 yes, we are prepared to supply
their clothes wants in a most satisfactory manner
assortments are now at their best
$12.50 to $25.00
season only . . ..... . . . . ;
SMART FALL SUITS
Every wanted ,style, pattern, color or fabric, are'
embraced in our great fall showing of boys' suits.
We are all prepared for your coming, so don't delay.
$5.00 to $15.00
Discard That Straw
,, ... v Your New Fall Hat Is Here
September 1 rules out all straws. The up-to-date man appears in his new fall headwear.
How about you? Our showing of smart fall headwear is in a class by itself styles are so
different from those shown elsewhere better come in and make your selection Saturday.
We are the Largest Distributors of Stetson Hats in America.-'
From Our Ner Neighbors
Mrs. G. A. Lindquist of Benson was
visiting her son, K. L. Undqulst, the
Ust week and Dr. Lindquist drove out
Mrs. W. B. Tucker went to Fremont
Saturday night to visit Miss Carlson,
who formerly lived on the bottom with
Miss Minnie Seefus is home from
Omaha on a 'vacation and some girl,
friends came out the first of the week
to visit her at the farm home.
The annual picnic of the Presbyterian
Sunday school was held Wednesday at
King's lake and a most enjoyable time
had by the young folks attending.
The Ladies' Aid of the Presbyterian
church will give an Ice cream social and
food sale Tuesday evening, September
3, on the Johnson and Pike lawn.
Ernest- Hall left Sunday morning for
Des Moines to attend the Iowa State
fair for the farm journals he represents.
He expects to be gone several days.
C. K. Buckholder went to Omaha
Thursday morning to attend the county
institute. Others of the teachers of this
vicinity are also In attendance thereon.
James Nason went to Emerson. i la.,
last Friday after his folks, who had been
there visiting Mrs. Nason's mother some
time. They all returned home Monday.
Christ Hvllson has. bought Mrs. John
Be'.l's place on the south side. He hns
rented his farm to N. C. Nielsen, who
now lives on tb,e former Isaac Truman
Al Stenberg and Frank Hanson of
Omaha, also' a brother-in-law of the lat
ter, came from the city Saturday for a
fishing expedition with Clarence . Ehr
hardt and Max 'Moss..
Mrs. Anna McDuffey, formerly Anna
Hartford and who lived here some years
ago. was here with her two children
visiting the brothers and other relatives
the last week or ten days.
Sunday In his auto. Mrs. E. L. Lind
quist went to Fremont Monday to visit
her parents and Mr. Lindquist was at
Omaha a day or two this week In at
tendance upon the banker's convention,
Charles Risen, who formerly lived on
the bottom, but is farming this year
near Rosalie, came down the first of
the week and is visiting at the Dlckln
son home and with other friends on the
Thomas Rice went to Omaha again
Monday to see his son. who has been
ill so long. He found Raymond Im
proving and able to be up a little that
day. and he expects to be home in a
week' or so. .
Charlie Redding." who lives on one of
the Robinson farms, enjoyed a visit the
Inst week from his mother. Mrs. Mary
Redding and little niece, Marie Redding.
The folks returned Wednesday to their
home in Omaha. ' .
The Robinson, ear went to Omaha
Tuesday afternoon with Messers. E. N.
Pike. W, J. Mack. J. J. JJnhatt and a
vteitlng salesman a the pnwengers. Th.
men went in after some improvements
for the dry house.
Mrs. William Podeon had a little fam'ly
Faifcering last Friday at 'her home In
Waterloo. Arthur Dodson and family
and Floyd .Dodson and famllv were
present, and Mr. Schneider of Fremont,
also lier sister, If Iss' Burt of New York
state, were down for the day. The latter
were old New York friends of the fa,mlly
and all enjoyed the day together very
Miss May . Nichols spent Wednesday in
Omaha. . . -;'
F. M. Butts is enjoying a visit from
George McDonald of Norfolk spent Sun
day with his father. .
Fred Clark and W. S. Eddy motored
into Omaha Tuesday. ,
Mrs. Geoi ge Edmlnsten came up from
Lincoln Saturday, returning Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Weekly and Miss
Weekly returned Sunday morning from
Denver. - . .
Mrs. Curtis. Vera and Vern left Mon
day afternoon for their new home In
Miss Edith Saums of Fort Caliioun Is
the guest of her cousin, Miss Haiel Con
dron, this week.
Dr. H. E. Byars, who has spent two
weeks In Denver with his family, re
turned Wednesday. ,
C. Kennedy of the Valley Btate bank
attended the State Bankers' association
and banquet Tuesday.
The Baptist Yount; People's unions of
Byarsvlile gave a very enjoyable orange
social at the home of Andrew Wlckbend
Tuesday evening. ,
Miss Alma Bergstrora," Miss Weekly and
Superintendent and Mrs. Frank Adams
ari attending the teachers' Institute In
Qmaha this week. V
The choir of the Methodist Episcopal
church, of which Mr. and Mrs. Byars
are members, gave them a pleasant sur
prise Tuesday evening. .
Mr. and Mrs. ' Gothard Pollack spent
Sunday at the Gardiner home. Mr. and
Mrs. Perry Wheeler of South Omaha rao- I
tored out after them (Sunday evening. - j
The "Woman's Missionary society of the
Presbyterian church held Its regular
monthly meeting Thursday afternoon at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Foster. '
Mr. 'and Mrs. Roy Byars spent last:
week house huntlnr in Omaha. Rov hu
accepted a position with the Milton j
Rogers Hardware company and will leave
Valley by "September t( ..v
Mr and Mrs. H. Wallsstroem enter
tained" the following guests from Thurs
day until Monday: Misses iNlce and
Schlof of Spaulding, Mrs. i'ouke and son
of Scribner and Henry Wallsstroem of
Newton W. Gaines gave an address
for young people on the lawn of F. M.
Butts Sunday evening In the place of the
regular Methodist Episcopal service.
There were no services at the Presby
Mrs. Jennie 'Gibson went to Lincoln
Monday afternoon for a visit with her
sister and brother. Mrs. Gibson, who has
teen spending the summer with her
daughter, Mrs. Eddy, will leave Monday
tor ner home in Springfield, 111.
Earl Travis of Plattsmouth was In town
- E. L. Ireland and his mother have re
turned from Mitchell, Neb.
Grant Chase Is spending a few days it
Stanton, Neb,, with his brother., .
Gilbert Brown of Sterling, Colo., is
visiting relatives and friends here.. . .
Miss Ruth Heacock of Falls City was
catling on Papiliion friends Tuesday.
'Mr and Mrs. C. B. Tower and son,
Robin, have been visiting relatives at
Laurel, Neb., this week.
Mrs. J. A. Wilson left Monday for
Wallace, Neb.,, for a visit with her sis
ter, Mrs. J. Janesfospky.
Misses Grace Pflug, Nell and Nora
Dooley returned from an outing In Colo
rado the first of the week.
Mrs. - Carrie B. Slothower ' departed
Tuesday with her brother, George
Barnes, for Harrtaburg, Pa., where she
will make' her- future home. ...
Mrs. H. F. Schmidt, Misses Nellie Arp
anet Anna oteuhm have returned from
Germany, where they have been visiting
relatives and sightseeing for several
Misses' Grace, Doris, Heiene and Doro
thy Clarke have returned from Lake
Okobojl, a., wnere tney were the guests
u( then- grandparents, Mr. and airs. A.
' -. I
E. P. Swain, and wife were visiting
friends here Thursday.
Mrs. E J. Connelly and family left for
their home in Randolph Friday.
Mrs. C. E. Smith and daughter, Glrtle,
returned from Sheridan, Wyo., last Satur
day. Many Springfield teachers are attending
the teachers' institute at Papiliion this
week.' - '
Miss BulaK Brawner left Wednesday for
Blue Hill, Neb., where she expects to
teach this year.
Ford Bates, Frank Begley and Loyd
will represent Springfield in the state uni
versity this term. . . .
.At the annual picnic here Thursday
Papiliion defeated Avoca In a game of
base bail by a score of 13 to i.
After several weeks In this vicinity
Mr. and Mrs. John Flanagan returned to
their home in Thermopolls, Wyo.
H. H. Baldrlge, candidate for congress,
and Superintendent Hisiop of Omaha
were the speakers at the picnic Thursday.
F. P. McCandleps was fcr.-uight to the
hospital Wednesday for treatment of an
obstruction of the bowels: His death Is
hourly expected.. .."
Eula Bates received a message from
Washington offering her a position as
teacher-. Miss Bates has already accepted
a position In the Springfield schools and
will hot go to Porto Rico,
All the members of the graduating class
of 1894 of ' the Springfield High school
were present at the annual picnic. They
are Everett Swain, Chicaw Mattie
Swain, Lincoln; Mae Lou Peters, Belle
vue, and Mrs. Carrie Bales and Grace
Rogers of this place. ' .
week to stay during the state fair. He
Is one of the executive officers of the
fair board of directors.
James Baumgardner has sold his hard
ware store and stock to George Paasch
of Butte, Mont. The new owner Is here
looking after business. Mr. Baumgardner
also sold his residence to John Fedde of
West Omaha. Th Baumgardner family
wiil go to Butte, Mont., In a few weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Pratt and Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Morehouse were Omaha vis
itors last Friday.
tC.'B. Telyea returned this week from
several weeks' visit In the western part
of the United States. ,
Mrs. Jacob Schumacher and daughter,
Minnie, of Chelsea, Mich., are the guests
of the D. W. Greenleaf famlly7
Mrs. Lillian Dorward and daughter,
Eve, of W'althlll are the guests of Mrs.
Dorward's uncle, W. R. Langford.
D. W. Dudgeon and daughter, Nellis,
Nellie, of Omaha, were guests at the R.
K. Hancock home a portion of last week.
A goodly number of Tekamah autos
loaded up on Thursday and spent the
afternoon at Oakland taking In the fall
festival Oakland has been holding this
Rev. and Mrs. McLaughlin and family
left last night for Koeta, ' la., after a
summer's stay In Tekamah. Later they
expect to go to California o spend the
winter and in the spring return to their
home at Manila,. P. I. .
Mrs. M. R. Hopewell and her sister,
Mrs. Charles Bardwell, the latter of Lin
coln, returned the latter part of the week
from .several weeks' visit In Washington
state in the vicinity of Seattle. Their
sisters, Mrs. W. B. Thomas and Mrs.
Chllcott of this place, were also with
them on the Journey, but they returned
via a different route.
John Lebbert of Bennington was here
Monday. . -.,
Mrs. C. A. Nowncs visited her parents
in Omaha Tuesday.
Irwin Hall cf Koseland, Neb.. Is here
visiting relatives and friends.
Robert Hou?l?y came home from North
Platte Thursday for a visit.
Ora Hollister was helping his father this
week during Gene's Illness.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Fate returned Fri
day from a four weeks' visit out in the
Mrs. B. B. Baldwin and Rose Koerner
visited Wednesday with Mrs. fEhelftt of
Miliard. - ,"
Mrs. Van Aist returned Sunday from a
two .weeks' visit at the Wolcott home at
Elk City. . . ,
Mrs. Greggerson was visited Saturday
by. her two nieces, .the ' Misses Blel of
H. A. Nulte returned Saturday from
Bridgeport, where he has . b en on his
ranch. for two months.:'
Em!l Meyers left Sunday 'for Dtiver
and will visit the C. C. Holllng family
until the hay fever season is past.
Eugene Hollister came home from the
new Methodist hospital Friday, where he
underwent an operation for appendicitis
two weeks ago. , '
Mrs. Anna . Feddo and Mrs. Harry
Rlecken expect to return this week from
Canada, where they went -aeveral weeks
ago to visit relatives. .
J. F.r McArdle went to Lincoln this
Make Tour of Europe
in an Automobile
Dr. and Mrs. B. B. Davis and their
son, Herbert,' returned yesterday from
Europe, where they spent he greater por
tion of three, months motoring, covering
more than 6,000 miles.' ' ,''-
They landed in Liverpool and from there
motored over the greater portion of Eng
land," zigzagging across the country, get
ting pretty well up into the northern por
tion, visiting the rural districts and go
ing about, seeing points and places of In
terest. From England they went Into
France and to Paris. After , this they
motored Into Germany' and down the
Rhine, going through the Black Forest
and thence over the Alps into Switzer
land. After doing Switzerland, they mo
tored to Dresden, Berlin and Hamburg,
sailing from there.
The roads of Europe, according to Dr.
Davis, are Incomparable. Thousands of
miles of them , are well kept and as
smooth as the . Florence boulevard In
Omaha. ' ' ;
Through England the roads are of
macadam, the same being true of most
of them In France and Germany,- the
governments spending millions of dollars
annually In keeping them In perfect con
dition. In the Black Forest of Germany,
re .illy a mountain range, the doctor found
about the best roads on his trip. There
for long distances they are blasted out of
the side of the mountain, the wearing
surface being solid rock. They are looked
after In the same manner as the railroads
in this country. Gangs of men have reg
ular sections which they cover daily, fill
ing in any little hollows that may appear
and keeping them as smooth as a floor.
Through the Alps the doctor found splen
did roads, even at an elevation of 6,000
and 7,000 feet. These reads, too, are
blasted out of the side of the mountains
and wind around the high points, thus at
taining an easy grade.
The automobiles -have become so num
erous that all over the .country gasoline
filling stations and comfortable hotels
have been located, so that It makes motor,
lng a most delightful pleasure. AH over
the countries visited the doctor met a
large number of Americans, but not once
did he see a Nebraskan. The nearest he
came to It was when he was in Paris.
He was theie at the same time as was
Senator Millard. '
Of all the' numerous vacation' trips that
Dr. Davis has taken, this was the most
enjoyable and -restful. Neither he nori
the members of his family were sick a!
day, and while away hey spent the time,
In sightseeing. They did not hurry and
stopped for rest when they felt like It.
Although he enjoyed himself- hugely, the
doctor says that Omaha.: looks pretty
good and that he is glad to get back
Omaha s Greatest Clothing House
IF YOU HAVEN'T YET BEEN IN FOR YOURS, WE'RE SORRY FOR
YOU. We're making a persistent out-clearance of things you want to wear-
bold, generous price reductions; an honest attempt on our part to get the store ready for autumn business.
We're offering you big inducements to co-operate with us in tins all qual
ities are high class; the store service is a safeguard against dissatisfaction.
You'd really better atteud to it now--Kuppenhein3er, Schloss Bros., Stein
Bloch and Society Brand suits for men and young men at . ,
SIO to $40 Suits Now S3 to $20
II &7 nsc mi
Great Ssle of Boys1
Before showing our tall stock
we want to dispose of all
our medium weight suits
Knlckere made up In Nor
folk and double breasted
styles all this season's
stock, sizes 6 to 1? years
suits worth up to
Special Black Cat hose fo
s boys; regular ' 16c value,
Boys' waists, worth up to
"7 C Mn MX.
I We have very pretty sweat
ers for the little chaps,
made with military collar,
In blue, red, gray and
white, at ..,.$1 and Up.
Last Day of Our
There arc a few hundred
pairs of. trousers that we
still offer at greatly rr ducsd
prices fasfinibres rnd wor
steds, In hair line and chalk
stripes blue, white, gray
and fancy mixtures. We
have sold thousands of pairs
during this sale and Satur
day is positively the last
day. It would pay you to
buy a pair an 4 lay, them
away for future use
Trousers worth up to,
$3.00 now $1.55
$4.00 now $2.55 .
$5.00" now $3.55
$6.50 now $4.55 f
$9.00 now $5.55
You are cordially
invited to inspect,
our swell hats.
Big Sale of Men's
Retter stock up with'
shirt and underwear now,
as they are staple articles.
Note carefully the great re
ductions K. k W.,' Manhat
tan, Star and Savoy brand
shirts that former); sold
$2.50 now . . .98c
$1.50 now ...69c
$1X0 now ;..49c
Silk Neckwear, regular 60e
values, now ....3 for fl
2 5c, lisle hosiery,1 now 15j
50c wash ties, now . ; . . . 1 Tc
50c silk hosiery now. . . .89c
$1.50 athletic union suits
$1.00 Poros union suits, 69c
Cadet Uniforms, in
cluding coat, trousers
Good Things to Eat for Your Sunday Dinner.
Some Tested Recipes
Cereal with Sugar and Cream. .
Coffee Bread. Coffee.
Roast Stuffed Leg of Veal
Creamed Potatoes. . Cauliflower.
.' ' Charlotte" Russe. I '
'" ' -'J SUPPER.'"' ',''1'"'' :"
Creamed Sardines. Toaet.
Caramel Fropted Cake. .
Fruit Punch. -
Injarrd In m Fire
or bruised by a fall; apply Buckl.Vs Ar
nica Salve. Cures burns, cuts, wounds,
boll. . Hores, eczema, piles. Guarantee!
25c. For Mle by Beaton Drug Co."
Savory Rly Poly.
Mince together very finely one pound of
fresh ham anT one iound jf fresh lean
beef, add one pound of bread crumbs,
pepperralt and marjoram or any other
flavoring of herbs. ' Mix all well together,
bind with two welt beaten eggs and
form Into a roil. Roll In a cloth and boll
for three hours, and, when ready take
out of the cloth, c6ver with bread crumbs
and brown lightly In thi oven. When
cold this makes an excellent dish and
is delightful when served with salad at
tea time. . "
Cottage Cheese Salad.
Add rich cream, to the desired quantity
if cottage cheese; place a spoonful on
a lettuce 1 af, and spi-lnkle over the top
sotte finely cut onions, :
Put one can of grated pineapple In a
bowl, add strained Juice of four lemons,
pour one quart ' boiling water over all.
Sweeten with one-half cupful sugar and
set aside to cool. . Then , freesse.
Hungarian Coffee, leed. .
Get ready some strong' black, coffee and
add to It sugar and cream to taste. It
should be Iced thoroughly, and a spoonful
of vanilla' ice should be placed at the
botton of each tall glass? and the coffee
be poured on the top and then served.,
Chicken vol au nt.
This is quite an aspiring dish, but not
troublesome to prepare.
A vol ou vent case can usually be or
dered at the "baktry, for one does not
want th fatigue of making and the beet
of cooking pastry: In summer time. Have
ready a cold chicken, cut it Into neat
pieces, dip each into e thick mayonnaise
sauce and arrange in layers alternating
with lettuce,- cucumber and . tomato and
half quarters of hard boiled eggs, Pour
over all a top dressing of mayonnaise and
decorate with 'chopped egg and gherkins.
This, as you will see; is a dish that, given
the pastry case, is quite easy to prepare,
and even an inexperienced cook can ven
ture on surti a vol au Vent with complete
1 Small pastry dishes' may be filled with
creamed lobster or, salmon or, with a
savory hash of chicken, vegetables and
mushrooms with a thick, rich sauce, the
vol au vent in this case being heated in
the dven. ,
; t odfUh Balls. V
Take one and a halt cupfuls of shredded
codflsli, cover wich water and let lie over
night. Then put into a dish with three
cupfuls of sliced raw potatoes. Cover with
hoilina water and cook gently until the
potatoes are soft. . Drain off all th
water and mash thoroughly with a potato
mnsher. Add a little pepper, two table-
fpoonfuls of milk,' a tablespoonfiil of but
ter and beat up with a fork until creamy
and light. When'cooi flour the hands and
mould In cakes flatten on' both sides.
Fry them In deep fat In a Wire basket or
saute them In a little butter.
Mara ront - and C'heesa.
A half pound package is enough for four
or five persons. Break or not according 1
to your, custom, and put Inte plenty cf
boiling water, three or four quarts. AM
a large teaspoon of salt, and let boil from
twenty o .wcnty-flv minutes. Dra'n
and rinse with cold water.- Make a pint
of white ta ace, or use butter alone a
iablespoonful In a pint of milk, to which
add half a pound of grated cheese and
Cream of Onion 8a,
Chop seven medium sised ontons. Cook
In two tablespoonfula butter for eight
minutes; add three- cupfuls cold water,
cook thirty minutes and rub through a
sieve. Melt one heaping tablespoonful of
butter'. Add four tablespoonfuls flour, two
cupfuls of scalded milk, seasoning of salt
and red teppcr, caok five minutes. Com
bine mixtures, add yolks of two eggs
slightly ' beaten and two tablespoonfuls
the macaroni. Cook until thoroughly
hrated through In a double boiler and
Season with salt and pepper If desired.
Tla to Jelly Makers.
Use good fruit which ia a little under
ripe. ( "--
t'so the best granulated sugar.
Do not mn ke large quantities of Jelly
at. one cooking. - ' r. . . i
Heat .the sugar In the oven before add
ing It' to the fruit Juice.
' If the Juice must be boiled down, always
do so before' the sugar Is added.
The Jelly will be clearer and finer If
the fruit la simmered gently and not
stirred during cooking.
Do not allow the syrup to boll rapidly,
or crystals may appear In the Jelly.
'Always make Jelly on a bright, 1 clear
day. ,. '
Wash the Jelly glasses In not water
and set them on a folded cloth wrung
out In hot water, , ,
Bet the Jelly In a sunny window for
twenty-four hours, then , cover with
melted paraffin and set In a dry, cool
Soft Molasses Cookies,
Work three-fourths cupful of lard and
three-fourths cupful of brown sgar to
gether until creamy, using a wooden cake
'spoon; then add three-fourths cupful of
molasses, two eggs well ben ten, three
fouiths cupful of sour cream mtxnd with
one tablespoonful of soda,' one table
spoonful of salt, one-half tablespoonful
of ginger, and flour to make a soft dough.
Put In Ice box or cold place to chill. Toss
on a slightly floured board and pat and
roll to one-half Inch In thickness, using
half of the mixture at a time, ghape
with a round cutter dipped In flour; put
on a buttered sheet one-half Inch apart
and bake In a moderate oven.
Pay Gash-Save Money
The first of every month brings
many new customers people who,
have been buying on time and pay
ing whatever their butcher cared to
charge. Don'tt be a lazy shopper.
Jion't depend on others to do what
YOU should do yourself. Buying by
phone puts you entirely at the mercy
of others. Reason It out yourself.
I buy at lowest market price In
quantity. I sell for cash, save de
livery expense, save bookkeeping ex
pense, and have no loss on baj ac
counts. Therefore, fl can sell . you
BETTER meats at LOWEIt prices
ttian credit dealers. Every week I
buy large quantities, get better bar
gains and give you the benefit Cash
does It. START NOW! PAT CAS 11,
get better quality and save money.
Home-made Pork Sausage. .... . 18Ho
Home Rendered Lard, 160 per lb., 2
. lbs. for .,. ; ata
Jos. Bath's Gash Market
: 1921 Farnam St.
Drug Store Bargains,
At Omaha's 5 Reliable Drug Stores
Every Saturday we offer cut prices in all our departments. You
can always obtain Drug Store Goods at Omaha's 6 Relible Drug Stores
cheaper than anywhere else and the quality of the goods we handle
Is always the highest.
Cut Prices on All .Toilet
Madame Tale'a Almond Bios
aom Cold Cream 4o-go
60c size Madame Isabel! Face
Powder . , , ISe
. With 35c coupon obtanted at our
atores. . ; t . j ,
25c Kspey's Cream for. ...... ,14o
6c' Froetllla for.;.,.. .... . . '. ,11s
SOc Pompelan , Massage Cream
for .. , 89o
SOc bottle Bay Rum. , ,88e
i cakes Ivory or Wool oap. ,19o
S9c Flnaud'a feoap. ....... .'.i ,lo
ffic Fanltol Tooth Taste. ... . wile
50c Violet Cream. , . ,ie
60c Malvlna Cream,..., Sto
SOc Java Rice Powder for. . . ,.o
Trusses and Supporters
Our stock of Tussea and Supporters
for Men, Women and Children la a most
comprehensive one and embraces all the
atylea which have any acknowledged
value among competent authorities.
Come In and talk to our expert
Satisfaction guaranteed. .
... nrVBB TXB&aCOaCSTSAr -
The presence of a temperature higher or
4 lower than the normal Is almost always an
Indication of disease. The Fever Ther
n,tmeter, therefore, Is the one thing need
ful In every household. We sell a CKaed,
Bellabl On for $1.00: Hick's English
Fever Thermometer (the beat made) $2.00.
TKX7S8X3 fUOO to I9O.O0.
We have a room f jr fitting
Trubses, with men and women
experts In attendance.
THE REXALL STORES
' BBJIBIC&V KeCOVWXlL BBUO CO 16th and Sedge. :
OWl BBVCr CO., lttk ana Karney. X.OTAX. ntAXHACT, Irfrl Botsl.
XABTABB nuUUCAOT, 94ta anl Taraam.
. n i i ir in .. .i ,
1519 Dodge St.
WPWMfW UIMW .urn
"Ma says, look for the Butter-Nut
label, because if it isn't the genuine
r Butter-Nut she doesn't want lit.; 7;
"Dad and I like Butter-Nut, . "too. It tastci
like more." 1 - .' ;
New England Bakery
pleases erery member of the family young tnd Id alike. .
Tasty, crisp and ppetreins:, Butter-Not is a real JPm
addition to any meal.
Try it yourself and see. Most good grocers have
it 5 and 10 cent! the loaf. But insist on seeing; the
Buiter-Nut label ' . ' '. Ttw
Made by NEW ENGLAND BAKERY d
, y You will find most interesting
reading on the want ad pages.
Have you read the want ads
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