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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 13, 1913)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BKK: APRTL 13, 1911.
The following nrc only few of
the scores of extra special bar
gains tlmt go on snlo
! NATION'S DARKEST CRIME
Anniversary of the Assassination of
President Abraham Lincoln.
RCOLLECTIONS OF A SPECTATOR
Sudden Trnimltlon of Ihr People
from IIpIkIiIh of Joy unci Hope
to the Depths of Grief
Worth to 12 60.
new models In
high nnd low
neck effects, cx
Values to S1 .'.0,
aulas, new mix
t u r o s, cic
PKTTItXMTS , WOMHN'S
11 values. White IIOSK
inuflln, U 1 R c k . 1fl ,.,nri
sateens, striped , Worth 10c. Morn
a nchftmr. Ili. rouon iihio
1(1. ,'Otlon usio r
eham- aflU , "0?e' Pcl ill!
-iw i pair, w
Values to SS60.
All tho nowost
a n il prcttlqHt
dresses, In Ring
hams, c hi a m-
Worth $2. Empire
and shirred backs
made full. Splon
did patterns In
ors, at. .
10c values In
vests, at, each,
Worth St. Mado
wenvo sorgo in
n e n
IJ I II l' II 1
Values to $20
New and clever
Hprlhg models In
women's a n 1
suns, in serges,
uingonais, ii e ii
ford cords, mix
tures. etc. Hx
charming n I t
Splendid all Wool
sorgo coats, tlircq
quarter and full
made In boltel
and other nent
all colors, at
HUMMED ' .
Worth to J5.00,
models, at $3.98
Worth to 75c,
clusters of pretty
r o k a , vlolols,
Worth 76c, nea'-
iy m n uc,
SBc values, neut
ly tucked and
Neutly m a l s. Strongly m n (Vc,
with or nr. mpport- Qn
without VhC T"'. BOOl flow
bibs, lit fcUu I styles, at. . ,tU"
...... x.c WOMEN'S
IIA1U NETS NEW SHOES
Worth ic, f u I 1 All the newest
site, all . n models in laoe
colors. ut, IK andbs'. in
Kvcry now spring
style In footwear
$1.00 values In
high and low
The novelty 6.
No. tBBSr OMAHA
The Bee's iJttle Folks Birth--day
.Book" .answers that question
every day for your boys and girls,
Klght and forty years ago Monday oc
curred tho greatest tragedy In tho his
tory of this ruuubllc the assassination of
President Lincoln In Washington. Cir
cumstances surrounding the tragedy of
April 14, 1S65, lent to It a force that can
not be measured at this distance of time.
The elvll war had been fought to a suc
cessful close. Joy over the conclusion of
tho desperate struggle was universal In
tho north and hearts strained to the
hronklna- nolnt. overflowed with ' Brail-
tude and reverence for the greatest presi
dent who guided tho destinies of the na
tion through four years of devastating
war. In tho midst of the rcllff and re
joicing tho nation's leader was stricken
unto death. The next Instant Joy changed
Into grief, hopefulness Into gloom,, and
tho waning passions of war were revived
and redoubled In fury.
An Intimate, account of the tragedy and
attending circumstance la given In Gen
eral Itocllff Hrlnkerhoff's "Kccollectlona
of a Lifetime." Ills account follows:
An Ominous HIk
The morning paper of April 14, had an
nounced ho arrival of Qencrat Grant In
ho cltv and tho ovenlm: papers made
tho further announcement that In com
pany with tho president ne would bo at
Ford's theater that night. For want of
Inclination, or want of time. I had never
bccii much of a theater-goer myself, but
f hud a couple of friends who had never
seen General Grant. Therefore, fbr tho
first tlmo In Washington, I concluded to1
go with them. Wo went eany In order to
select our position, Tho night was dark,
for there was no moon until after 10
o'clock,, and my recollection, also, Is that
It was cloudy, with a gloomy mist In the
air. At any rate, an we came down from
the war office and passed 13 street, we
noticed lh front of Grover'B theater, a
large transparency, nnd as It was the only
ono visible, we gave It attention; but an
the fllr was misty or smoky wo could
not make out the Inscription distinctly. At
ccn end, .however, there was a separate
Inscription that on tho left was "Aprt,.
1801, the cradle." That on the right was
"April,'-14C5, tho grave."
"Jlnthcr ominous, that." said ono of
the party, "Tlicy must bo rebels," said
anoth.er. Of course It meant tho cradlo
and grave of the rebellion, out Its Instlno
tlvcncss confirms my recollection of tho
mistiness of tho night. We remembered
Itraftcrward as an omen of evil.
We pansed on to Tenth Street, and hav
ing entered tho thoater, we took stats
dlaganallv opposite tho president's -'box;
and upen tho same floor. Tho president's
'box was upon tho second floor. ; which
was twelve feet and eight Inches abovo
"tho stage, Tho two boxes upon that floor
had boon thrown Into ono by removing
tho partition between them. The box was
festoone4 with flags, so that wo knew It
was the president's,
.SMtlW for the Trnuedy.
Tho play commenced nnd had been In
progress quite a while, pernas half an
hour, when tho president came Inv Ho
was greeted with a' storm of applause ;as
lie passed on to his box. Ho waa'accom
panled by Mrs. Lincoln. MIsb Harris and
Major ltathtiun. General Grant had con
cluded not to come and was then on. his
way to Philadelphia.
Mr. Lincoln took a seat In tho armchair
(a rocking chair) at the side next to the
audience. Mrs. Lincoln was at Ills rlghti
near tho center of the box, and Miss Har
ris at tho further side. Major nathbun
wiis seated on the sofa, near Miss Harris
a little back from tho front. Mr, Lincoln,
for the first time during my knowlcdgo of
him. seomcd cheerful and happy. 1 had
I seen him often during his presidential
term, commencing with his Inauguration
tin J6C1. and a sadder face I neVer saw
Hut now the load seemed lifted and every
vestige of care and anxiety had passed
'away. He seemed to enjoy tho play very
j much. The play was the "American
Cousin" and Laura Keene Was the star
of the evening.
Everything passed on very pleasant un
til about 10 o'clock or a llttlo later. It
was In the third act, In the milkmaid
scene, when ono of my friends-called my
attention to the president's box, with tho
remark, "There's a reporter going to sea
father Abraham." I looked and saw a
man standing at tha door of the presi
dent's box, with his hat on and looking
down upon tho stage. Presently ho took
I nut a card case, or something of that
I kind, from Ms side pocket and took out
1 a cant It U said that ho showed It to
'the president's messenger outsldo, but I
saw nothing of that kind, in fact. I saw
no other man there aside from those
seated In tho audience. He took oft hU
hat. and put hU hand upon the door
knob, and went into the little hall or
corridor, back of the box. I then turned
to tho play. Presently, I cannot Bay how
soon, It may have been two, three or
five minutes, I heard a pistol shot. I
turned to tha president's box and saw 'a
man flash to the front, with a faco as
whlto us snow, and hair as black as a
Thr l.rnp nnd thr Shout.
My flrBt Impression was that It was
par( of the olay. The man put his left
hand upon tue ironi railing ana went
over, not with a clean sweep, but with
a kind of scramble, first one leg and
jk I then the othtr. H evidently was his Inn
y i.nilnn . i Mwltit rtu. n u'l. awlni? nv.r
fence, but his spur, as afterward ap
pealed, caught In the flag, hence the
As ho went over, or possibly after
reaching the stuge. he shouted very
loftily nnd distinctly, "Slo semper ity
ruimlsl"' and then for the first' timet It
Mashed, upon me that the whblo thing
meant titaaasloatlon. The Virginia coat
of-arms, With I device, had been faml
liar to me from ctlldhpod, and of course
with "8tc semptt tyrannls" ringing
dearly through the hall, I understood It
' at once. The man struck the floor, ind
sunk down partly, 'but lmm;dutly rose
up and bradiihlng.a dqublo-ei)ge4 dagger,
which glittered In the gaslight, he passed
llagnolly across the stage, 'with his faco
to the audience, and went nut. He did
not run. It was a swift stage walk, and
was evidently studied beforehand, Ilk
everything else he did for effsct. It Is
raid his leg was broken by the fall, but
t saw no evidence pf It In his gait.
l'or a tnomsnV there wis a stillness o
death. The a.udqnce eemed paralysed.
No sound whatever came from the box
that I heard. It Is said in tha various
accounts that Mrs. Lincoln shrieked. 1
eard no shriek. Major Ttathbun test!
. ic,' that he shouted ' Stop that man. '
'khiiI nothing of that kind, and I be 1
lleve I could havn heard a whisper 1 '
saw Mr. Lincoln sitting In his chair with
his head dropped on his breast, but In
all other rospeets he retained the position j
he had before he was shot. Quite a little
Interval passed before anything was said
or done. By Interval I mean twenty,
thirty or forty seconds, which under
such circumstances seem a long time. 1
Then some of tho audience rose up, others
sat still. Here and there Inquiries came
as to whether the president was hurt.,
In company with Major Itottor (a pay
master In the army) I started for the box,
but before we got there others had found
that It was barred Inside. In the mean
time Miss Keene had gone Into the box
from the stage entrance, nnd perhaps
one or two others; at any rate an Inquiry
was made for a surgeon, and a crowd
gathered around the box. There was no
'uproar or confusion atrany time. After n
few moments the door was opened and
Mr. Lincoln was Carried out along the
back side of the drbss circle and out at
the front. I 'was close behind, and as we
went downstairs I noticed a splash of
blood on every step. His face was very
pate, and the stamp of death upon It,
which once seen, riliely deceives us.
As we reached tho street tho news be
gan to co mo of dther assassinations. The
vice president had been killed; Mr. Sew
ard had been murdered, also Mr. Stan
ton. In fact the air was full of rumors
of blood and for a short tlmo It looked
os If there might be a-rfe,cond St. Bar
tholomew In progress. I Immediately
passed down Tenth street for ,a sight of
tho signal station upon tho Winder bulld
,lng, and soon saw1' signals to the army,
and answers from tho fortifications, and
know that any uprising would bo quickly
suppressed. Mr. Lincoln was taken Into
a dwelling house ndross from tho theater,
April IS, nnd 'then died. This closing
stnnza of his favorite poem Illustrator
TIs the wink of an eyo-'tls tho draught
of . breath : ' ;
From tho blossom, of health to the pale-
nass pf death,
From the "glUied salcr'6n. to tho bier and
(lh, v.liy should the spirit of mortal bo
WlLSOifAT GRIDIRON DINNER
ship, overcomes , Keeper Bryan In a ter
rific struggle, buf Is slnln In a duel by
Underwood;'-. 'TOo'safo arrival of the
Platform Is announced, but, nlas, on board
was ikiiio of tho democratic cargo;, not
"tariff rc'vtolon" nor "currency reform,"
nor tho "seven sisters," nor "Philippine
Independence." nor "tovlsod Sherman
law,'1, nor "froo canal tolls," nor '(civil
boVyIc'o reform," but only 16,000 offlco
seekers. Keeper Bryan: "Mr. President, what
Hhall wo do?"
President Kauffman (after whispering
with President Wilson): "President Wil
son says tnko tho ship to sea again and
. 'Jiryaiv:' "God pity tltd poqr .offlcc
ecckers on a night like this."
Two Novitiates Present.
Scarcoly had ths guests settled back
to dinner before disorder nroso tnrough
tho Imperative and noisy demands for
admission Into the hall and Into member
ship Into the Gridiron club of two re
porters Bobert H. Patchln of tho New
Vcrk Herald, and Thomas V., Logon of
tho Philadelphia; Inquirer. In accordance
with custom they wero Initiated In tho
presence, pf the company, tho ceremony
taking the form of practical examina
tion of tho candidates in reportorlal
Testing his general Information, ono
was asked wners tne uomocrauc irnny
Is mentioned In scripture, to which ho
replied: "In tho Book of Psalms, Tho
wild asses did stand' In high places, they
snuffed up the wind "ko dragons; their
eyes did fail,- because mere was no
"Are tho progressives mentioned ,any-
"Yes, In tho Book of Houca; 'They aro
all hot as an dven, and have devoured
their Judges', they have sown tho wind,
and they shall ronp tho whirlwind.'
As to tho republlcun party?"
'In the revised version, prepared by
Dr, Itoosevelt, tho psalmist suyst "The
wrath of tho people came upon them, nnd
slew thC fattest ot them "
Also the Hi-coin I njr Pilots.
Tho musical feature of tho evening was
parody upon tho "Chimes ' of Nor-
inundy," In this Instance replaced by
the "Liberty Boll." Like tho original
chimes this bell was supposed to ring
out only upon tho roturn to his castle
(In this case tha Whlto House) ot the
rightful heir, Mr, Jeffersonlan Demo
cracy, something of a philosopher, some
thing' of a. political economist, something
of an orator and somothlng ot an his
torian (of course, tho llkenoss being to
President Wilson), but nbovo all tho
patriot, who loves tho llbcry bell ot 1776;"
In musical rryme It was told how the
liberty bell had become silent and vigil
ance slept while mon chased the dollars,
and around gathered the grim spectres
who would not depart until they heard
What the HIiosU Say,
These ghosts spoke for themselves, too,
Tho ghost of high protection,
Oneo ha mn tho shop,
81 nee tho last election
Ho has no placu to stop.
tjliCOND 'GHOST (Dollur Diplomacy):
Once I wus respected
For my bonds and rents,
Now I am disconnected.
And feel like thirty cents.
THIHD GHOST (Monopoly):
Though they have consigned me
Often to the pond,
Somewhere, they will find me,
Alwuyu hanging round.
FOUUTH OHOST (Imperialism):
.Once u spectre hearty.
Now I'm on the shelf;
Bryan told his party
He'd boss the Job himself.
And the bell pealod, and tho ghosts
shrunk uway, and the chorus sung!
We think we've found tho man' to ring
Woodrow Wilson, you'ro
ring that bell.
ng for Men and Women on Credit
The "Union's" Values are Always the Greatest
This $45 Chase
Do You Intend
IF SO, SEE US.
Leather Unlfoid Bed
Davenport 24 50
Household Goods and
Moved, Packed and
Call Douglas 1800.
Opened Into o full -stjecr oea
rfS&mm ft a , h si -Jsfj
Just Like Cut
tho many to
UPHELD CEMETERY SANCITY
Vlrulula Court Puis Sentiment
nnd poetry Into a
Ground was conveyed to a town to bo
used as a graveyard and was dedicated
to the public use as such, relates the
Docket.1 Many years thereafter, and.
when many dead had been burled therein.
the cemetery was abandoned for a new
ones. Tho town still controlled the old
cemetery, but suffered It to grow up In
briers and brush, and it became In bad
condition In appearance. Later the town
sold It to one Couch for 11.000 because It
was no longer of any use and was a con
Sta,nt expense to maintain In a present
able condition and bad become a reu
deivous for Immoral purposes.
ITS DOUBLE USE
Think of having a piece, ojfurni-
ture that, can be put to a double, use.
When closed, the Unsold is a dav
enport, and when opened it is a full
THE CONCEALED BED
The bed attachment, when not in
use as a bod, is entirely concealed
from view. One simple motion of
turning the seat opens or closes it.
THE HANDSOME FRAME
The frame, as you will notice, is
built on straight lines, a style .quite,;
in vogue iiow. It is made of solid
oak, with a high piano polish.
Only the magnitude of our busi
ness and our great buying ability en
ables us to buy the Unifold daven
ports at a low enough price to en
able us to sell them for $24.50. We
buy for less, we sell for less.
2. SO Cash,
$2. 00 Per
It is upholstered' 'in black Chase
leather jtf arfane grade,niaking i a.'
durable and lasting covering that"
neither heat nor moisture will affect.
$2.50 cash, $2.00 per month.
Think of it practically a whole
year in which to pay for this hand
some Unifold davenport. No reason
for anyone missing this wonderful
value. Mattress not included.
They aro 9x12
ft. In size, splen
didly made, many
G u a r a nteed -to
give the best ot
For an Elegant
Made of hard wood, finished 'in
American quartered oak.
CONSOLIDATED WITH THE PEOPLES STORE.
(Peoples Furniture & Carpet Company.)
AMi Wl I T 1 1 mm.
$24.50 for $35.1
Guaranteed Steel Range
Complete with upper nvarmlng
closet as illustrated extra heavy
duplex grates largo baking oven
i.itu cubu ui inner UKUiiisi tuui-u( ,iv
Southeastern Reporter, tti, Is u suit, by
ono who had burled' in Hie; ed graveyard
muny bl$od relatives, to cnJoli Couclr
front removing or obliterating tho gnv.es
ot hlS rclaMvea or the stouos or uionu
hicnts tn&rklns them. Tho relief prayed
for' is granted and tho .'conveyance Jo.
Couclj J3 held.lnVn.ljd, tho supreme court
oi ,nppeais(qi wesi Virginia in. part say
ing: . , '
"if relatives of .blood may. not defend
tho graves of ...tJielrdeparted.vWIiq may?1
Always jthq. huniuif .heart . lias - rebelled.'
against the. Invasion of the .cemetery pre
clnctaj uhvuys 'has,, tlie human mltid'.cotf
tcmplated -the- grave as 'the last nnd en
during resUngpfabe after tho struggles
and sorrows o'f (his world .',Kvery
thlng elae.Vks changed; but that senti
ment, remiviua, stwidfat today." . . ,
Further the - court, sayp: "Tho briers
nnd weeds grew up Jn.U- What of thut7
The blnckborry's., flower Is. as sweet to
the dead as any. Tho weed, though so
called, spreads 'its; pprf Ume 6n- tha' desert
nlr.' They, too, aro nature's tributes to
'Above 'the graves tho blackberry Huns',
Ini'bloom 'and green' Its wreath',-
And harebells -swung as lf tltoy sung
The chimes of peace' beneath, '"
WOMAN IN CANNIBAL COUNTRY
Plucky KukIIsU aintrou- .Penetrates
. Contra AVIliU, Cures Ills
nnit Doilirra Lions,
An Hngllsh womnu who has the pluck
to travel nlouo over 3,X miles In the
wildest parts' of the Congo and, yet eo
the comlcuslde of. cannibals and Ufa son-
erally. Is .something of " rarity, even. In
those days. Mrs. . AiarguarHo itpuy, -wno
Is ono ot tho: most tmVelcd woitujn, .oi.
today, has Just ' rt.titrnvd ' . to KnjgUnd
after n Journey from Ilomu to Klliabeth
vllle, nearly 3.W0 miles in distance ao
companled only by a few native serv
ants, and tolls the .story of her travels'
to tho London Mirror. j
' She left Boma on January Mv'last. and,
after passing through districts whew
whlto women have nover been 'seep be
fore, arrived at "J3HsabtUvllle on. Sep
tember 1. taking a train from there U
Cape Town. . ,
At one tline she nearly died ot blaok
water fever, while, at another she nar
rowly escaped "being gored to death, .by;
a buffalo. 0,ne of the most, humorous
and yet rather ' grewsome Incidents' of
the Journey. ald .Mrs. Jtjby, occurred'
near Madlba. Sho arrived at a vtllago
where no missionaries. Belgian otflcers
or white women had ever been seeiu. be
fore. Her appearance vausHd greab ex
bltement. and eventually the ohief 'came
forward with a present the leg ot a
black man who had been killed the day
Mrs. Itoby was bonified She made
tho mart understand that white otticers
with soldiers would come, and punish
him for It. But tho chief, a' cannibal,
with a. dry sense, of humor, misunder
stood. "Oh, yes," ho replied quietly,
"I have heurd of the whlto rofticers.
They aro nice and' fat! They will bo
good to cat."-
.At- this, place there aro .two tribes, ot
natives, tho Bdliundas.nnd tho Uapendas, '
said Mrs. 'Koby. "The. former eat dogs
hnd tha latter men." , ,
.As a means of getting on good, terms
With native chiefs Mrs. Roby found that
her' slight knowledge of' '.medicine and
powr qf performing minor operations
wero- most valuable. At Salnta this'
knowledge , practically saved her lite.
Sho had Just crossed a. native Dridgo
when a number of men rushed fawaro
her aimed, with. spears. Her boys (serv
ants) caled ou "Medicine ladyt" and
ttyu crowd of natives, at once stopped
and became respectfui. ' The chief dt
tuts village then appeared. ' His face
was badly swollen with toothache,
."Ho cams up to me, pointed to his
faco and' asked It I could cure his pain,"
:said, Mrs. .ltoby. ' "I looked Into his
mouth and . found that he had a large
abscess, p.n th.o gunr. Fortunately I had
a .small surgical knlfo ' with me, and 1
managed to lance the- abscess' very suc
cessfully. The chief was delighted and
gave me several ' presents. On -other
occasions I Was ' able to help iatlvcs
"who had had .accidents or were III.' On
another occasion, at Klmpukt, Mrs Koby
went out on a search for lions to Bhoot
a lion has always been obo of her great
ambitions. "Fortune favored me," she
Bald," for we had' not gone far before i
"boy pointed excitedly to an. opening1 Jn
the forest." Thorc'wero three lions mere:
I had the great opportunity of-my life
but did I do? I was afraid, I turned
round mid ran as fast as I could for
During part pf the time Mrs. Roby
wore her -hair In a "plait down her back
"When J 'was staying In a village tttlng
down resting natlveVwonien would tome
.up aid stroke my hair,", she sald'U'ney
would oomo up very quietly, touch the
plait and sigh deeply. I found-that they
envied my soft hair. Women are the
fame the world over." Once, when In
camp at night, this plucky -woman ex
Dlorer heard a noise, she says, like "an
-army crashing jdown through the trees.1
It was an elephant passing through tho
In Julv Mrs. Roby caught the black
water feyer. Her temperature, gradually
rose to 106.2 degrees, hq could' eat
nothing. If Ke once gave In and re
lapsed she kne,w that h,6 wits , almost
certain to die. And on Jufy 6 came the
crisis. Mrs Roby showed this entry' In
her diary, written In a strangling hand-
"July 6, WIS Kyembe Makula. Temp.
106.!. Think I shall peg out."
liven when threatened with such a
tragic death thousands of. miles from
home, Mrs. Roby seems to have preserved
har serine, .of humor.
DAY OF' SKYSCRAPER PASSING
SIkiis of Diminishing: Popularity
Indicated ,liy New York
Borough President McAneny of New
york City predicts that the time is, com
ing" when there would ' be ,no .more, sky
scrupers built fn dnjaier New York, ,and
when. '.that .typo of , architecture), w.ould
be regarded as a curiosity. He was de
scribing somo of the features of the pro
posed work of- tho commission' to bo ap
pointed by' thfc Board of Efttjmate and
Apportionment to regulate, the height
and. Blzo of buildings throughput tho
greater city,' In this connection he said
that a bill soon would be presented to
the legislature providing-' for the crea
tion of a special .commission on "city
planning and the city beautiful." The
commission, ho said, would make so
many drastic changes and Improvements
that the citizens of the metropolis would
not recognize some sections of It In the
"New Vorkhas not only lagged behind
many foreign cities, but even benind
American cities as to correct elty plan
ning," PreIdent McAneny said. "We
suffer today from lack of proper plan
ning, due In part to the configuration of
ld" Manhattan. In fifteen to twenty
years we probably shall h&Va double the
population and there. Is still time to
meet future condition by . taking care
pf tha surrounding districts,
t "If we do not set to work, soon we
shtili pay many millions for the delay
hnd lack of foresight One example of
lhl U seen in thevmak(ng of a new .thor
oughfare by the cutting through of the
Seventh avenue extension -at a cost of
6,X0,K0. We must pay two to three
nililons more for bridge plazas apd ap
proaches. The opportunity Is open to
Us. to remedy these mistake's In-'Queens
the Bronx and Richmond by building
jiarR systems, .providing for street rail
ways and the grouping of buildings' an
advancing Industrial development."
, The' commlrslo'n to work with the Boar
pf Estimate to formulate a code for thi
re'gaiatlon of the size and height of
Volldtngs wotild be named In a few days
he said, arid wouloj' be composed of fif
teen to nineteen members.
"I am convinced that this start will
nreot'the approvaj of "the people of New
YbrkV' "ha conUnued. "It Is a wedge Into
(he problem, of city planning. I am frank
to admit, now that I have obtained the
appointment of the commission. The
legislative commission to follow will have
similar Influence In the city planning
and beautifying that the art .commission
bears to the city In Its particular field."
New York Times.
Whittled to n Point.
Opportunities always shrink with old
Truo greatness nover goes to a man'H
When things -won't-como your way, you
haven't the right kind of bait
The, fools are not all dead. In fact
lots of them haven't been born yet.
Virtue Isn't going to take people to
heaven until it has been thoroughly
At any rate, there Is a lot moro satis
fatclon lit spending as you go than
The higher education sometimes demon
strates that tho moro we know, the less
Tell a woman that distance lends en
chantment to the view and sho will at
once become distant.
The people who Jump out of tho frying
pan Into the fire had no business in the
frying pan in tho first place, Boston
Persistent Advertising Is the Road to
There are hundreds of things
that can't bo washed, but can bo
Dry Cleaned successfully.
Tapestries, hangings, stand and
pillow covers, table and couch
covers, chenille and rope portieres,
bric-a-brac, laco curtains, damask
curtains, woolen blankets, steaain
er blankets, buth robes, kimonos,
.trappers, fur coats, fur sets, party
'ressea, opera robes, fancy waalsts
tailor suits, corsets, Jabots, neck
.'.es, silk and kid slippers, gloves,
irlental rugs, carpet and all kinds
f house furnishings and wearing
Dry Cleaning does not Injure
liner cuiur ur luurn. tuiu iiiejf;
re returned to you as fresh, and'
ean as when new.
Our prices are very reasonable'
id Uie work guaaranteed .first
.ass. Phone for a wagtyi.
'tlooD Gleaners and Dyers"
1515-17 JONES ST.
GUY LIGGETT pres.
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