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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1913)
mTC OMATTA SUNDAY BEE: APRTT, 7, 1013.
TRY TO SNEAK CATTLE IN
State Veterinarian Uncovers Plan
Worked Along the Border.
SOUGHT TO PASS NEW LAW
I.rKlalntnre I)lil Not See Proposition
Same TV'njr and Department Must
Now He More VlRllnnt
(From a Staff Correspondent)
L,lNCOIN, April 26. - (Speclal.)-Dr.
Bostrom, state veterinarian, Is at Fair
bury this week, where he Is examining
about fifty head of cattle which have
bean placed under quarantine. These cat
tle were shipped from Elgin, 111., and
are of the Holsteln breed. They were
first shipped to Concordia, Kan., via St.
louls, and from Concordia shipped to
Falrbury. This arrouseil. the suspicions
of the state board of veterinarians with
the result that Dr. Bostrom and an as
sistant tested the cattle and found them
afflicted with tuberculosis. The herd was
ordered under quarantine.
It was to prevent such conditions as
this that the state board of veterinarians
tried to have passed a bill, which would
prevent shipments of this kind. This
bunch of cattle was shipped In under
the health certificate of a veterinarian,
whom it is claimed was either Ignorant
o negligent. In shipping from one state
to another, the railroad companies are
compelled to take the certificate of a
veterinarian as to the health of the cat
tle and under a law such as It was
sought to pass the late session of the
legislature, any veterinarian guilty of an
net of this kind would be deprived of
his right to practice In the state.
When the examinations and tests havo
been completed at Falrbury, there will
be some Interesting disclosure for the
public, according to Information given
out at the office of the state veterinarian.
NOTES FROM CENTRAL CITY
AND MERRICK COUNTY
CENTHlAT. C1TT, Neb., April .-(Spe
cial.) In spite of the fact that the local
officers of the Independent Order of Odd
Fellows endeavored to notify the people
In various portB of the state of the post
ponement of the court house dedicatory
services, our streets yesterday were
crowded with visitors who had come to
witness the ceremonies. Because of the
threatening weather It was deemed advls
able at the last mlnuto to postpone the
dedication until May 22. It was planned
as a great occasion for Central City and
members of the Independent Order of
Odd Fellows from many towns In the
state had declared their Intention sof be
ing present In large numbers. The three
branches of the order the subordinate,
encampment and canton were scheduled
to participate In the parade, and they
were to have been Joined, by the Grand
Army of the Republic.
The congregation of the Presbyterian
churoh Is considering the erection of a
new edifice In this city to cost In the
neighborhood of J29.000. A' committee has
been appointed to Invastisota el mak,
report, and already it hna at hand a num
ber of plans and specifications fumlHhert
by contractors. To date about $8,000 has
The school board has about completed
the task of selecting teachers for the year
1913-14. The list as It appears to date
reads as follows Superintendent, A.
Crago; principal, A. R. Flndley of Madi
son; high school teachers, Maude A.
Goodwin of Genoa, Bculah A. Dexter of
Clarks, Elsie Belschner of Cambridge and
Blanche Eads of Lincoln; grade teachers,
It. G. "Valkor of ePru, Stella Krause of
Genoa, Meta Porter, Jessie Powell, Agnes
Kamradt, Sadie Martin. Algle Robinson,
Hazel. Anderson, Bessie Benton, Helen
Llndley and H. M. Worloy. Th positions
of science teacher In the high Bchool,
klndergarte nlnstruotor and music super
visor are yet to bo filled.
Neim Note of Alliance.
AIVLTANCE, Neb., April 2S.-(Speclal.)-The
coroner's Jury In the death of George
Gaddls returned a verdict of suicide. It
is generally believed that Gaddls' mind
was affected, as he has been troubled
lately on account of his falling health.
He was the owner of a well stocked ranch
of over 3,000 acres In Garden county. He
leaves a widow and one son.
William (Blllle) King was operated on
for appendicitis at St. Joseph's hospital
nnd Is doing as well as can be expected.
Hon. Earl D. Mallery returned from
Lincoln, vrtiere he spent most of the
winter as representative from the
Seventy-third district In the legislature.
Bishop Bcecher of the Episcopal church
arrived In Alliance today and will re
main until Sunday, when he will confirm
a large class of members of St. Matthew"s
new Episcopal church.
The committee In charge of the enter
tainment for the Nebraska State Volun
teer Firemen's association tournament, to
be held In Alliance June 23, 2G and 27,
have completed their program. About
$2,000 in prizes have already been ar
ranged for, with more In sight.
CHANGES AT WHITE HOUSE
(From a Stuff Corrospondeiit.1
LINCOLN, April ai-(S-cclal.1-Secretary
A. H. Allen of the State Hallway
oommleslon fulled to show up this morn
ing at his desk on account of uunrantlne
oidcred utralnst Ills resldeiwo on account
of diphtheria In the family. There art-
something like thirty cases of diphtheria
In Uucoln and efforts are being made to
stop the spread of the disease, and It Is
hoped that the mutter has been satisfac
torily handled nt this time so tha tthere
will be no more danger of the epidemic
NOTES FROWfWEST POINT
AND CUMING COUNTY
WEST POINT, Neb., April 20 -Marriage
licenses w-cre Issued during the
week to the following: Fred W. Vogt
and Miss Emma Streams of Bancroft
and to Fred Von Seggern and Miss Anna
Poppe of Germanvllle.
Mrs. Josephine Hardes, nn Inmate if
St. Joseph's Home for the Aged, died In
that Institution at the age of 71 years.
She was a native of Germany and had
been at the home for the last six months.
The body was taken to Snyder for In
terment. She is survived by one son nnd
F. Lynn Gllmore and Miss Mabel F.
Bass were married at Kremont on Tues
day. Tho groom Is a pharmacist In the
Thompson Brothers' drug store at West
Point and the bride the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Sass of this place.
They will remove to Central City where
the groom will go Into business.
The marriage of Ernest Paulsen and
Miss Anna Melsterf took place at Wayne,
Neb., on Wednesday. The bride Is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Melstcr,
formerly pioneers of this county and now
of Wayne. The groom Is a young busi
ness man of Wayne, where the couple
will make their future home. ,
Prof. O. R. Bowcn. who has been super
intendent of the city schools for some
years, has been elected a member of the
faculty of the Wayne state normal school.
He will begin his work at Wayne on
ERRORS FOUND IN BILLS
ARE BEING' C0RRECTEr
(From a Staff Correspondent) '
LINCOLN, April' 2C (Special.) Senate
File 307, the bill creating a revenue and
taxation commission, which was mixed
up in a legislative muddle with nnothor
bill covering tho same subject, but which
was signed by the governor In placn
of the one which passed both houses,
has been fixed up and the governor has
affixed his signature.
House Roll 616, a bill appropriating $2,000
to Mrs. Nichols as a relief for the loss
of her son while in the service of tho
state, reached the governor showing only
an appropriation of 11,600. This was also
shown to be a mistake of the engrossing
clerk and the amount has been substi
tuted as It passed both houses and Mrs.
Nichols will receive the full amount.
The aurltors' office Is now drawing
'warrants for the payment of the news
papers which published the constitutional
amendments last fall and will be In the
hands of the newspapermen In a few
Man Held in Omaak
Wanted in Missouri
For Robbery Charge
(From a Stuff Correspomli-nt )
LINCOLN. Neb., April 2C.-( Special. )
A irqulsltlon ns granted in the office
of the governor this morning for James
M. Ryan, wanted In Missouri for larceny
from tho person. Ryan lias been willing
under the alias of "Prof. Jackson." and
tho crime wns said to have been com
mitted In Kansas City. He Is said to
have accompiuiled James F. Mooro to a
toom In that city, where he drugged him,
and when Moore awoke, four $1,000 bills
which he had on his person were mining.
"Prof." Jucksun was' apprehended In
Omaha nnd Is being held there, awaiting
tho arrival of the Kansas City officer.
Besieged by Bakers
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Neb., April SS.-(Speclal i -As
n result of the announcement of Food
Commissioner Hartnuu yesterday thai nil"
bread must ho wiapped befoie leading
tlfo place of manufacture, und that all
bread wasons must be kept In sanitary
plnces over night, the puio food commis
sioner was kept busy this morning nn
sworlng phono calls of protest nnd oer
onal calls from bakers In the city of
Lincoln protesting against the order.
Commissioner Hnrmnn wns, however,
firm In his decimation to compel ilie
manufacturers of hrend to live up to the
sanitary laws of the state, and will en
force the provision of the pure food -ct
covering sanitary conditions. Thi V.iw
nlso states that nil drivers of bakry
wagons shall wear clean clothes. This
wilt also be enforced.
DELZELL BACK FROM WILBER
MEET OF SCHOOL PATRONS
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, April 2S.-(Spcclal.)-Statc
Superintendent Delzcll returned this
morning from Wllber, where ho spoke
before a patrons' meeting nt tho hltfi
school In that city. In the evening a ban
quet was held In which Senator Splrk,
who Is a member of the Wllber school
board, delivered an address.
"These meetings of the patrons of the
public schools," said Superintendent Del
sell this morning, "are beginning to grow
as It hns been found that they add much
to the success of tho schools In the towns
where they are held."
llovr the WlUon Fnntlly linn le
nrrniiRril the Order of
News Note of Auburn,
AUBURN, Neb., April 26.-(Speclal.)-Thomas
J. Keedy, a pioneer of this place,
died Thursday of Brlght's disease. Mr.
Keedy came here from Maryland over
forty years ago and located on a farm
three miles west of this place, where he
resided until about five years ago, when
he retired from the farm. He was well
known and prosperous and Is survived
by a widow and six children, all grown.
Interment will be at Sheridan cemetery,
which he helped organize, on Sunday.
The new high school building which
wan begun a year ago Is Just completed
and work will be commenced today to
move Into It, and It will be occupied by
the pupils Monday. It wll cost over
0,000 and Is the moist up-to-date school
building In this part of the stae and Is
believed to be tornado proof.
TEKAMAH WINS SUFFRAGE
DEBATE FROM CRAIG
TEKAMAH. Neb., April 20.-(Speclal.)
Tekamah High school defeated Craig
High school Friday evening In a debate
at tho high scliool auditorium on the ques
tion of votes for women. Tekamah had
the affirmative sldo of the question, be
ing represented by Robert Nehblt, Gerald
lne Smith and Harold Freeman. The
Craig school wan represented by Geraldlne
Flanagan, Harry Corbln nnd Bessie Gor
don. Each debater was allowted ten min
utes anJ the leaders five minutes for re
buttal. The Judges were Superintendent
Gibson of Lyons, Rev. Mr. Henderson of
Craig and J. A. Slnghnus of Tekamah.
The difference In points given was slight
and both schools showed excellent prepa
ration on the part of their representatives.
The high school band furnished music for
OMAHA STREET RAILWAY
APPEALS DAMAGE CASE
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, April 26.-(Speclal.) Tho
Omaha & Council Bluffs Street Railway
company filed In the office of the clerk of
the supreme court this morning nn appeal
from the Douglua county district court In
a case where Fortuuato Zancanelli had
obtained damages for Injuries received by
reason of being struck by a car of the tie
The plaintiff sel out In tho trial that he
was riding In n delivery wagon with An-
tonl Albera when at the Intersection of
Tenth and Jnckson streets, Omaha, the
wagon was Btruck by a car going at a
high rate of speed and he was thrown
out and seriously Injured. He set his
damages nt Jj.oOO, but the Jury decided
tha $3,000 was about the right amount and
the company disagrees and files an appeal.
Persons familiar with the 'nterlor of
the White houso during tho last ad
ministration would find themselves In
unfamiliar quarters did they outer the
piesldenttal home today. In the six
weeks of her residence Mrs. Wilson has
made a complete transformation In the
appearance of the lower suite.
Mrs. Taft ued tho blue, red and green
rooms ns family living room. The presi
dent nnd Mrs. Wtlfon nnd their family
havo forsaken the lower floor and be
taken themselves to the apartments above
stairs. The red, blue nnd green rooms
have been restored to their earlier es
tato and will be used only on formal
or soml-formal occasions. The big tlger
skln rug which In Mrs. Taft's day was
a feature of tho furnishing of the bluo
room, with the baby grand piano which
stood near the south window, has been
shipped to New York with other of Mr.
Tuft's H)sesslons. Tho Innmunernble
lea tables which Mrs. Taft had set about
In almost every room havo disappeared,
and so have, countless pieces of brlc-u-
brac and many picture.
Tho furnishings which the president
and Mrs. Wilson brought to the White
House havo bcon placed upstairs. The
old-fashioned library with tho fine piano
Is now In tho living room. Miss Mar
garet Wilson, the musician of tho family,
brought her own piano from Princeton
and this she has placed In her own
The much-discussed "studio In the
White House" has not materialized, nor
Is It likely to. However, tho numerous
canvases and photographs that beauti
fied the modest homo at No. 25 Cleveland
lane, Princeton, have found a place in
the -family quarters. Mrs. Wilson has
her tea table set In tho red room for
tho more formal 6 o'clock teas, and tho
china service of tho White House Is
uted. This service was bought nt the
time of tho renovation of tho Whlto
House In Mr. Roosevelt administration,
and Is known ns tho Roosevelt china,"
Nowadays it is at an early hour that
tho president and his household gather
for tho morning meal In the breakfast
room. The luncheons and dinners In
the stato dining room also are served
at a much earlier hour than for past
presidents .nnd punctuality to the frac
tion of a minute Is the watchword of the
now fnmlly. Newark Herald.
BOY CAUGHT IN SHAFT
AT YORK ANDBADLY HURT
YORK, Neb., April 26. (Speclal.)
Ralph, the 8-year-old son of Mr. nnd Mrs.
Frank Buchman, caught his left hand In
a ptcco of twine dangling from a shaft
In the York Brick & Tile Co.'s plant
Friday afternoon. Ho was picked up and
whirled through spneo at the rate of 100
revolutions a minute. His left arm waa
badly wrenched from the socket and
his feet badly bruised.
Siilnim Men Arc Snctl.
KEARNEY. Neb., April 26. (Special.)
Freascla Moran has filed suit In district
court against Mose Klthcarty and Martin
Slattory, two saloon keepers of Shelton,
In which she holds them Indirectly re
sponsible for the denth of her husband,
which occurred on Wednesday, April 16,
and asks for damnges to the extent of
$10,000. Mornn met his death In a run
away accident. The case comes up for
trial at the May tern of the district
court in this city.
Fntrlmry Woman Uloo of Ilnrnn.
FAIRBURY, April 29.-(Speclal.)-Aftor
terrible suffering, Mrs. Albert Blrk
holtz, who was burned by a bonfire
catching her clothing, succumbed to tho
effects of her injuries. Mrs. Blrkholtz is
tho mother of thirteen children, the
youngest being scarcely n year old. .She
alto Is survived by her husband, riio
funeral services were held In tho German
church east of Gladstone. Rev. II. Holder
The Persistent ana iufllcious Use of
Newspaper Advertising Is the Road to
BOX OF CHERRIES BRINGS
$15.25 FOR RELIEF FUND
The first box of Royal Ann cherries
thnt arrived In Omaha this season from
California was auctioned off at 8:30 at
Davis & Baudo's commission house. 611
South Eleventh street. Tho bidding was
lively. The box finally sold to the high
est bidder, J. J. Foy, car lot distributer
of fruits and produce, Omaha, for (16.26.
A. J. Anderson was auctioneer. Tho
money secured Is to be donated to the
relief commlttco for tho benefit of the
tornado sufferers of Omaha. Tho box
was placed on exhibition at Haydtn Bros.,
where the cherrlos were later sold for
25 cents a j pound.
THOMAS O'CONNER NOW
TWENTY-NINE YEARS OLD
When "Tom" O'Conner, clerk of tho
police court, awakened Saturday ho found
he had reached the tender aged of 29
years. Tom says he feels his age greatly,
and, although not a pioneer, has spent
his entire life from the cradle to tho
bastlle In the Gate City.
In the abdominal region Is often pre
vented by the use of Ur. King's New
Llfo Pills, tho painless purifiers. 25c.
'For sale by Beaton Drug Co. Advertisement.
One Way to Know.
The grandfather of a hoy of 6 or 7
years Is a man of a great deal of prom
inence In tho world of letters and af
fairs. A woman calling nt tho home of
this man wn being entertained for a few
minutes lv the little grandson, nnd tho
"You ought to bo very proud of your
grandfather. You know that ho Is a
"Huh!" said the boy. "If you think
that my grandfather Is a great man. you
Just ought to know my grandmother!"
Woman's Home Companion.
News Noted of Lyons.
LYONS. Neb., April 26.-(Speclal.)
Mrs. James Curtis broke her arm.
John F. Piper has bought the entire
stock of the Nebraska Improvement com
pany of this place, paying $30,000 therefor.
Mrs. Charles Hart, a former pioneer
etfter of this place, died In California
nd was burled this week.
The thirty-sixth annual meeting of the
Woman's Presbyterian Missionary society
of the Omaha Presbytery Is now In ses
sion at this place. Over sixty delegated
are prestnt. Mrs. W: R. Burns of the
Westminister Presbyterian church of
Omaha Is the, president.."
Persistent Advertising is .the Road to
OXFORD HIGH SCHOOL TEAM
DEFEATS M'COOK DEBATERS
OXFORD, Neb., April 26. -(Special Tele
gram.) Oxford High school won over
McCook High school In debate tonight
This Is the final debate in this neclon
and Oxford thus becomes the champion
of the Southwestern Nebraska Debating
league. Oxford was represented by Mer
lln Springer, Fred Hellner and Edward
Pottygrove, while McCook was repre
sented by Minnie Vlerson, Ida Gordon
and Albert. Barnes.
Trnln Ilurka Into Vnon.
YORK, Neb., April 26. (Special.) About
2 o'clock yesterday afternoon Mr. and
Mrs. I. N. Darnell and their daughter.
Anna, were crossing the Burlington
trackB, when a train backed Into tne
wagon, smashing it Into kindling ind
breaking one of the horses' less. Just
how the occupants escaped Injury no one
Is able to tell.
Effort nt Suicide Kail.
COLUMBUS, Neb.. April 2C.-(Speclal
Telegram.) A. D. White, formerly of St.
Edward, attempted to commit suicide this
morning In a toilet room at the Union
Pacific depot by severing his Jugular vein.
He did not succeed, us the knife he used
was a small affair and he was locked
up In the county Jail. He had been In
the city for several days.
OMAHA BEE 4-27-13.
MADE TO LOOK LIKE NEW
by Our New Method of Moulding Them as Shown
in Below Illustration
This new collar laundering method makes your collurN wear
four times is long it leaves un "easy Mln" tie hjiuco ami the
top Is finished without friction.
HHNI) your collars to us.
HAVU greatly on your collar cost,
IIAVK your tie slip easily.
And don't forget we put that "VKIA'KT KIKJK" on your
collurs thut saves your shirts.
TEE "WABUWOED'' OF TUB EOlTfl
Phone Ikmglns (110.
OMAHA'S ONLY MODERN CLOTHING STORE
"NOME OF QUALITY CLOTHES"
King-Peck Special M00
Umbrella for Men. 1
Biggest vnluo in Town.
Fast color, sheds rnin.
I'ormerly Klnn-SwauMm Co.
Did Last Week's Showers
It's ii sort of u fniling with most men to
put off buying a Raincoat until a shower
comes up; tho rosult, suit gets out of
press, hat is spotted and out of shapo
and you stand good chances of contract
ing a severe cold or possibly something
worse. , Don't take these chances, come
in tomorrow and make your selections.
Our stock is crowded with dozens of good
styles, all practical fabrics, weights and
colors and regardless of the price pai
you can depend on them being water
Coats that will stand the water test
$5-$7.50-$10-$15 -$20 -$25
ORCHARD & WILHELM
SPECIAL PRICES PREVAIL
!On furniture of the most desirablo nnd worthy sort. Hero you will bo nblo to pick up
i i -it . i ... i ien .......
rcai uargaius. iiero you can purcuaso ono piece, a room or u iiuusu uuuiu miu suvu
considerable. We mention somo examples of the special values
Rocker or Arm Chair
This Arts and CrafU chair or rockor 1b tho famous
Stlckley Bros, ntako. It roprcsontB tlio highest
character construction, matorlnl and IlnlBli. Gen
uine Spanish Morocco leather cushion scut ana
leather pad panel back. This 1b a high back, ex
tromely comfortable- piece In fumed oak. SoIIb
regularly at ? 17.00. Special price, dlO JZt
either chair or rockor ijllfci.l J
$10.00 ltorkor or Am Chair Kumed oak, SpanlBh
leather cushion Boat, Stlckley Uros. mako. Special,
$110.00 Jtockcr or Ann Chair Fumed oak, Spanish
leather cushion seat and back, Stlckley Dros. make,
Special, each 822.00
fjlTB.OO Davenport Sofa Six foot long, fumed oak,
tho famous Stlckley Uroa. make, Spanish leather
cushion Boat and back. Special S50.00
70.00 lluffet Kumod oak, Stlckley Bros, mako,
ArtB and Crafts design. Spoclal SGO.OO
$00.00 Buffet Arts and Crafts deBlgn, fumed oak,
copper trimmed, Stlckley Bros. mako. Special,
timed oak, 54-Inch round
inch round top, fumed
med oak, 48-Inch, round
Fumed oak. Special,
Fumod oak. Spoclal.
I'timud oak, ono largo
15.00 DinluK Tahlo
$.'10.00 DiuliiK Table 54
oak. Special ,
9U7..tO DiuliiK Table Fu
$U!I.OO China Cabinet
$15.00 Library Tabl
Slit.00 Mlirnry Tabl
drawer, ono plank sholf
.This Is a heavy, substantial bod, a very correct
reproduction has broad panol back of mahogany.
Bed Is dull finish, In either thrco- IOC (f
quarter or full slzo. Spoclal, each . . P"V V'
$00.00 Chovnl Mirror Heavy mahogany frame.
Spoclal ; 800.00
$17.00 Wrosscr Dull mahogany, largo mirror.
Spoclal ;. .836.00
910.00 Chiffonier to match above dresser. ha8
loose toilet mirror. Special 832.00
$:to.I50 Drover Dull mahogany. Special. 832.00
$22.00 Toilet Tahlo Dull mahogany. Spoclal,
$100.00 Mahogany Proper Very large, a bar
$li!5.00 Chiffonier Solid mahotrany, to match
above dresser. Special 8100.00
$127.00 IImhn Bod Satin finish, full slzo. Spe
$42.00 BrasB Bed Full slzo, satin finish. Spo-
$12.50 Brass Bed Full size, bright finish. Spe
$72.00 Chiffonier- Golden oak, large size. Spe
$14.00 Dresser Golden oak '831.00
$10.00 Golden Oak lrlncefis Dresser. . . .828.50
$28.00 Dresser Golden oak 821.00
$20.00 DrcHser Goldon oak $16!75
Tn order to close out all tho fine Scotch Madras,
Imported Cretes and drop pattornB of Sunfast ma
terials, we havo made a great reduction from the
former reduced prices for Monday and Tuesday.
BOc and 76c grades, per yard 19
$1.95 Sunfast materials, per yard 75i
$1.50, $1.65 and $1.75 Imported laces, In
stained glass effects, per yard 25J
$1.35 Madras, light colors, In small, neat de
signs pinks, blues and yollows, per yard....40
$1.00 Imported Cretes, light colors, per yard 3J)C
75c Imported Cretes, per yard 39t
SPECIAL WINDOW SHADE SALE
Oil opaquo shades on 1-Inch rollers:
30 in. by 6ft. 3 In., each 39
36 In. by 7 ft. 8 In., each 45
VUDOR POROH SHADES.
The moBt practical porch shade made, up
Let ub measure your windows and submit esti
mate for shades and rods free of charge.
placed Tho front
and sides are
smooth. All parts
are rust proof.
All styles and
sizes are dis
played in ouV
up from $9.00
Wo offer tho help of our Credit Department.
Terms of payment may be made to suit your con
venience. Do not hesitate to make use of thla
Before Buying Your Trunks, Suitcases and Bags, See Our Line.
Consisting of all well known makes Nairn Blabon
and Greenwich at greatly reduced prices.
$ .(50 printed linoleum, 6 feet wide, at ; . . .j .45
.80 printed linoleum, 12 feet wide, at 55
1.25 inlaid linoleum, (5 feet wide, at 75
1.25 extra quality inlaid linoleum, G feet-wide, at .90
1.(50 inlaid linoleum, (5 feet wide, at 1.00
1.(55 inlaid linoleum, 6 feet wide, at 1.25
High grade rugs all now patterns to select from. 9-ft.xl2-ft., speoial at $18.50
Every woman appreciates the easy clean
ing features of the Detroit Jewell Gas
Ranges. Burners and other parts can be
e a s uy re-moved,
oleaned and re-
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