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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 27, 1913)
TITE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, .TTNE 27, 1913.
ALL WATCH BROOKS
His Clearance Sale Methods
Are Entirely New.
PLAIN AND OUTSPOKEN;
ttrookn. Thin Out Immense Stock of
Sprint: and Summer Clothes by
Candidly Asking Assistance
Mi HOT HEARMICHAELSEN
City Commissioners Refuse for the
Fourth Time to Listen'to Him.
DAHLMAN HAS A RESOLUTION
At Instigation of Delnrntlon of Cltl-
aens Maror Asks thnt Michael-
men lie Given nn Oppor.
tnnltr to Explain.
Kor the fourth consecutive time, by the
same vote of four to three. cUy com
rnllonera refused to give Waldermar
Mlchaelsen. discharged city lectrdan, a
hearing on the charge made by Clm
mlMlbner C. H. Wlthnell that he could
not bt depended upon. Mayor James C.
Dahlrtan Introduced a resolution at an
adjourned meeting of the commission
asking that Mlchaelsen be heard.
Kugel, who told the commission Wed
nesday that he would vote for a resolu
tion to give Mlchaelsen a hearing If It
was Introduced by Mayor Dahlman, con
tinued to vote against such hearing. In
explanation he said:
I'm going to vote as I have voted and
let th' be tested In the courts. Our city
legal department says Mlchaelsen does
not come under the fire and police regula
tion. Mlchaelsen says he does and, ap
parently, lawyers differ. I want It set
tled once for all. Mlchaelsen Is not the
only city employe affected."
Held Discharge Off.
Dahlman, Butler and McGovern voted
to give the electrician a hearing. Ilyder
lead the attack on Dahlman's resolution.
After raising a point of order on the
K w 'dy"darged J ' winur goods
Z . . . ,n without a load on hs mind anil mlfhnnf
Pnhlman nominK ine wuu " . , . .. . , .. . - ;
..v. nrr said: W" cr"",led "nanelalljr through pos-
I fought off the resolution to discharge w' ,ot of unseasonable goods in-
. ,H, firt nf thn year. stead of cash resources.
Knw. I believe has come the real test of ..Tnal" thc w"r the "er stands, and
thB commission form law. Each com- " vou need a suit at all you might as
ri..inn.r l niimoiNl to be supreme In we" bu' " of a concern that has been
hi department and we agreed when we candid with you. the concern that offers
wept Inlo office that the head of each Vou positive "After the Fourth of July
department would have absolute authority Clearance Sale Prices" right at this mo-
. - .L. .4 - n A . m n n T1 P Tl t Iff .HIT ?V1n,a -III. I . I. I
over me empioywi ui mm uraimitiii. " .mi. i.i uio nouse.
4 . . l . 1. I Tin... ......I .
Further we noimea eacn employe inm nn nmn voni josue in among
would be under absolute control of the others at those "July Bales!" Don't
head of his department. That I believe Is fte any old suit or size that Is offered
the true spirit of the commission form you simply because you are going to got
law under which wo are working. a Clearance Price. H rooks gives you a
Kugel, I believe, has misunderstood chanco to buy leisurely and carefully
the. .section of the law which ho quoted and here aro the prices he Is featuring i
resieraay. uowever, since .mcnaeiscn nm nowi
.....w - i .uumci fti -uii m ine nous mnv
threatened to have the matter settled In be had now at only IIS M
Ihe courts, that Is th- thing for him to do. Any former $28 suit In the' house may
I am opposed to giving nlm a hearing, but be had now at only.. .. MM I
ara ought not violate the spirit of this Any former fc suit In the' house' 'may !
Will Text nlnrlmrne.
Wi(hnell told the commission that re
gardless of the result of the suit Michael
yi will bring to test the question as to
whether the electrician can be discharged
without A htarlng, he will give htm a
hearing before thc commission. He said
he had nothing to conceal and that
Mlchaelsen would appear, after the suit,
to answer to the formal charges he would
make against him. Dahlman's resolution,
after three votes on amendments, was
laid over for thirty days.
Perfect candor and frankness will often
win out where all else falls.
When Brooks, the clothier In the City
National Bank building at the corner of
Sixteenth and Harney Streets, found that
spring and summer clothing simply j
wouldn't sell at all, he called In the as- i
slstance of the only source that could ,
be of any assistance at all the general
Brooks came right out In the news
papers and stated that he was reducing
Prices because hn hail In In nriW to a1l
the clothing; he told all Omaha frankly .
that the past spring has proved one of j
the worst the clothier has experienced
for years. He used the columns of the i
press to state the "first loss was the best
loss" and to make the situation still j
plainer he devised that since famous ;
symbol. "The Man With the Axe." I
Since first announcing bis sals Brooks j
has sold hundreds upon' hundreds of i
suit and very soon he will entirely ac
compllsh that which he found absolutely
necessary to accomplish; to get rid of i
spring and summer clothing stocks In i
ci.uicij u mum any price, so Inai i
1 IraaSSBMaM 1
" " ouc
,0b Sale Beginning Friday Morning
The Reliable Shoe Co. Stock
of Boston, Mass.
OUR SALE PRICES WILL CONVINCE
60c YOU THAT YOU ARE BUYING DI-
Youths'X REOT FROM MANUFACTURER.
100 pairs Women's Sample Ox
fords, values ranging to $3.00;
8i7.es 2M, 3 mid 4; assorted
in all leathers; factory sale
7 5c M e n ' s
$2.00 Men's Can
vas Oxfords, full
leather cap sole and
heel, a genuine bar
$2.00 tan ankle strap
sizes up to
C h i 1 -
r evn 's
$2.30 nnd $3.00
and Oxfords, in
the tan, gun metal.
patent and kid Inn.
ther, sizes up to 8
we offer you vonr
choice for . .$1.39
o50 Men's Patenti
Russia Tan and Gun,
Metal Oxfords, in 0 "-A $2.00 Misses' and
hutton or blucher, women's whit-rom , K . ,
c1 rr A Duck Dutton ShocsA '1. " m 0 n 8 ld
at ... . . qw or high heels -Alninips; all sizes
$3.50 and Jflk? "
Men's Good-j2.50 and $2.00 Grownnt 95(j
ITT . 1
year w e 1
blue her or
lords, your 76c,
Girls' and Women's White
Canvas Pumps. Button or
Dlucher Oxfords and 2-Btrap
Warning is founded
S. E. Corner
. 1 . . .
ub linn now ai only 119 Ro
Any former 135 and $40 iiult In the homo !
may on nun now at only 122.80 1
intenirban Line is
Discussed at Club
Electric Interurban llns wero dlnounspd
at the CommercUl club by the pasaenr
ger transportation commlttco and a spe
cial delegation, representing the towns on
the proposed line between Omaha and 8t. 1 u ,ui h.HM n Ttvolfth and Dodeo
Joseph. Surveys of the rlKht-of WIV nnil I ....... nn.1 u-na Inurnat A nllRBtlon WAS
"PS Cr W finlpmnn mnp" of th0 ter,tory wnlh the line will 1 rn5ert n to whether a city employe could
io'Ml III JJ1JIXIMLL I loUCh Wcra shown and irnn n ( ... . .. ,rV onH in
settle the question In his own favor,
Kruger resigned. The members of the
plumbers' examining board meet twlco
each month and receive 15 each for each
Election Inspectors appointed by Com
tnlnntntifr Moorhead will proceed to the
J registration booths next Saturday, which
Is registration day In all the districts of
Omaha and South Omaha, to supervise
the. work of taking the voters' names.
They will co-operate with the Judges
and clerks of election, three of whom
will bn phoscn from the entire number
In each district to bo registration clerks
on that day. The Inspectors will take
with them packets containing ward
maps, blanks and other supplies.
r UIUUUU1 VAIU1UD RUU W'DHU , m .
Sandals, In all sizes: sale price iactory soiled
S1.24 and Q8 VJhUa n11nv
$1.00 and 1.60 Children's ci0 A 1 ,.
1, ; . nf and Infants' White Duck 2 -b trap ,J " u 1 "
C 11 OI 01 m Sandals. Oxfords and Pumns: also n -n A f-
lea thers; some Shoes; special factory sale prices ,
Q8. 74 and 48'".
T r Tn T?Aor1 v.iA.Wanr fkant . Af f ot tint. O 1 rr n t)
0 ues at lowest prices. $2 and $1.60 Middy 1
lirico nntl Dal11'11 BloiiBflS, In plain and assorted
' if Irlmmlnn. fnr nhlldrnn. mlnnnsi nnil wnmn.i "1 is.
CO OA M "- , 1" . . AUU
v.- a on special saio ouc ana 7BC
60c Ladles' Untrlmmod Hats in
$2.00 Ladles' Trimmed Hats SKt
$1,00 Men's Sailor and Assorted Shapes In Straw
Hats: your choice for 4fl
95c Men's Silk Caps, cool for hot weather; assorted
colors; only 45
OTHER GOOD BARGAINS AWAITING YOU
S. E. Corner
Preliminary work for thv bulldlnc f
the road has almost been completed.
Financial matters are now the principal
questions before the promoters.
Those who attended the meeting, be-
KRU6ER RESIGNS THAT
HE MAY TAKE CONTRACT
Henry IT. Kruger. member of the ex
amining board of plumbers of the city, re
signed, and Thomas Falconer was ap
pointed by tho city commissioners to fill
the vacancy. Kruger submitted a bld"Tn
heating the new fire house which the
Before a large audience at the Sum
mer School of Mlsilons. b!r. held at
ths Vnlverslty of Omaha, Mrs. O. W.
.Coleman of Boston, president of the
3Councll of Women for Home Missions, sides tho passenger transportation com
aVedriesday attacked the methods of the mltteo of the club, wcro W. C. McCIln
Wormon missionaries In Inducing young I tock, J. n. Sluhr, It. J. Mowhor and O,
fllrls and women to Join the Mormon 1 1 Bills of Taber, la.; W, n. Bruce J,
ciurch. W. Carter, Dr. George Mogrldge and F.
irs. Coleman opened ber address by I E. Douilrtn of Olenwood, and W. M. Ran
reviewing ne present identity and diver- Kin, w. n. Llttcll and J. W. Hanna of
geai branches of the church. Leaving this Tarklo, Mo. T. P. Redmond presided at
in psneu into ui present activities ot the intutlns.
tht missionaries throughout tho coun
try Atthe very beginning ot her addrese.
Mrs.Co1eman stated that despite e(fov
to sfep It by the church, polygamy Is
befngtopcnly and widely practiced by the
Mormons. She told ot Instances of her
own Itnowlcdgo and laid she could sub
stantiate and prove every word she ut
tertd Jwlth positive evidence.
' TheJ Mormon missionaries.' said Mrs.
Coleman, "confine their work almost en
tirety to young girls nnd Women. It Is
comparariveiy difficult for a man to be
admitted to the church, but women are
iiUKht The leading Mormons send their
most talented and brightest men out into
the weild. Into schools, churches, busi
ness offices, air! missionaries are also
ent out and by skillful work manage to
earry their Ideas Into the minds of the
young alrl. These missionaries
that Christ was a polygamlst. and even
wun mis blasphemy make great progress,
They kend their women to cornint mini
Men of the sospel who are active against
tne Aiortnon church.
4I dQubt but what there are Mormons,
rcrret Mormons. In this vrv n..,,i,i
vXh danger to your daughters Is too
teraro to be Ignored any longer. I am
siunoiM; the wernlng. it Is up to the
ana moiners to act and work
asatimt this practice. It Is up to you to
keep this subject In mind and to work up
ciiuraeni against It."
. . -, v wuibi ion nnnr.i, m mi..
Icl program wis rendered In which Flor-
... V . T Wr"- & 11 Zhriskle.
WV..S 1 vnuoer ana Mrs. Ilajfi gmlth
"'"uh iouk parx.
TALKS TO OMAHA BUSINESS MEN
ON DELINQUENT CHILD.
Key to the Situation Bee Advertising.
"Lunch Lurch" to Have Hard
Time to Supplant Tango Here
EXTEND HELMO CHILDREN
That is the Way to Improve Human
Race, Says W. H. Slingerland.
LOOK OUT FOR THEIR WELFARE
WASHINGTON'. June M.-The "lunch.
eon lurcn, a variation or the tango and
HAntr. m the turkey trot. Is the latest society fad
IVletZ irOm EIfl,mfi ln Washington. To be properly danced. It
0 UU1U JJlwiUD aiould be Indulged In before breakfast.
Phil fda. tn hftt ,v.rv il.n ahmlM krinv
Fred Met has been exonerated from 1 0,19 nearer the luncheon table, and It
blrne for the accident u James Oral !?u .i.wo, .EJISSHt Ae.c,lr?
usier Bunaay, uio, anfi Cralrh uhii I tnnA
get any of the 135,000 for hlch he sued Amonir the lurchera are Miss Katherini-
u. 1 isiMns, miss iMrotny Williams, miss Ban?
Testimony n the thni ..... Williams. Miss Katherlne. Britton, MUa
Mete hurt i 7 . , Marguerlta Barbour ana Mrs. James r.
w 5 . . m Blon,t ,tt h, utomoblle Curtis.
tiuso naa been thrown out of a
TT: 5 . . I na t00K Cr,l AnUelpatlng that the "luncheon lurch;
,T.. 'u lor. a,H)Ut ,he ,n" " outgrowth of tho most foolish of all
.r.7i. V.V "r'u 'r1 01 ,ne ut I tansoeai. and the latest freaky fad of
r Z ..i . "e,ns e eastern society, will uke the town by
caoxd the accident I.. k. 1.. . . , lh.
That the Jury Intended to vlndip. I .... ....
m . . . " I vl jb. iinvniiy, iJlliailK rnilLUI KIllBUn. U
ZT: " ,od c by It. putUng. foon'-Veeoer. and green grocer, are oral
inn u nrrt m -nnv vm iL . . t -
Jh- ;.nrf.V,. '" paring for the Invasion.
Z J,.':" w""n "Let 'em tango until the cows come
-viti.u.iu is lOUnO. 11 IB I 1 v..!, . T...l.. . 1
4 ' w .w.u mi v.. whoH .ms brines vl.lnn. of a
I oitf lmiB luuvii uiurv 1110 rjrra ai vry
Th. r..i if.di.i.. - uiea ana nunry nooo. em langp,
"ty little rtrl had dysentery verv bad. but " m bar-.wlpe ketches 'em. a lunch-
I thought she would die. Chamberlain's. ,uroWn toward my lunch without buy-
VoBf. Cholera and Plarrhoea Remedy in er.-weii. we ve got plenty of
rved her. and I can truthfully say thet!bun,t ,,'ter nd bl bu bhlnd the
I think It is tho bt medlelna In th tot Just such emergencies,"
Lupcbea lurches, hey!" exclaimed otto
nona. writes Mrs. William Orvls, Clare,
Hl'-H. Yot sale by all drugglsts-Adver-
soon already It gets goot und old.
Lunches-lurches I'ss In mine store been
tor sine I boud oud old man Ilassen-
ptetfer. Mrs, Qrabasample, vot owees
me yet for two year groceries. Is a
lunches-lurcher. Effery mo r gen she
comes before breakfasts yet and tangoes
to mine fine herrings und creckere.
Lunches-lurches, heyl I got It plendy
from Mrs. Qrabasample und besser not
soma odder peoples shall try It too blst
I shlog 'em mlt a stuck!"
Other Omaha grocers say that the
"luncheon lurch" la an old one here, al
though heretofore It has not been known
by that name. Most ot thera say that
they will declare an embargo on lunch
eon lurching In their stores. If It becomes
a popular fad. One grocer says that he
haa endured luncheon lurching tn a modi
fled 1 form for years, because he had to
encourage trade, but tt tho . "lurchers'
get too strong, he will have to forego, this
method of Inducing . custom. "Some of
the women In my. neighborhood 'are most
proficient luncheon lurchers," said th)
grocer. '. "An "essential to- good luncheon
lurching Is a gnawing appetite, while
lihg. arms and supple' fingers are also
useful tn this form of art."
Itettuurant nCen say that the lurching
ui ,.ol 1. 1... tuei u..,..eMi. ju the
XV. H. BLIND KRLAMU.
Mrdlcal and Psychological Inspec
tion nf School Will Do Much to
eliminate Defect and
juiLtiuit . a no.th ti.d &ien fit hc
liub, flluy v'3 vua U Uw vunst sojvoiuuk Into the piate and going out
Medical and psychological Inspection
ot publlo school students, free clinical
service for the children and proper pro
vision tor ' the mentally deficient were
among the things advocated tor ' the.
betterment of the child of the twentieth
century to the Commercial club at noon
by W. II. Slingerland ot New York,
special agent of the Russell Sago foundation.
"One child out of every ten," he' said,
'Is defective. There la a double reason
for special attention to this one-tenth.
"First For their own sakes, for all are )
personally Innocent, and pathetically
helpless. They constitute the "white
man's burden of the twentieth century.
"And, Second Attention should ba
given to thera for the sake of the other
nine-tenths, who are more or less af
fected by these afflicted ones. Com
pulsory education means compulsory
disease. You should think about that
And since you have your rigidly enforced
truancy laws it Is a crime" against the
nine children not to give special attention
to the tenth deficient on and protect
them from him.
llovr to Help Them.
"The future welfare of society ana the
highest interests of the state- ara deeply
Involved In the treatment accorded to
defective" children Whaftiiey shall be
when they reach adult age. their relations
i their normal associates and their ca
MONDAY Pre-lnventory SALE BARGAINS-
as listed below are only a few of the hundreds of rare savings made possible by the great
underpricing throughout our entire stock. Profits and cost are lost sight of in our firm
determination to reduce stocks by half before stocktaking is completed.
15c Huck Towels, lOo
Extra large, hemmed,
white or with colored bor
ders, on Bale in Linen department.
19c Turkish Towels, 15c
Extra large Turkish bath
towels, twisted thread, on
sale in the Linen department.
v . '
Friday in Our Big, Busy Domestic Room
6c Prints, long remnants, yard 3V2C
10c Wash Fabrics, short lengths, yd., 2V2C
10c Percales, 36-in. wide, remnants, yd., 5c
10c Lawns, long remnants, yard 5c
7Y2c Ginghams, long remnants, yard. . .5c
18c Serpentine- Crepes, remnants, yd., 10c
39c Table Damask, 58-in. wide, yard. .25c
7Y2c Preston Bleached muslin, 36-in.,
15c Hosiery, 7lAc Men's,
Indies' nnd children's all
guaranteed perfect, in all
sizes; over 500 doz. in lot.
Men's Balbriggan Under
wearShirts or drawers,
values to 75c garment, all
are guaranteed perfect,
at . . 19c, 25c and 35c
Men's Union Suits To $2
values, in all kinds and
styles, on sale in three big
lots at. .98c, 69c, 49c
Ladies'' Union Suits Made
to sell at 50c to 75c, all
styles, in two lots, at 35c
and 25 c
Boys' Blouse Waists and
Shirts All sizes at..25c
Short Lawn BLimonos reg
ular 19c values, at. .10c
Long Lawn Kimonos reg
ular 39c qualities.. . 25c
House Dresses To $1.00
Children's Dresses regu
lar 39c values, in ging
hams and percales, 2 to G
Women's Wash Dresses
Values to $2.50, ginghams,
lawns and percales, choice
Dress Skirts To $3.00
Tailored Suits That sold
to $12.50, good styles,
MEN'S ANT) BOYS' CLOTHING
Boys' Long Pants Suits
To $7.50 values, sizes 14
to 18 years, choice, $4.85
7Uc West Wind Bleached Muslin,
36-in., yard 5V2.C
50c Ready-made Sheets, 72x90, at. . . .39c
18c Mikado Crepes, good patterns . . 12VaC
15c White Plisse Cloth, for underwear,
15c Sheeting Ginghams, 32-in. wide,
25c Fancy Tissues, good patterns, yd., 18c
Boys' Knee Pants Suits
To $3.50 values, with fwo
pairs pants, at. . . .$1.98
Boys' Knickerbocker Pants
Values to 75c, in all
sizes and colors, choico
Men's Summer Suits
Broken lots, values to $10,
on sale at $5.00
59c Silk Foulards, 25o
25c pieces of all silk satin
dress foulards, in neat de
signs and colorings, in
cluding all size polkadots,
to close, in Silk depart
ment, yard . . 25c
$1.00 Silk Pongees, 48c
Over 1,000 yards of fancy
all silk Pongees, in the
natural tan shades, just
the silk for summer dress,
$1.00 quality, to close,
yard ' . .48c
Darning Cotton, all colors, 6
spools for 5
Hump Hooks and Eyes, 6 cards
Gold-Eye Needles, 6 papers. ft
Cotton Tape, all sizes, 6 rolls
Best Safety Pins, 3 cards for 5
200-yard Thread, 3 spools.. 5
5c Hair Nets at 2iid
6c Pearl Buttons, card...2V
10c Finishing Braid, bolt.4W
10c Dress Fasteners, doz. .4
10c Laces at yard. ..... .2j5j
Many other ntapo and fancy no
$100 and $1.25 Silks, 68c
Messalines, chiffons, taf
fetas, etc., plain and fancy
weaves, most wanted col
ors, all 36-in. wide, over
3,000 yards for selection,
to be closed at, yard, 68c
TRIMMED HATS $1.00 AND $2.00
Regular values to $10.00.
Over 300 beautiful trimmed
Hats, all this season's good
styles, in both black and
colors, prettily trimmed
with flowers, feathers, and
even some with ostrich
trimming, to be closed Fri
day at $1.00 and $2.00
Genuine Imported Panamas Hand-woven bodies, good
quality, the most wanted styles; take your choice ot the
$5.95 kind Friday, while they last, at $3.98
Fine Tub Silks
All $1.00 and $1.25 yard
values, in big assortment
of styles nnd colors that
will launder perfectly, in
Silk department, 2 lots, at,
yard 68c and 78c
SL00 Black Silks, 78c
A fine lot of yard wide
black dress Messalines
and Penu de Soies, on sale
in Silk department, match
less value at, yard, 78c
Pure Linen Dinner Napkins Worth $3 a
a dozen, full size, assorted designs, on
sale in Linen department at, doz., $2.00
75c Mercerized Satin Damask-Extra wide
and heavy, fine patterns, on sale in Linen
department at, yard 50c
33 Discount on Wool
Dress Goods Remnants
Skirt, dress and suit
lengths, in all the finest
fabrics, patterns and
weaves that sold first,
cream and black included.
Wool Gtoodi Department.
Wool Shepherd Checks
36 to 44-in. wide, one of
the most popular summer
dress fabrics, black and
white, in two lots for this
clearance sale at, per
yard ..... .38c and 48c
Wool floods Department.
$1.00 Cream Serge, 68o
' 10 pieces of fine all wool
cream serge, medium
weight, firm quality, one.
of the choicest values ever
offered; on sale in Wool
5c and 10c Laces at ay&o Val laces and
insertings, Zion City and Point de, Paris
wash laces, cotton cluny, torchons and
linen laces included, at, yard 2V$C
35c Embroideries at 15c 27-in. Flounc
ings and wide bands, suitable for sum
mer gowns. Full assortment of pretty
patterns, pre-inventory price, yard, 15c
READ HAYDEN'S BIG SPECIAL PRE-INVENTORY GROCERY SALE A STOCK
REDUCTION OF $25,000 Before July 1 It will pay you to lay in our future supplies.
a 1-id. csns uoxea ueans iuo Kancy tnn cream Cheese lb.... 18a
auvu jcii, jciijvuii ur jcuu, jjrh., iti i ncuxcnmei (jneese, eacn .......... ,3o
Grape-Nuts. Package , lOo noqueforti or imported Swiw Cheese.
xrf. w.i, .u"v u. ......... ! in .
Y.nRt UYinm nolrafrM 3a I -..,,, ,dW .
.ih Book heat hiarh srrade Diamond
H Klour. nothing finer for bread,
pies or cake, sack i"ilf?
10 bars Beat 'Km All, Diamond C or
Lennox Soap V.Y V
10 oars Laundry Queen White Laun
10 lbs. best White or Yellow Corn
10 lbs. best Ilolled Breakfast Oat
meal for -
7 lbs. best Laundry Starch. .... ..a6o
6 lbs, rar.cy japan iu, i nu.iw.
The best domestic Elbow or Straight
Macaroni, vermicelli or
package .,........-. 9 7o
S cans Lulu Scouring Soap J5o
Tall cans Alaska Salmon 100
Large bottles Worcester 8auce,
Pickles (assorted kinds), pur Tp
moto Catsup or Mustard, bottle. 8Ho
S-lb. cans Bakel Beans, with or with
out sauca - H
16-ounco cans Columbia, Carnation,
Pot -nd Every Day Milk, can, 8o
1-lb. cans Assorted Soups 7H
McLaren's Peanut Butter, lb,..12V4o
The nest Tea Sittings, lb 10a
Golden Santos Coffee, lb S5o
The best bulk Queen Olives, qt., 3Bo
All kinds Potted Meats, per can.. 4a
Wild Cherry Phosphate or Hoot Beer
1 bottle will make 5 gallons, per
Less than H the price of lemons.
The Best Craamery Batter, lb., Qfn
carton or bnlk OUU
The best Country Creamery Butter,
The beat No. I Dairy Butter, lb...85o
The best strictly fresh Eggs, doc, 18o
The Orestest Vsgatabl Market ln
ma west zor tn Feopl.
5 heads fresh Leaf Lettuce Bo
S heads fresh Head Lettuoe Co '
9 bunches fresh Onions or Radishes .
4 bunches fresh Beets, Carrots" or'
Turnips for 5-.
4 bunchw fresh Kohlrabbi "oo
2 bunches fresh Parsley... . Bo,
Fancy Wax, String or Green Beans,
Per lb 7L0
Fancy Marrowfat Peas, quart Co
Fancy Ripe Tomatoea, ib ..6o
Watch for the big California Apri
cot, Plum and Peach sale.
See our full line of all' kinds of
Berries and Fruits for saucaa and
k Try Hayden's First jU
Aaii.ei both ,,j j t ari,j 0r self-support depends very
minds and bodies are responslva and
The ancient way was to destroy ae-
fectlve children in Infancy. The modern
way preserves' their lives and utilises
many appliances In their oenau.
are thus normalised, others are relieved
of part of their disabilities and the re
mainder are tenderly cared for during
the remainder ot their natural lives."
Inspection Inaores Ilealth.
Mr. Slingerland said that medical and
psychological Inspection of school chil
dren Insure health and vitality that will
enable the child to Uke full advantage
ot the opportunities ottered him by the
state. Education, he declared, is largely
dependent upon health conditions.
Many backward children are not men
tally deficient, he said. They have poor
sight or hearing, afflicted with large ton
sils or something ot that nature. Medical
Inspection discovers these defects and
when they are obviated the children make
I lajfitly .HKca bpw hey, are iiMl wfcaa Jeofail IVSiroa la sfijooV K h -woxkji
is not done, such children are depressed
and handicapped for life, hs said.
"Public schools are a public trust," he
said. "Omaha has no public school sys
tem of medical inspection. You. business
men can wield enough influence to In
augurate this work in six months. Tou
should have free clinical. service for the
school children with special equipment
belonging to the city. It, should' be for
the school children especially, but ought
to include work for babies and others
below school age."
"A very large number of the youthful
defective," he declared, "are children of
the poor, who cannot afford medical
treatment or hire specialists to correct
crossed eyes, fit glasses, do dental work,
operate on adenoids, straighten club feet
or plaster cast deflected spines."
Mr. Slingerland favors a tree dispensary
and clinic, for all persons. Persons who
have not money tnoiigh to have their
physical defects corrected, should be af
forded, tola service free, be believes
Assessment of .the
Street Oar Company
is Raised $250,000
Assessment of personal property ol"
the street railway company was raised
by the Bqard of Equalisation fron
$7,000,000 to 1T.2SO.O0O. President Wattles'
of the company told the board he was
willing to admit the valuation previous!
had been low, but said the company had,
been paying a fair share of the taxation
as compared with assessments ot othej
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