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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 5, 1913)
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THE OMAITA SUNDAY BEE: OCTOBER. 5, 1913.
MARTIN AND HOWARD MEET
attorney General Tries to Get Brian's
WARM WORDS ARE EXCHANGED
Two IleprcucntntlTc of State Got-
erninent CJroiv llented and Martin
Flnnlly lcilea Mnndnmui Suit
in Uintrlct Court.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Oct. 4.-(SpccIaJ.)-Attorney
General Q. G. Martin walked Into the
office of Statu Auditor Howard today
and demanded to know why he did not
sign vouchers for the salary of L. O.
Brian. Insurance commissioner.
Mr. Hdward replied that on the ad
vice of his attorneys he did not propose
to' sign them at all.
Mr. Martin Is then reported as declar
ing that the auditor had a lot of "cheap
skate Insurance lawyers" retained to help
Mr. Howard then told the attorney gen
oral that he was a full-fledged candi
date for tho Ananias Club, only that he
made tho statement much stronger.
"Why don't you come to mo for advice
is attorney general of the atato7"
ihouted tho attorney general.
"Why don't you give me advice as you
were elected to do Instead of turning
down a state officer and giving your ad
vice to a mere appointee?' returned the
The wordy con flit continued for more
than an hour and then the attorney gen
eral slowly wended his way to his office
on the second floor.
This morning the attorney general says
that the auditor Is a very nervous man,
having been sick a. great deal this sum
mer and Is hardly accountable for what
However, Hpward Insists that the at
torney general was the nervous man, and
to back up his statement showed the
newspaper men who flocked to the scene,
where the attorney general had tied' six
knots In each curtain cord to which he
was hanging during the controversy, and
spoiled several cars of corn on a table
which the auditor had on exhibition by
picking out the kernals and eating them.
As a result of the little tilt tho at
torney general filed In the district court
f Lancaster, county this morning an ap
plication for a mandamus to compel tho
auditor to pay Mr. Brian his salary. The
hearing will come up next Thursday.
KEARNEY, Neb., Oct. 4.-(Speclal.)-The
Community club, recently organized
by the women of this city, was officially
opened to the public on Friday afternoon
and evening when several hundred citi
zens and business men of Kearney visited
the rooms and enjoyed refreshments with
the boy members of the association.
Earl Lobb, who was secured by the
managers from Lincoln, has' charge of
the work and the. boys are very enthus
iastic over the plans for the winter. To
date over 300 boys undor 18 y$arj9f. fiffa,
have joined the club and sixty, young
men belong to the young men's depart
ment. Reading rooms, with' piano and
plenty of books, magazines and news
papers, are nicely fitted up and the gym
nasium, while yet a. small undertaking,
affords the boys a great deal of amuse
ment and healthy exercise. Basket ball
goals have been put in place In the room
and several teams have been organized.
A large shower bath has also been In
stalled and Is greatly enjoyed by the
boys.' If the present Interest Is kept up
for tho coming year It will be but a short
while until Kearney will have a perma
nent Young Men's Christian association
BOX BUTTE SHERIFF MAKES
SEARCH FOR MURDERER
ALLIANCE, Neb., Oct 4.-(Speclal.)
Sheriff Cox and deputies were searching
the surrounding country today for Archie
Edwards, colored, who shot and killed
his wife and wounded Special Officer Ben
Jordan, also colored, as he was arrest
ing the Edwards woman. The couple
were only recent arrivals In Alliance and
a search of the. rooms which they occu
pied revealed a well stocked opium Joint,
and It was for soliciting trade on the
streets that the woman was being ar
rested. Trainmen arriving on a Bur
lington freight tonight report seeing a
negro., answering the dlscrlptlon of the
murderer walking along the tracks near
Bingham. Officers were at once started
In that direction and It Is probable he
will be arrested tomorrow.
Tito AutomolilIeH Upet.
ALBION, Neb., Oct 4.-W. W. Baker,
n merchant of Boono and a pioneer of
this county, had a narrow escape from
serious automobile accident. He was
Go Hand In Hand
There Is nothing '
that stimulates di
gestion and ena
bles you to get vi
tality, energy and
strength from the
food you eat like
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
1 l 1J Jt.i?jr I
Ing and systeir, building qualities of
ripe grain, carefully malted, so es
sential to the weak and run down.
No family should toe without lWJWy
a bottle today. Be sure the Old
. Chemist" trade-
fef m .Ag) guarantee of pur
'Si ll.VJBS'v VM Ity and excell-
g ence. In sealed
at most drug
yhe Duffy Malt T7nlke7 Co.,
Bochectar, N. V,
returning to his home from this city and
In passing a team near a culvert tho
earth gave way under his machine,
throwing It over an embankment. He
escaped without injury except as to the
E. E. Berg had a miraculous escapo
when his automobile turned over east of
the city. The damage to the car was
A. J. Klrkpatrtck, a farmer living west
of the city, had his foot crushed by be
ing struck by a wagon while his team-
was running away.
Judge H, D, Travis
Dies at Plattsmouth
After Long Illness
PLATTSMOUTH. Neb., Oct. -(Spe
cial Telegram.) District Judge Harvey
D. Travis passed away at his home In
this city at 5 o'clock this morning after
a long Illness. His maiady wns cancer
of tho throat, and although the judge
made a bravo fight there was little phy
sicians could no, and his suffering during
the last two months was very great. Ho
leaves a wife and two sons, and one
daughter to mourn his death. His sons
are Earl Travis of this city, district court
reporter, and Raymond Travis of Omaha.
His daughter, Mrs. Cole, is the wife of
Attorney Cole of Plalnvlew. Neb.
Judge Travis has been prominent In
eastern Nebraska for the last thirty-four
years, and recently passed his sixtieth
anniversary. He early Identified himself
with the democratic party of this county,
and was a man of sterling worth and at
tracted to himself friends from every
walk In life. In 1S90 he was elected to
the office of county attorney and twice
was re-elected to succeed himself. In
1893 he was elected Judge of Cass county
court and re-elected In 1S35. Before his
second term in this office expired He
was nominated and elected judge of the
Second judicial district of Nebraska,
which Includes Otoe, Cass and Sarpy
counties. He was re-elected district Judge
in 1911 and has been prominently men
tioned for Judge of the supreme court
The funeral of Judge Travis will occur
Sunday at 2 p. m. from his late -residence.
The Cass, Otoe and Sarpy county bars
will attend the funeral In a body. Two
members from, each bar will be selected
as honorary pallbearers.
Fight for Enyart
Estate in Court at
NEBRASKA CITY, Oct. .-'(Special.)
For the last two days a score of attor
neys have been arguing before Judge
Blschoff tho application of Mrs. Kather-
lne Enyart for a widow's allowance from
the estate of her late husband, Captain
Enyart. There was a marriage contract
before the couple were married, and she
was to have so much money, but her at
torneys have been fighting to prove tho
marriage contract was Ignored by the
wife and hueband during the many years
of their married life, and hence she
elected to take her 8'iare of the estate
under tho law rather than that which
was left her by deeds and notes. The
deceased had no children, and his rela
tives, who are all wealthy, are making a
hard fight for the estate, and to cut the
widow out The estate Is valued at more
than )2S0,O00, being In lands and good
securities. Judges Paul Jessen and Good
and W. H. Pitzer are appearing for the
widow, and O. W. Berge, J. C. Watson,
L. F Jackson, Matthew Gerlng, Mr.
Chapman, Judge W. W. Wilson, D. W.
Livingston and several other attorneys
appeared for the heirs.
TABLE ROCK MAN IS
KILLED IN ARIZONA
TABLE ROCK, Neb., Oct. 4.-(Speclal.)
News was received here yesterday of
the tragic death of Tom Sprouts at his
home at Phoenix, Ariz. His death oc
curred October 1 in a runaway accident.
The body will be brought here for burial.
Mrs. Sprouts Is the daughter of Edgar
Wood, a pioneer resident of this vicinity,
and this Is the third tragic death in the
family In the last few years. "Will L.
Wood, a son of Mr. Wood and a brother
of Mrs. Sprouts died several years since
from the effects of a railroad accident
at Elk Creek, and another son met his
death some four or five years since by
being drowned near the family residence,
two and a half miles southwest.
Earl S. McLaughlin and Miss Hazel
V. Hutchison, who reside In Burchard,
were united In marriage at the court
house In Pawnee City by Judge McNalr
on October L
Slarrlaires nt Alliance.
ALLIANCE, Neb.. Oct. 4.-(Speclal.)-The
wedding of Will J. Pool and Miss
Margaret Schuetz was solemnized this
morning at Holy Rosary church. Rev,
Peter Donnelly officiating. The bride Is
from Morrill county, near Bridgeport,
where she taught school, Mr. Pool Is a
railway mall clerk between Alliance and
Denver. They will reside in Denver.
J. A. Madden and Ruth Conklln, both
of Alliance, were married in Denver,
Colo., this morning by Rev. Father Mc
Donough at St. James' church. After
a short honeymoon they will return to
Alliance, where the groom Is. employed
by the Burlington railroad.
Nevrs from West Point.
WEST POINT. Neb.. Oct 4.-(Spec!al.)-
Marrlage licenses have been Issued by
the county judge during the last week
as follows: To Otto Rathke and Miss
Lena Wendt, Ernest Schelpeper of Pllger
and Miss Elsie Wlchert of West Point
Herman Hasenkam? and Miss Minnie
Kind, and to W. H. Fleming and Miss
The Ford garage and supply house at
WeBt Point has changed hands, the for
mer proprietor, C. C. Btahl, having dis
posed of the earn to John E. Wlesner
of West Point.
DlatlnsnUhed Dnnbar Visitor.
DUNBAR, Neb., Oct. 4. (Special,)
Hon. George Alexander, ex-mayor of Los
Angeles, Cal., stopped off at Omaha
yesterday on his cross the continent tour
and came down to Dunbar to renew old
ties and friendships with his neighbor
and friend of twenty yearn ago, William
Harrison, sr., of Mil place, who owns
the cemnt plant here. Mr. Alexander
was mayor of Los Angeles when the
McNamaras blew up the Times building
He wa slotted throe tlmus, and In known
toduy In Lus Angeles us L'ntl 'fJaorgc,
rthv tuKHi mayor.
nta fr''ii '"Iiiilrii'i.
rf.Ur:' V N b. (v 4 -lS-f clu' i
The C l-.ai.rou pi bile mhoo'.u lime ojf. -
,lA'lmt good am I and vxhat good are the
thousands of other girls out of college
ami with no chance to mnrry. who are In
exactly the same plight that 1 am?
nlzed an entertainment assoelntlon and
will glvo two stereoptlcon lectures each
month, frco to all.
Many of the Masons attended the
funeral services of O. K. Itastinnii at
Crawford this week. He was county clerk
of Dawes county three terms, during
which tlmo ho resided In Chadron.
Rev. J. Rockwood Jenkins of I'rcscott,
Ariz., spent the last lin days In tChnd
ron visiting with his former parishioners
of Grace Episcopal church, and his many
other friends as well. Rev. Jenkins Is
iv, In fact, bishop coadjutor of Arlioniu
Doane Foot Ball Team
Strengthens Its Line
CRETE. Neb"., Oct. 4.-(Spcclnl.)-Kew
changes have been made in tho lineup of
Doano college foot ball team this week.
The ranks were brightened when Urun
son returned to his place at tackle after
a short time out of the gamo on account
of an Injured knee. This nllowed lllust
to return to h'rs place nt guard, nnd
Eaman returned to take his place at left
Much trouble has been brought about
by not having a man to take his position
which seems to bo solved by Eaman s
return. Right guard Is a place yet to be
filled, although Williams has been doing
some very good work there the last few
nights In scrimmage, yet It seems Im
perative that a man with a little more
experience bo had for this placo before
tho team meets tho opponents In the
heavy schedule. Coach Frunk seems to
feel, however, that he will have a man
for the placo when tho time comes that
will meet the need of the position.
Tho hard signal practices and the short
scrimmages with the second team has
shown up some of tho weak spots In
the line as well as the back field and
Coach Frank Is working hard to smooth
over the rough places In tho team work
and to dovelop a perfect machine. This
he Is doing on the field as well as class
work where he takes the plays and goes
over them till every part Is understood
by all the members of the team.
THE MASKED WOMAN OF 25
One Telia of Her LnnnnUlilnir. Her
ProspcctB nnd Her Wnlt
Writing In the Good Housekeeping
Magazine a woman of 23 asks the
pertinent question, "What shall I do?"
Ever since I was a little girl I have
felt that the work I was born to do would
take the form of marriage and the care
of a husband, children and a home. But
I am 25 years old. I have been out of
college two years and no man of any
eescrlptlon has asked me to marry him.
I know other girls of my ago who are
practically In the same , plight, though
they would rather die than admit It.
I would not dare tell my mother that
I want to marry. She would be sincerely
shocked. I have talked to her, howovor,
about trying to find a real Interest by
getting some kind of work, but she says
that would Injure my "chances" In llfo.
How could It, when If I go on as I am
I don't see how I am ever to have any
chances at all?, .,...,
We live In what Is called a fashionable
tuburb. We keep two maids, so thero
is very little for me to do about the
house. Once In a while I make a shirt
waist or bako a cake, but father need
not have spent his money to give me
four years at college if that is all I am
fit to do.
Wo have what Is called society here,
but thero are practically no eligible men
in it At dances and dinners we meet
either boys who can't afford to marry,
or old bachelors who for one reason or
ar other Invariably glvo their attention to
the young married women.
There Is In ouri neighborhood a woman
doctor for whom I have a great respect,
and I have talked over with her all the
things which are troubling me. But
while Bhe is sympathetic, sho does not
give me much encouragement to hope
things will change for the better In my
Other women repeat that old saw
about "waiting for Mr. Right to come
along," but that seems to be very silly
when I realize that I am 23 years old
and that I haven't yet met even Mr.
Wrong or Mr. Anybody who would ask
me to marry him.
I forgot to Bay that I am considered
quite attractive and that m$ case Is,
therefore, not exceptional. My doctor
friend says that tha yoling men are all
rushing to the cities, and that they
are Just as lonely In boarding houses
and bachelor apartments as wo are In the
suburbs. She says that tho working girl
has a better chance to marry than the
society girl, because tho former has more
chances to meet men day after day and
so establish the tie of propinquity. She
says that the young men in the cities by
the time they are In a position to marry
have grown too selfish and sophisticated
and don't marry at all, or else they marry
Etrls generally far beneath them.
What can I do for my own future? I
am urged not to go to work. I am not
exceptionally talented, and I don't know
that I would be much of a success as a
business woman. The Job I want, that of
wife and mother, doesn't come and look
for me. I am forbidden by custom to go
In search of It. What Is to become of
me? What excuse have for lfvlng?
A SERMON IN A SMOKER
"Wlint Cniitrlhntra Moat to nt Snc
eraaf" Derided lij- Knur Chnnce
Acq itnl it n urea.
Four met' netlmr accidentally In the
smoking compartment of one of tie fust
trains between Chicago and St. Louis,
fell to debating tho question, "What ron
tributes moBt to real success?"
The efficacy of birth, social position,
wealth, education and "pull" were fully
discussed. Then ono member of ;h
quartet mado a statement which would
have been significant anywhere, but -was
peculiarly so ns part of a chnnce con
versation In a smoker.
"I believe," he said, "that the two
things absolutely essential for the .om
plete development of a young man are
icsponslblllty and religion."
Tho force of this opinion, cxpressod not
by an ecclesiastic, but by a hard-headed
business man, was not questioned.
"It Is rcsiHMislblllty," tho speaker said,
"which transforms boyish Into manly
qualities, which tests one's energy and
grit and tact and brings Into play very
resource- of mind and body. And It Is
tho religious sense which co-ordinates
all theso llfe-actlvitles and gives (hem
their true meaning. It Is religion which
makes a man fit to bear responsibility."
"But who," asked nnother member of
the group, "Is really thoroughly qualified
to dcflno religion for us anjjr to Intel pre',
it to us?"
"That," replied the first speoKor,
ought not to bo nhard Job. Af:cr all
tho Intricacies of many creeds hava been
debated to tho limit of Intellectual possi
bility, tho fact remains that there are
just two ways of living In this world
and each ono of Us Is following, With
more or less consistency, one path or the
"Thero Is tho visible HfcV and tho In
visible. There Is the apparent and the
real. There Is tho physical and temporal,
and the spiritual and eternal. Tna Im
portant question for us Is this, In which
realm are we living?"
"That's good stuff!" exclaimed a third
member of the quartet. "Where did you
"Not from books." was the quiet reply.
"I got It from experience, from life. 1
have had a hard struggle to keep myseif
living In the right realm. I have learned
that time and sense make upon us strong
claims of reality. The spirit Is ever will
ing and the flesh weak.
"It Is not easy for us to believe what
wo cannot see, but our happiness, our
growth, our very salvation lie In the de
velopment of that higher vision which
will enable us thus to believe."
Tho fouith man had said nothing, but
had listened Intently to everything twt
had been said. When he did sojak, It
was to say:
"I'm glad that It Is possible for four
men, chanco acquaintances In a smoke
to tatk about things that are really worth
"While you have been talking, 1 ha,-o
been thinking and remembering. One
thing I remember Is a statement of
Scripture to the effect that It is the spirit
that qutckeneth. I remember also it., t
It Is vrltten that the frulc of tho .ilrlt
Is love, Joy, peace, long-suffering, gen
tleness, goodness, faith, meekness ana
'Well donel" commented the first
speaker. "You have evidently gonj to
the right place for your Inspiration. If
our hard, mercenary, modern civilization
did a lot moro cultivating of those fruits
we should huve' a far better world than
we have tonight"
"However," was the pleasmt ie
Joinder, "the old world Is not so bad to
night. Hero are four business men mak
ing a good mixture of panatelus iind re
ligion." Philadelphia Inquirer.
Miss Hazel Parish nnd Corner Davis,
both of Des Moines, la., were murrled by
Rov. Charles W. Bavldge, Saturday morn
ing at 10 o'clock, at his study, 333 Bran
dels Theater building. They were ac
companied by tho brtdo's mother, Mrs.
Harriet Parish, of Des Moines, la., and
H. B. Humphrey of Omaha, uncle to the
Mr. Abraham Moses, a well known
traveling salesman of Chicago, died yes
terday at theHotel Loyal of pneumonia,
after an Illness of only a few dayB, He
leaves a wife and three children, lit. A.
Moses of Omaha, Harry Moves of Chi
cago and Miss Myrtle Moses. Mr. Moses
resided In Omaha for several years, hav
Ing moved to Chicago about three years
ago. The body will bo taken to Chicago
this evening for burial.
Com inn ii l.nir Mnrrlnsea Common.
MASON CITY, la., Oct. 4-(Bpeclal.)
Examinations Into tho condition of mat
rimony among a large percent of the for
eigners Jiving In this city. It has been
ascertained that the common law Is
largo followed and the necessity of se
curing a license Is obviated. They fol
low largely the old country methods
where marriage Is made a religious in
stitution and not a civil. Under the Iowa
common law marriage lawyers are not
of tho opinion that they can be com
pelled to secure a license and follow the
Is the way we turn out our laundry.
'Tis fit for a King and many loyal sub
jects will tell you of our splendid serv
ice. TELEPHONE DOUG. 25S0
Omaha's Qualify Laundry
Does the style of your
Husband's hat please you:
Many times, no doubt, you
feel certain that a more becom
ing hat might have heen chosen; possibly
he bought where assortments were small,
whero salesmen wero careless and good
styles rare. Induce him to come to this
store for his next hat where styles, assort
ments and service are in a class of their own,
$2 to $10
MOMJS OF QUALITY CLOTHES 9
'The store with a conscience"
Cleverest Caps in Town
50c to $2.00
This Ailani Mhrnry Sulto In Solid Mnhogtmy Is u splendid example of tho ndnptn'tion of
English Period Designs to modern tmcs. ',
Enduring Styles in Furniture,
Evidenced by Our N ew Fall Dis
play of English Period Designs
YOU buy furniture to live with not for a season, but for a poriod of years per
haps generations. In making a furniture selection the question naturally arises,
"Will this piece bo in style five or ten years from now. Or will it, like the horse
hair sofa, be relegated to, the attic."
From our beat factories como modern reproductions for tho furnlturo of tho English
PorlodB. Theso styles ovolved by Chlppondala Hopplowhlto, Adam Brothers and Sloraton
have becorao permanently established. They aro classic nnd will nlwnjs bo nccoptad as rep
resenting faultless styles and taste. Living In tho lattor half of tho olghtoonth century, an
age of oleganco, theso masters of furnlturo da signs mado their work distinctive.
Chippendale dating from 1750 to 1782 nnd best known by his' chairs and sofas, which
a,ro distinguished by their cabrlolo logs usually with tho ball and claw foot, richly ornamented with
carving ;alsb tho ribbon banded design of back with Itu. gracofully curved top. , .
Sheraton-Dating about 1790, perhaps tho beBt known of tho masters of this period.
Tall and slender doslgns with taporlng lags occasionally flutod. His chairs hnvo frequently a squaro
back and tho lyre Is prominent In his ornamentation, which Is usually Inlaid In strnlght lined du3lgns.
Adam Brothers About 17G0. Their designs are" distinguished by simplicity, elegant
slonderness and low rollof. Tho urn carved In relief Is nn important ornament and tho boll flower
olso appears looped In festoons or in panols.
Hepplowhite About 1780 In many ways simular to the Adam designs. His chairs
are distinguished by tho gracoful Shield Shapo and oval backs, tho upholstering being fustoned down
over tho front by rows of studded brass nails.
Jacobean An earlier priod dating 1603 to 16'85. In qak and mahogany in a heavier,
moro dignified stylo than tho succeeding poriods, ornamented with rich carvings, shapoly turnings
frequently combined with cano panels. j
Our display includes these designs and others, many of them productions of such
well known furnlturo makers as Uorkoy & Gay and Cowan Company, both of thesa Hues being han
dled exclusively by us.
Moderate price is a feature of many of these designs, bringing them within tho reach
of the modest homo. For instance mahogany dross ors at $40.00, $72.00 and $97.00; a solid mahogany
butfot for $128.00. Full suites aro shown In moBt pattorns, but tho pieces can bo purchased sepa
rately. You can spend a dolightful afternoon viowlng this Interesting collection and wo invito you to
come in whether you wish to buy or not.
Bundhar Wilton Rugs
THE newest patterns, all tho new colorings in brown, old gold,' nnd slmd&s of rose
are found in the splendid assortment composing our new fall stock.
There 1b a Bundhar that suits every schomo of furnishing whether in tho quiet, restful, two-tone
colorings in conventional designs or tho rich Orion tnl offects of Serapo, Herntl, Serobond and Bok
hara. Mado of special yarn, soft yet resilient tho p Ho Instantly springs back when released by tho foot.
There Is no crushing it down It huu tho durability of Iron. Bundhars como in many slzos tho
smallest hall to tho largest living room can bo fltt ed with equal ease and tho prlco Is surprisingly
reasonablo ub this brief list of a fow sizes shows:
18x30 $2.80 4-Cx7-G $18.00 9x12 $45.50
27x54 $G.G0 0x9 $a0.00 10-0x12 $04.50
2-3x12 $14.50 8-3x10-0 $42.00 11-3x12 $05.50
' Oriental Rugs
A new shipment of rare beautiful Kirmanshah, Hoyul Kashan, Serapo and Mahal
rugs has just been added to our large and representative collection of these rich,
unfading products of the East. Each one of these rugs has been carefully selected
from others of its kind and chosen for Hh richness of color and perfect workmanship
you in turn can make your selection from this especially selected collection and
profit by our experience and judgment.
The Newest Draperies. y
IMPORTED and domestic curtains and fabrics for that most important decorative
feature of the home; its hangings and draperies are shown in splendid variety of
style and color.
Lace Curtains. Including Duchess, Pt. Milan, Pt. DoLuxe, German Thread Laco, Applique, Italian
Renaissance, Lacet Arabians, Marie Antoinette and Cluny reasonably priced. Some as low as $3 25
per pair. v
Our assortment, of Fancy Nets, Scrims, Marqu Isottos, Ktnmlnes, Swisses and CretonneB provide
amplo opportunity of selection in patterns and colorings as well as price.
Many attractive patterns of Couch Covers, Por tioros, Table Covers nnd Scarfs are displayed
great many people do not know that wo carry wallpapers in connection with our
special decorations, fabrics and furniture.
Wo offer for your inspection as flno a collection of imported papers as may bo found in the
country. Having Imported them direct from European makors, We are ready to place them at your
disposal nt a price that will compare favorably with that of domestic papers of less decorative and
lasting value. In making selection of wallpapers you have tho assistance and advice of thoso who
are trained for the highest class of special work.
You should visit this department beforo the opening of your homo for the coming season. , '
Orchard & Wilhelm Company
414-18 South I6th Street