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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 1, 1914)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: FEBRUARY 1, 1914.
k CHAIRMAN CLARKE DISSENTS
Refuacs to Join Rail Board Members
in Johnson Opinion
SINGLE EXCHANGE AS BASIS
Stoke Statement that Under IMnn
Recommended hy Iloarri, Some
subscriber Vny More
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Jan. 31.-iSpeclal.)-Chalr-man
Henry T. Clarke refuses to Join
with his colleagues In giving a unanimous
opinion In tho application of tho Lincoln
Telephone company In tho Johnson
county telephone case In which tho com
mission by tho votes of Hall and Taylor
granted a raise In, rates and refused to
discontinue tho freo county service.
In his dissenting opinion Mr. Clarke
contends that a single exchange should
form the basis for the units on which
rates should be based. lie says:
"It Is common knowledge among tele
phone operators and In fact axiomatic In
telephone operation that In tho establish
ing of a free country service an added
exchange service has tho following re
sults: "First, a great number of calls, social
or trivial In their nature, are put
through which would not bo Indulged In
by the subscriber were he or sho re
quired to pay even a minimum toll for
2. It necessitates tho Installation and
maintenance of added equipment upon
which earnings must be made. Increases
operating expenses and occasionally. If
"?t frequently. Interferes with the fur
nish ng of satisfactory long distance toll
. 3 Nonsubscrlbers and transients using
the telephones of friends or business ac
quaintances put through calls to neigh
boring exchanges without charge, thereby
depriving tho telephone company of a
revenue to which It Is Justly entitled.
4. It Influences some subscribers, and
particularly farm subscribers, for social
reasons or otherwise, to Insist on being
served by different lines or exchanges
than would bo expected If limited to the
one exchange to which they aro naturally
by location, etc., tributary, and thereby
occasion additional cxptftise, not only In
original construction, but thereafter In
These added costs and loss In revenues
must be met by the rates paid by the
company's subscribers. Assuming that
the rates paid do take care of aperatlng
expenses, etc. and pay a fair return on
the vnluo of tho property devoted to tho
public's use (and In this case they will
not). It necessarily follows that the sub
scriber who has use only for the single
exchange service, or uses the additional
exchange service but little, Is paying
more than ho should, and those who are
using it a great deal, not enough.
Alma to Mnkc llid.
Alma people have written the Board of
Control for information regarding tho
method to be used In order to make a
bid for the new State reformatory. The
communication was signed by W. J.
Furse, formerly private secretary to Gov
ernor Shallcnbergcr, and some others.
Donnelly Gets Position.
Governor Morehead lias appointed J.
II. Donnelly to the position of State bank
examiner, to tako tho place made vacant
by 13. E. Emmett, who has accepted a
position with an Omaha bank.
I'lambliiK Firm Incorporates.
The Dundee Plumbing company of
Omaha has filed articles of Incorporation
with tho secretary of state with a capi
tal stock of $10,000. The Incorporators are
Charter A, "Nelson and Walter L. Stewart.
Walt Gets Invitation.
Secretary 'of State Walt has received
an Invitation to attend a conference com
posed of th'qse in favor of a calling to
gether of the Haguo tribunal. The let
ter comes from the citizens national com-
mlttco and the meeting will be held In
New York, February 11.
Call Creditors Together.
Judgo T. C. Mungcr of tho federal court
has Issued an order for a meeting of the
crcdltprs of Sam Adlcr ot Omaha, whose
store was robbed some time ago and
goods to tho amount of $2,000 and $5,250
In money taken. Ho gives his liabilities
as $-4,474.78, and his asscsts, which In
cludes the amounts stolen, at J6S.3W5.6t.
W. J. FURSE MAY RUN FOR
NOMINATION FOR CONGRESS
ALMA, Neb., Jan. 31. (Special.) In an
Interview regarding his becoming a can
didate for stato railway commissioner, W.
J. Fursc, formerly a member of the com
mission and secretary to former Governor
Shallcnbergcr, said today that there was
nothing doing In that direction, but he
seems to bo Inclined to listen to tho urg
ing of his friends to become a congres
sional candldnto on the democratic ttcket
lt tho Fifth district. Ho said: "It Is
rather early to make a statement at this
time, but later on I may have an an
nouncement o make."
Should theo be a third party or bull
mooso candidate, in tho raco to split tho
republican vote, It Is quite tyrobablo that
W. J. Furse will be a condldate before
tho primaries, and with the Shallenbergcr
support he wou'.d hold the majority ot
his party vote against the field of other
With 1 W. Shea of Orleans already In
tho race as a domocrat, expecting to
represent tho Bryan faction, and It. L.
Keester of Alma a possible candidate on
tho progressive ticket. Harlan county will
have three congressional candidates.
WINTER WHEAT YIELD
ALMOST EQUAL TO KANSAS
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Jan. 31. (Spcclal.)-Wlth
about half tho acreage in winter wheat
Nebraska came within 12,000,000 bushels
of equaling the wheat production of Kan
sas in 1913. The figures are taken from
the figures compiled by tho Boards of
Agriculture of the two states. Tho acre
ages, production and cash valuations fol
low: State. Acreage. Product'n. Valuat'n.,
Kansas fi.O.121 72.139.019 J5S.153.5U
Nebraska ..3.022,610 60.4SU72 43,363,331
Nebraska wheat averaged twenty
bushels to the acre and the Kansas crop
Trustee for Seneca Firm.
SENECA. Neb., Jan. 31.-(SpccIal.)-The
business of the general merchandise firm
of Marcy & Marcy haB been turned over
to' a trustee. This firm began business
two years ago with small capital and lim
ited experience. It did a good business
and the present difficulties aro attributed
to slor collections. Thomas McCawlcy
has accepted the management of the busi
ness ai trustee for a limited time. If tho
solvency of the business Is demonstrated
the control will revert again to Marcy &
Aurora Pytlitnns to Have Park.
AURORA, Neb., Jan. 31. (Special.)
Mystic lodge. No. 39, Knights of Pythias,
have leased for a term of 60 years, with
the option of buying, six acres ot ground
near Stockham, of Peter J. Heffty, to be
used as a club house and camping pur
poses by the Aurora Knights. It Is a
beautiful Bite, on tho Blue river, and will
be Improved by building a dam across tho
rlvor, that boating and fishing can be
enjoyed by outing partlos.
The Persistent and Judicious Use of
Newspaper Advertising Is the Road to
WHY GRIP IS DANGEROUS.
It Is an Epidemic Catarrhal fever Caused by a Bacillus
tliat Gtnerally Leaves the Patient Weak After the
Acute Stage has Passed.
Grip Patients Greatful to Peruna, the Expectorant Tonic
Do not make the error of regarding
grip as an exaggerated cold. There Is
a big difference between the two. Grip
is an epidemic disease that poisons the
vital organs. When a person has grip,
tho air passages are alive with millions
of bacilli poisoning tho blood, Tho ln
focted person feels tired and exhausted.
It requires a good laxative to keep
tho body of the patient as strong as pos
sible to counteract tho effect of tho poi
sons created by the grip bacillus. An
expectorant tonic with -some laxative
qualities Is the rafest remedy. S.uch is
Tcruna. Beware especially of coal tar
powders or tablets because they lessen
tho vitalityOf tho patient.
There lsno specific for the grip.
Peruna has been used with good suc
cess Jn former grip epidemics. Indica
tions point to the return of grip this
Do not fill to read the experience ot
former grip patients with Peruna.
Pastor's Wife Had Case of Grip.
Rev. George A. E. Troutman, 2318 East
Ninth St.. Kansas City, Mo., writes; "My
wife and I aro strong believers In Peru
na. My wife was cured from a severe
caso of logrippe, and feel that tho least
we can do Is to gratefully acknowledge
the merit of Peruna."
Could Get Wo Bellsf from Grip.
Mrs. Gentry Gates, 8219 1st Ave, East
Lake, .Ala,, writes: "I had a bad case
of la grippe. I tried several kinds of
medicine, but would get no relief. 1 tried
Peruna, and it cured mo. I can safely
ray that It. Is fine medicine. I have used
it in our family often and find It to be
Took Peruna for Attack of Grip.
Mr. Charles E. WELLS, Sr., 230 South
St., Delaware, Ohio, writes; "After a se
vere attack of" la grippe I took Peruna
and found It a good tonic."
ANOTHER MANOUT IN FIFTH
Lemuel Tibbets Says He Would Like
to Make Race,
METCALFE MAY MIX THINGS
Possibility that He May Come Itnck
to DUtnrh nqnlllbrlnm In .Ne
braska Cnaslntr Worry
to Drniocrn t.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Jan. 31.-(Spoclal:);That
congressional Job must look good to the
democratic would be statesmen ot tho
Fifth congressional district Iamti Tib
bets, a brother of ex-Senator Ttbbcts,
who resides In ItasttnKS has written Kr.
rctary of State Walt for blanks in which
to tue ror the democratic nomination In
This places In the field besides Mr.
Tibbets, Food Commissioner Harman,
Clary of Orand Island, Corey of Clay
Center, Sutherland of Nuckolls, Judge
Dttngan of Hastings and ono or two other
aspiring Bt.ite.smcn who feel they would
llKo to stop Into tho shoes now worn by
Congressman SI Barton.
But while tho Fifth district democrats
aro looking with longing eyes at the
congressional Job. tho First district
democrats seem to havo gono to sleep,
or at least are not liiaklncr much of a
noise. Tho dropping of Governor Dick
Metcalfe as governor of the Panama rone
and the announcement that ho might
come back to Nebraska and run for arov.
ernor of some other good Job has put
the untcrrlfled followers of Thomas Jef
fersn and Andrew Jackson somewhat up
In the atmosphere.
Iu the First District.
Some are of the opinion that Mr. ttrvan
would like to havo Mr. Metcalfe In con
gress while the present administration is
in power, and If such Is the case, thin
means that tho fight in the First district
among tho democratic hosts is going to
ce aw arm one. John Ma mi ire. who han
been congressman for thrco coccuttvo
terms has no Intention ot throwing up
the Job now to please anybody. Gov
ernor Morehead still boilovcs that
Maqulrc has had enough and that some
one else ought to havo a seat at tho
congressional grub counter. William B.
Price, whose great big democratic heart
of sympathy has prompted him time and
again to Kive way to some other demo
crat for a chance to cet un to th ni
country, says that this time thcro will
.'v, .iu atcptiib uuuit anu no nan ptamcu
himself up close to tho countr, spread out
both elbows so that, there is no room
on tho seats each slda of him and pro
poses to sit there till Miss Democracy
brings In the political grub.
The filing of Regent Lyford of Falls
City ns a candidate for tho bull moose
nomination In the First district has set
republicans to thlnklmr. It will mean a
three-cornered fight. Lyford cannot hope,
to be elected and Is probably carrying
out the Rooseveltan prfticlplo of trying to
beat tho party which has twice elected
him to office.
Vote in First District.
Tho vote in the First congressional dls
trict on presidential electors presents
somo facts which are worth studying.
Trie vote below is the average vote of
electors for tho seven counties compris
ing the First district, and shows the
averago vote of the republican, demo
cratic and bull mooso electors in each
' Taf Wltnnn
Cass 965 2.006
Johnson 6SS SSS
Lancaster 2,551 6.6S0
Nemaha fifin vm
Qtoo 912 1,945
lJawnee 685 935
Richardson 965 1,977
Total 7,296 15,812
What Figures Mean.
It Is thus seen that tho bull moose
electors ,wlth alfthe prestige of Roose
velt thrown in, were unablt to poll but
2,172 votes more than the Taft electors.
It Is also a well known fact that a largo
number of republicans voted for the
Wilson electors for no other reason than
that thty did not' want to see Roosevelt
carry the state. With tho large per cent
of men who voted for Roosevelt who will
stand by the republican nomination made
for congress and also the larger number
of Taft republicans who voted for the
Wilson electors to keep Mr. Roosevelt
from carrying the state, Mr. Lyford'a
chances to poll very much of a vote In
this district when confined tb a strictly
bull moose following are said to be small,
On tho other hand, add to the Taft vote
the votes which went to Wilson, which
under other circumstances would have
been cast tor the republican electors, and
It Is evident that the bull moose candi
date for congress has before him a diffi
cult problem to solve.
COMMANDS UNITED STATES
FORCES IN HAITI.
t SPSBSBSBSM SSSBSBSBSBSBSJSBSBSBSSBS
I I SSSS1BSBSBSBSBSBSBSJBBWBJBBSBSBSBJPHV -J
Ckptein. Ch&dwick US.H
Captain Chadwlck of the United States
armored cruiser Montana, who has
landed marines at Port-Au-Prlnco, Haytl,
for the protection of the American legation.
NORTH PLATTE BUSINESS
" MEN CENSURE COUNCIL
NORTH PLATTE, Neb., Jan. Sl.-(8pe-clal.)
A meeting of the Chambor of Com
merce was held In tho parlors of the
Presbyterian church Thursday evening,
and was attended by more than 100 rep
resentative buslncts men and citizens of
the city. A splendid supper was served
by tAp women of tho church. W. P.
Snyder, superintendent of tho experi
mental station, spoko on tho work being
carried onnt tho experimental farm hero.
.Q B. McDonald spoko on the subject ot
lighting tho streets of North Platto with
the clectrollor system and T. C. Patter
son spoko upon the question of tho Lin
coln highway, and particularly with ref
erence to building a bridge cast of this
city across tho North Platto river. Thcro
was a very lively discussion upon tho
matter ot tho filing of the complaint in
tho name of tho city of North Platte
against tho Union Pacific Railroad com
pany for tho purpose ot securing a now
depot. This subject was discussed for
more than an hour and the sentiment was
almost unanimous that tho action of tho
city council in directing thO' filing of tho
complntnt against the Union Pacific was
premature and unfair to the officers of
the railroad. A motion was mado and
carriedthat a special meeting bo held In
the near future with the mayor and city
council for the purpose of getting them
to withdraw the action taken and dismiss
of Local Churches
HASTINGS, Neb., Jan. 3l.-(6peclal.)-Rev.
J. B. Holley, he newly Installed
pastor ot the First Christian church, has
caused a stir among religious circles of
Hastings through his espousal of the
Mr. Holley In a statement made public
this week, declared that tho twenty de
nominations hero have 1500,000 Invested
In church property and expend an aver
age of $24,000 yearly In ministers' salaries,
besides paying running expenses amount
ing to $18,000 yearly.
These religious elements by combining,
he asserts, could Invest $200,000 In a tem
ple, build four smaller buildings costing
$25,000 each, pay $5,000 a year to one of
tho ablest clergymen In tho land, glvo
him four assistants at $1,200 each and
have $200,000 to Invest as an endowment,
all of which would mean a savlntr ot
$40,000 a year, as compared with the pres
ent Investment and expense.
"With this saving," said Rev. Mr. Hol
ley today, "wo could sond seventy living1
link missionaries to tho heathen, solve
the problem of the poor, ot the hospital,
of tho Young Men's Christian association
and every financial question of the
church. Tho whole ot church, activity
would bo so revolutionized as to make
tho church what wo had supposod heaven
only to havo been."
HELD IN ARAPAHOE
ARAPAHOE. Neb., Jan. 31.-(Speclal.)-Tho
Arapahoo Farmers' Institute asso
ciation held their annual session stock
and poultry show Thursday and Friday.
Tho attendance wis large, but owing
to a brawlng bllszard, which came In full
force about t o'clock tho first day, but
clearing up again about 10 o'clock next
morning, tho attendance was only 210
the first day. On tho socond day thcro
were K at the two sessions In tho opera
house and about 250 on tho street with
tho Judges ot stock and poultry.
W. C. Andreas of Beatrice addressed
on tho cow her shape, feed and general
enro for tfft Inciense of her milking ca
pacity, and his talk proved of great In
terest to tho dairy men; his puro food
nridrrca hv Blr.reontlcou Illustrations was
something now and was greatly appre
James Pearson of Moorflold spoko on
dry farming. His address was Illus
trated, with accounts of experiments
mado In North Platto.
O. H. Smith of Lincoln, secretary of tho
Stnto Poultry association, gave somo val
uable Information on tho management of
thn winter flock regarding proper housing
and feeding, nddlng t"0 main points In
tho ovenlng, how to mnko them pay, an
of which lett a good Impression on his
Miss Aurul Scott gave a splendid cook
Ing demonstration of attractive dishes
from loft-overs. The dainties whon
served were fully appreciated by tho large
number who sampled them; Her addreis
are lowering the stocks
every dayso why
not select those
new clothes tomorrow
Any number of weeks
of cold weather yet
that these suits and
overcoats can bo worn. Pos
sibly tho clothes you bought
earlier in tho season are
showing signs of wear, and
a new garment or so would
keop up your good appear
ances for tho rest of the sea
son. Tho savings aro so
great that most any man can
afford an extra Suit or Over
coat. $10.00 values, QQ
"wnwff rxr rrrxr m r rtr'sjE'vtr
HOME OF QUALITY CLOTHES'
SIXTEENTH AX HOWARD. fpl
In tho evening was on education in spending.
Skeleton Fountl nt Crnli Orcliuril.
rrmnitMRKlT. Vnb.. Jan. 31. (Special.)
Vhllo engaged In excavating for a sewor
at Crab Orchard Owen riatt nna nis sons
unearthed tho skeleton ot a man. Tho
bones wcro but two or tliroo feet undor
ground and had evidently been thoro for
many years. Tho authorities wcro notlfl
flcd and are making an Investigation.
Cliiipninit Joins Oil Forces.
TBCUM8I2H, Nob., Jan. 31. (Spoclal.)
Carl Chapman, son of Judgo and Mrs. L.
C. Chapman ot Tecumseh, has glvon up
his studies at tho Nobraska stato uni
versity to accopt a position In the geolog
ical department of tho Standard Oil
company. Ills assignment Is eastern Ok
lahoma, western Arkansas, eastern
Louisiana and all of Texas. Ho will bo
gin his work noxt week.
Trustee Soils Druse Mock.
TKCUMSEH, Neb., Jan. 31. (Speclal.)
nr. C. H. Morrill and H. P. Lohrack
havo bought tho Q. F. Dorsch drug stock
at Sterling ot W. F. Hitchcock, trustoe.
Tho solo must be confirmed by tho United
mates court. Dr. Morrill owns another
drug Etoro In Sterling. Mr. Dorsch, who
disappeared when his storo was cioson
several weeks ago, Is still away, and his
whereabouts aro unknown. ,Ho left many
Bancroft, Xeb., January 20th, 1014.
Pioneer Insurance Co., Lincoln, Neb. Branch Office 474 Brandcls
Blile., Omaha, Neb. Phone Douglas 4781.
Gentlemen: This is to acknowledge receipt for draft drawn
by your Special Agent, Mr. O. B. Ellis, In my favor, for the sum
of Nine Hundred Dollars ($000.00) in payment of my claim ns
beneficiary under Policy No. 12708 in your Company and held
by my lato husband, Abram E. Itodebaugh of tills city. I wish
to thank you for the prompt and satisfactory settlement of this
cUlm as your company has been the first Insurance Co. to make
I will bo gll to do ariy thing I can to promote the interests
of your company.
Yours very respectfully,
(Signed) Lulu M. Itodebaugh.
CLUB HOLDS BANQUET
AUUORA, Xeb., Jan. Sl.-(Speclal.)-Tho
Aurora Commercial club held a banquet
last night In tho dining room ot the Pres
byterlan, church, served by tho Ladles'
Aid society of that church. One hundred
plates were laid. Tho object of the meet
ing was to promote co-operation between
town and country. Rev. J, D. M. Iluck
ner was tnastmatcr. The other speakers
were: Mayor It. It. Chapman on "The
Problems of 10H," J. II. Grosvenor on
"Aurora, Our Town." A. E. Fisher on
"Our Young People."
W, F, Thompson of Lincoln, formerly
attorney general, wos the principal
speaker ot the evening. He had beep as-
s'gned the subject, "Why a Commercial
Club?" Ho spoke on the progress Ne
braska has made morally as well as
materially In the twenty-nine years he
has been here. Ho closed by laying 4he
basis of all popular government Is indi
vidual responsibility jtnd to the realiza
tion of this truth is due the great
changes that have been wrought,
LINCOLN EXPERTS' MAPS
USED BY SECRETARIES
12.26 24x40 Brussels Mats, . . .1.00
$4.60 36x65 Brussels Mats. . . .9S.60
$1.10 24x30 Kag Rugs Mo
$1.65 24x48 Rugs 75c
-Bedroom Rag Rugs
$2,25 30x60 Rag Rugs 91.00
$3.25 36x72 Rag Rugs $1.80
$7.50 36x72 Raglln Rugs f.7B
Orchard & Wilhelm Co.
4 14-4 16-4 18 South 16th St.
220 Carpet Size Rugs and Many Smaller at
Bargain Prices For Quick Disposal
Brass Bed $32.50
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Jan. 3I(Speclal.)-If Lin
coln does not get the regional bank for
this section of the country. It wilt hnvc
the satisfaction ot knowing that the
charts and maps used by the cabinet sec
retaries In their hearing on the Pacltlc
coast were those prepared by membtrs
of the Lincoln committee and turned over
to the secretaries at the close of the
hearing here. .
And there is some satisfaction In that,
according to a statement made by the
men this morning who prepared the maps
for the use of the Lincoln committee.
Square posts and fillers, Uko cut,
posts 1-lncb. thick, very high
grade, either full or three-quarter
$10.00 iron bed, full size only, in
white enamel finish $7.00
$14.00 iron bed, full size, Vernls
Martin finish $11.00
$32.00 wood bed, full size, white
enamel finish , .$22.00
$100.00 dressing table, mahogany
with ebony Inlay triple mirrors,
$14. CO slipper chulr, solid mahogany, $10
$35.00 rocker, solid mahogany, tapestry
$48 navenport. mahogany, denim cover, 939.00
$93 Davenport, golden oak, covered In best
$47,60 Dining Table, golden oak, 54-Inch round
$19 Serving Table, golden oalt 814.00
$38 Buffet, golden oak 837.80
$33.00 Uuffet. golden oak X... 828.60
$52 Library Table, dull golden oak. 60 Inch
oval top, pedestal base . , . . 938.00
$18 Table, golden wax 36 Inch rouid top 913.00
$10 Bedroom Stand, goldeu oak 98.80
$36 Library Tabic, golden wax, massive de
sign ... S37.0U
$54 Colonial Uool: Case, golden oak, 3 Bla"
$31 Morris Chair, golden wax, leather cushions,
at ,.,.,.,.......... f Mv
A careful scrutiny will convlnco you theso aro desirable rugs nt
remarkable values that wo aro offering in order to soli NOW, all
broken lines. Kcad this partial 11 t:
27 Hartford Saxony and two-tono Seamless Rugs, 9x12
slzo, formerly $60 and $00, now
9 Bundhar, 'Hartrord and Latona Wilton Rugs, 9x12
size, formerly $45.00, now
8 HarWord, Whlttall and Harlwlck and Mageo Wiltons,
9x12 size, formerly $35.00, now '
4 Seamless Wilton Rugs, 9x12 bIzo, formerly $25.00 and
$29.00, now ..
8 High Qrado Tapestry Brussels Rugs, 9x12 slzo, for
merly $19.00 und $21.00, now ,.
7 Hich Grade Tapestry Brussels Rugs, 4-0x7-6 slzo
formerly $7.00, now
2 Bagdad Body Brussels Rugs, 10-0x13-0 slzo, formerly d07 Cf
$60.00, now ...A PO OU
1 Bagdad Wilton Rug, 11-3x15 slzo, formerly $74.00, dE7 Cf
2 French Wilton Rugs, 11-3x15 slzo, formerly $110.00
36-Inch two-tone Amaxtn and Chau
inont rugs, beautiful and ditrablo:
formerly $9.76 and $10.60, Q QK
in two lots, $.75 and. . . . J
27-lnch two-tone Amaxln and Chau
mont Rugs, beautiful and JO Kfl
durable; In two lots, 93.78, fc'UU
36-tnch two-tone Chaumont Rug In
conventional and Oriental designs,
formerly $9.70 and $10.60. $55
7 only, beautiful hand tufted Rugs.
all 27x54, formerly $12, 7 Cfl
$16 and $22, now, each
Overstuffed Davenport $65
This overstuffed Turkish Sofa, soft and luxurious, covered
In denim, is 74 Inches long, extreme depth 36 In., back 36 In.
high. A high grade article 908.00
$04 China Cabinet, like cut. fumed
ouarterBawed white oak. mnde by
Stlckley Bros., 42 In. wide, 67 In.
$40 China Cabinet. Mission stylo,
fumed oak, a Stlckley Bros,, piece.
$21 China Cablnot, fumed oak.
single door 813.80
$33 China Cabinet, fumed oak.
two glass doora ., 930.00
$70 Buffet, fumed oak, 00 In loiitf.
bevel plate mirror 857.00
$30 Arm Rocker or Chair, fumed
oak, Spanish leather cushions
$24 Ladles Writing Table, fumed oak 919.00
$26 Settee, fumed oak, Spanish leather seat
$107.50 Settee, fumed oak, 6 ft. lone, leather
Heat and back cushion 978.00
$15 Arm Chair, fumed oak, Spanish leather
Heat und cushions 811.00
$24 Arm Chair, fumed -oak, Spanish leather
seat and back cushion 818.00
$100 Settee. Stlckloy Bros., fumed oak. Span
ish leather scat and back cushions and arm-
$50 Arm Rocker or Chair to match tsetteo
$25 Settee, weathered oak, Spanish leather
Heat cushion 818.00
$32 Library Table, fumed oak, Stlckley Bros.',
28x44 in. top with book racks , 934,00
$16.00 Library Table, fumed oak, 40 In top.
17 Library Table, fumed oak, drawer and
Bhelf under 813.00
Bargains in Lamps, Chinas, Potteries, Brasses, Rock Crystal, Etc., Etc.
75c Satsuma tea
p o t s and tea
boxes, KACH 40c
tobacco Jar $5.00
$3.25 Bilker and
glass ash tray
$4.75 brass cig
cedar lined $1.40
$15.00 Vase, 1G $1.95 cut glass
Ins. high. .97.50 compote ,.$1.43
Rock crystal 0 10-ln. Coalport
clarets, dozen plates, Astor pat
price regularly tern, for m e r 1 y
$7.25, now $t.ii3 H0.50.now g7.Q
; $18.50 American
$2.75 Bavarian Do,eok 3 ln x tea
fruit dishes BOt gllver doeo,
now -7g ration . . $111.00
$9.75 silver de-$7.95 Cau 1 d o n
posit candle-China teapot!
sticks . .. .$3.03 at $S.OO
V a 8 o
$33 Royal Wor
$8.00 band ham
mered brass urn-
brolla holder, $5
5 Crescent china
$1.35 each, $1.00
m 1 n 1 a tures ln
I s t a n d a rd and
tins. 00 3-nleco Onyx
and two candelabra. ,
clock set, clock
$ 4 7.5 0 blue
lamp and painted
shade . . .$35.00
SI 1.50 brass um
silk shade, $0.00
lamp and shade,
for .... . $33.00
desk lamp, ad
justable sh a d o,
$85 French bronze
Floor I .a rap stumi-
ii ru at .... 3.5
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