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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1914)
Tins BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, MAY 14, 1914.
HOWELL'S PLAN IS OPPOSED
Residents Near Reiervoir Object to
Platting the Tract.
WOULD RETAIN SITE INTACT
Proper r Owner In Locality Declare
Ilenrrrolr Lnd nt Thlrty-KJuhlh
nnil llitmllton Shonld lie
Anveri (or That Purpose.
The "Water board will likely encounter
some difficulty In lta proportion to plat
Into lota the vacant around left after It
builds the new reservoir on the tracj
near Thlrty-elshth and Hamilton. J. H.
Dumont voiced disapproval of ths plan
before the Ileal Estate exchange at the
meeting at noon, and said the property
owners of that neighborhood and the
IBenils Park Improvement club would
protest. He said at the next moetlng of
the Real Estate exchange there would
likely be a formal protest against the
The Bemli park people want the vacant
ground left for city purposes, either for
park or for boulevard purposes, as they
say It would not veil at a high figure
anyway for residence property so close
to tho reservoir, while It would make
excellent ground for a part of the boule
vard system, for park or for playground.
Tax Higher Than Here.
Harry Tukey made a report on the tax
levy of various cities, showing that of the
slxty-ono cltlea from which the special
tax committee has gathered figures, the
average rate la much higher than It Is In
Omaha. The matter was referred back
to the committee with power it publish
the facta In pamphlet form, so that the
truth about Omaha's taxes might be dls
semlnated to counteract rumors that taxes
re excessive In Omaha.
Reports were heard from tha various
committees that had charge of the ar
rangements for the entertainment of the
visiting real estate men during the .early
were extended to the various committees,
as also to the Cudahy Packing company
and the American Smelting and Refining
company for tha entertainment these two
concerns gave the visitors.
Miss Schindell Hurt
When Auto Upsets
Miss Louise Schlndel, daughter of Br.
ajid Mrs. C. M. Schlndel of Twenty-second
and H streets, South Omaha, waa
severely bruised yesterday when her
nutomoblle turned turtle on the O street
viaduct With Miss Schlndel waa Miss
Vera DuBols, who escaped without any
The cause of the Injury waa a Jammed
steering gear. The trafflo on the viaduct
la heavy at this hour and Miss Schlndel,
who was driving, had presence of mind
to turn th machine towards on eleotrio
pole, which stopped Its progress and
prevented a more serious accident. The
machine turned over, but waa easily
VICTIM OF SCARLET FEVER
FRIGHTENS HOTEL GUESTS
The Paxton hotel narrowly avoided a.
quarantine Tuesday evening. Peter Nolc
late of Chicago, bound for the Pacltlo
coast, dropped off at Omaha early In the
evening; and Journeying up town strolled
Into the Paxton lobby to rest himself.
lie had Just lounged back In a leather-
ohalr when a guest passing- through tho
lobby noticed that the man's face waa
covered with a red rash. The clerk waa
notified and in turn called the police and
Dr. R. W, ConnelL Upon examining tha
man Dr. connell declared ha had scarlet
fever and ordered his removal to the
Tho guests of the Paxton are very
anxious to avoid the spot where Peter
at, although the physician declared thero
would be no likelihood ot anyone con
tracting the malady.
WYMORE WOMAN DIES
AT A LOCAL HOSPITAL
Mr. Cora M. Wlndlo of Wymore, Neb.,
died at a local hospital after an Illness
ot several weeks. She waa the wlfo of
Fred R. Wlndlo and before her marriage
waa Mlsa Cora M. Jack and a teacher
at tho Nebraska School for the Deaf.
Surviving her besides her husband, are
two boys, one 3 years and the other 3
weeks old; her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
David Jack ot Peru; two brothers, Dr.
3 B. Jack of Chicago and Dr, W. D.
Jack of Baltimore, and ono sister, Mrs.
It, E. Winkelman, 815 North Forty-third
street She was a member of the Eastern
Funeral services will bo inM at Wy
more. Neb., Thursday, where interment
will also take place.
THREE OLD WAREHOUSES
COLLAPSE WITHOUT WARNING
By the strangest ot fates three men
ordinarily employed in the old frame
buildings at Tenth and Martha streets,
owned by the William McHugh estate
and rented as storage warehouses by
Nathan Steinberg, were not in the struc
tures when they collapsed without a mo
meat's warning. Two ot the buildings
were two stories high and the other one
single storied and were built forty years
ago. For some time they have been
rather wobbly, but the owners and renter
continued to speculate oh their hanging
together with a few braces here and
there. The loss is estimated at 14,000.
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS
ARRIVE FOR CONVENTION
A very large gathering of the Knights
pt Columbus took lunch at the Commer
cial club rooms. Delegates and candl
dates are already pouring into Omaha
for the big state convention ot the order
and the fourth degree Initiation which is
to take place in the Kntgltta ot Colura
bus hall. Fourteenth and Dodge streets,
WOMAN FINEO $50 AND
COSTS FOR ROBBING MAN
Dolly Fleming, ttl North Thirteenth
htreet. arrested by Officers Schwager and
Woods for touching Andrew Christiansen
of the Owl hotel for 110. in the rear of
3015 Capitol avenue, was fined KO and
coats In police court by Acting Police
Judge Haskcall, wkbo also reprimanded
Christiansen for consorting with a colored
Kldncr aud X.tvrr "Troubles
quickly helped by Jglcctric Bitters. Sure
and prompt relief Stimulate the kidney
(! .uvtr to healthy action Wo and ?1
OMAHA SHRINERS REACH ;
A I LAN I A GA. ON Time
A wire from Sam North, district pas
senger agent of the Illinois Central, the
road that carried the members of Tan
gler shrine to the grand conclave at At
lanta, Ga., states that the Omahans ar
rived Tuesday and had ft Didst onjoynble
trip. He adds that Atlanta Is filled with
Shrlnera and that the attendance Is a
The Atlanta conclave continues all
week, with banquets without number Sat
urday night. Sunday tho Omahana start
for home, a large number of them coming
back by way of Washington and cities
along the Atlantic coast.
SUFFRAGE GAINS ONE YOTE
Little Woman Helps Old Man to a
Seat in Car.
CONDUCTOR HAD IGNORED HIM
Woman is I'rond of tho Fact that
She fa n AnffraRUt Conductor
of Car llrfar to Give
A tottering old man was trying to
board a car on I.eavnworth street Mon
day afternoon. Evidently he did not
move fast enough to suit tho conductor.
Although he already had one foot on
the step, the conductor gave two bells
and the cor started. Several men saw
It. but frowned and said nothing.
A slim, well gowned little woman, who
lives near the Field club, saw It, too.
Her voice rang out. "you stop that car!"
It waa the volco of authority, all right
The conductor stopped the car.
"It would be a lot more decent of you
to help him on, Instead of doing a trick
like that," she said. The conductor didn't
budge. The woman got off the car and
helped the old man on and Into a seat.
flho found that he waa sick and on his
way to the county hospital and told him
how to go there and what to do after he
got there. Aa she started to leave the
car, she slipped a large, round dollar
Into hla hand.
A man opposite found his voice enough
to say, "I'll bet you are ono of those
suffrage women." "Tou're right, I'm for
suffrage and you ought to be, too," Her
opportunity wasn't to be missed. "Well
wasn't until Just now," and another
suffrage vote had been captured.
With a pendl In her hand, as she was
about to leave the car, she faced the con
ductor. "What to your name?" ".None of
your business," he growled. "That's what
It will bo, about tomorrow," aho said
weetly. "I have your number."
It (teems probable, that the conductor
will ndt be In favor of "Votes for
MRS. WILHELM RE-ELECTED
REGENT OF DAUGHTERS
Mrs, C. M. Wllhelm was re-eleotcd re
gent of the Omaha chapter, Daughters
of the American Revolution, at a meet
Inc held Tuesday afternon at the public
library. Mrs, J, W. Griffith was re
elected first vice regent; Mrs. George B.
Dorr, second vice regent; Mrs. Waltor
D. Williams, recording secretary; Mrs.
Frederick W, Clarke, corresponding
secretary; Mrs. J. L. Bakor, treasurer;
Miss Ida Johnson, registrar; Mrs. B. A.
Collins, historian; Mrs. A. D. Bradley,
chaplain. Mrs. C. II. Aull, Mrs. 8. D.
Barkalow, Mrs. B. V. Peck and the.nl
flctra will constitute tho advisory board.
Annual reports were received and a
tribute paid to the memory ot Mrs. P.
J, Barr, former regent and active worltor
in the society, who met a tragic dtath
several weeks ago.
Flag day will be observed by a luncheon
at one of the country clubs as tho final
meeting of the year.
0MAHANS TO ATTEND
PAGEANT AT ST. LOUIS
Many members of the Commercial rlnh
probably will attend tha h!c Tin.Cff.nnt nnrt
conference ot cities to be held In St.
Louis May 37 to M. The program will
consist of historical pageants and sym
bolic drama. The mayor of St Louis has
Invited the forty-nine leading cltlea of
tha United States to send sDeclsl
The board of governers of AkKar-Ben
pronaciy will attend. Word Is now being
sent out by the Ornaha Commercial club
to all its members calllne their attentlnn
to the fact that they are Invited.
FORMER OMAHA GIRL IS
SAFELY OUT OF MEXICO
Mrs. E. 15. Ryer of Mexico City, who
Is a daughter of Mrs. 8. Allan Dyer, now
visiting In Omaha, Is op her way by ves
sel from Puerto Mexico, to Texas City.
Texas, according to a message received
here by Mrs. Dyer. Mrs. Ryer was Miss
Emily Dyer, and la well known to Oma
hana, having graduated from the high
schoo) hern In 190$.
TWO TIE FOR FIRST PLACE
IN THE DANCING CONTEST
The Swedish dances and thn film.
worm drill tied for first place, and the
Junior . singing gomes secured second
place In the popularity contest at the
Young Women's Christian association
gymnastic and folk dance carnival at the
Auoiionum -i-uesaay evening. The -Rotary
club's offer of 123 will be divided
among me wree sections.
The Summer Will Seem Shorter
in a Cool, Comfortable Room
Summer seems twice as long if you are living in a room that
is without good air and pleasant surroundings. Why dont you
locate yourself more satisfactorily before real hot weather sets
in? Get a good cool pleasant room or a satisfactory boarding
house and make your selection today.
You can do this without trouble and with no loss
of time simply by turning back to the Want Ad page
of The Bee. Here you will find the best rooms at the
most moderate prices.
Tel.phon, Tyltr tOOO THE OMAHA BEE Evrybody R.ad, B; W,nt Ad..
PRIVATE OWNERSHIP BEST
So Argues Guy Pratt of the Tele
BETTER SERVICE FOUND HERE
In Conn trie Under Oorernment
Ownership 'Phone Service Is Not
Oprrard Nlabtn, "nnilay
Government ownership of telephones
was argued against at noon before the
Rotary club by Guy Pratt, general su
perintendent of the commercial depart
ment of the Bell telephone Interests In
"Service before low price," he urged,
and said that according to the history
and present -condition under government
ownership of 'phones In Europe, neither
of those necessary characteristics ot tele
phone sorvlce had been attained there.
Nine and one-tenth telephones are In
uso In the United states for every 100
of population, ho asserted. As compared
with that he cited the figures for various
countries of Kurope, where the 'phono
systems are owned and operated by. the
government Austria has one-half.
France, seven-tenths; Relglum, eight-
tenths and Great Britain, ono and six-
tenths 'phones for every 100 of popula
tion. Most of the phone exchanges are closed
abroad at night and on Sundays and
holidays, . under government ownership,
he said, and the service there under that
system therofore cannot be compared to
American phone service.
Over 116,099,000 Is paid in taxes yearly
by American phone companies, he as.
serted, and that sum would have to ba
mnde up by extra taxation of nil tho
people, if the United States government
should take over the phone companies.
MEMORIAL SERVICES FOR
DECEASED LETTER CARRIERS
The first memorial service1 held In
Omaha In memory of the deceased letter
carriers will be observed Sunday after
noon. May 24, at tha auditorium In th
army headquarters, Fifteenth and Podgu
streets. T(ie memorial servlco was In
augurated this year by the National As
sociation of Letter Carriers and tho
Omaha branch was one ot the first to
complete arrangements for the occasion.
The memorial address will bo mode by
T. L. Homan of the Omaha branch. The
postotflce force will make Its Initial ap
pearance at this occasion, under the di
rection of W. B. Prosscr. The services
will he 'public and letter carriers and their
families havo been especially invited to
HIGGINS MAKES THINGS
LIVELY AT POLICE STATION
Jim Hlggins, Scotchman, filled him
self with the Julcn of his nattvo heath,
and after declaring war on all policemen,
with bad effect, started In to clean house
at police headquarters. The Juice ot
Jim's native heath being peculiarly power
ful, he mado things Interesting for Of
ficers Unger, Rlnn and Carney for a few
moments, but was finally subdued with
out violence and locked In one of tho
city Jail's cells, whero ho cursed the po
lice, tho devil and the Juice ot his natlvo
heath with considerable effect.
COMMERCIAL CLUB TO HELP
" AK"-SAR-BEN MEMBERSHIP
A special appeal is to be made by tho
Commercial club to Its members urging
thorn, to Join Ak-Sar-Uen this fall In ac
cordance with the general movement to
give that organisation the greatest mem
bership it has ever enjoyed. This action
la taken by the Commercial club at the
suggestion of the retail trad committee
of the club.
Mr. Herbert Hostetler of Pittsburgh
arrived yesterday from a trip tp Cal
ifornia and after spending a few days
here with Mr. and Mrs. Ben B. Wood,
Jr., will return east, accompanied by Mrs.
Hosteller, who has been spending the
weok visiting friends in Omaha.
Fry Pleads Guilty
to Criminal Libel
WAGNER, S. D., May 13. (Special
Telegram.) The criminal libel suit of the
state against Kd A. Fry, editor of the
Btock Growers' News of Fort Pierre, was
brought to an end this morning by Fry
Pleading guilty before Judge Tripp, who
sentenced him to six months In the
Charles Mix county Jail and a fine of
1300. The sentence and fine were sus
pended during good behavior. '
After ono year of diligent search for
evidence in the case Fry was unable to
find any tangible fact that warranted
the article that libeled the Integrity of
Judge Smith In a report ot alleged land
transactions printed In the Wagner New!
Era Leader ot January 10, 19)3.
The grounds for the article grew out
of neighborhood gossip of many years'
standing, but nobody was prepared to
give evidence beyond that of hearsay.
Judge Tripp, State's Attorney Beck and
Judge K. G. Smith, the libeled party, were
very lenient to the accused and ready to
forgive and forget the trouble, Judge
Smith going so far aa to not to ask for j
any written denial from Fry. . i
INTRUDER IDENTIFIED BY
MR. AND MRS. P. J. KAUFMAN
Charles Nelson, colored, who was ar
rested on a charge ot being a suspicious
character, has been Identified by Mr. and
Mrs. P. J. Kaufman. 100S Pacific street
nn the man they found In their home the
other evening. Nothing was taken from
tho residence and the culprit made his
escape before the police arrived.
Nelson Is being held for trial.
WOMAN CRIES ON THE STAND
Sheds Tears While Telling of Mis
treatment of Grandchildren.
WITNESS IN DIVORCE CASE
VoniiK lliikhnnd la Asking; for 1)1
Torcr, Allntlnsr. Ills Wife Abimril
lllm mul Bleclrd Their
Mrs. Anna Evnn.i ot Council llluffe.
63 years old, on the witness stand In
behalf of her son. who Is suing Mrs.
Mabel E. Kvarvs for a divorce, shed tears
when she attempted to talk of a llttlo
"Thnt sweet little baby! I worship her."
she sobbed, when she attempted to tctl
District Judge Sears how the child's In
terests had suffered as a result ot the
marital difficulties ot the young couple.
Arthur R. Evans, aged 25, and his bride,
who was 19 years old at the time of her
wedding, were married April 4, 1910, and
the parents ot both sides were not In
formed until aftcrnard. They returned
to their respective homes after the mar
riage, but soon went to live with Mr.
Evan's parents. Now a long account ot
strife and trouble Is being unfolded In
The husband, who brought the suit,
alleges his wife pulled his hair kicked
him, uses bad langunge and neglected
their two small children. She charges
that she was not well treated by her
JOHN POWER DECIDES TO
RUN AGAIN FOR SHERIFF
John Power, former democratic sheriff.
having concluded to.be a candidate again
this year for the samo office, deposited
his filing fee in the office ot tho county
Avoid Blood Poison
by using Bucklen's Arnica Salve on all
wounds, bruises, sores, scalds, salt
rheum, etc. Prompt relief for piles. 25c.
All druggists. Advertisement.
H Kep Ytur Eyt 1 1 Tki H
Novilty Cimpany's $pi-1
till far Saturday Only.
Walsh Windows and tha
We havo ben preparing t
for tho last sixty dayB for EES
next Saturday's event.
ss Watch our windows and tho ss
sss ad in next Friday evening's ss
papers. We ore going to
ss sell tho following lines for EEs
EES the ono day only, Friday, at
prices that will surprise tho sss
s shrewdest shopper: Men'B EES
sss Furnish In ga Sale, Ladles' EES
Skirts, worth to $7,50" at :
EES 2-08 Ladles Trimmed EES
sis Hals, worth to J10 at $1.08;
EEs Ladles' and Misses' Tailored EES
ESS Suits worth to $20, at 17.75.
EES These four Items will be ape- s
ss dallied, for that day only at EES
EES ridiculously low prices. EEs
The Dry Goods Bale will EES
sss take place. Friday morning
sss and will continue for ten Ess
days. The wise ones will be sss
sss here Friday morning to get Ess
S the pick of the wonderful EES
sss bargains we will have In sss
sss store for you.
I THE NOVELTY CO. 1
EE 214-210-218 N. 16th St. EEs
Jsst a little care and tmslj expec,
that's &IL Itnt a head of rids,
heavy tair worth while?
KA Yoea- Doctw.
Shoes for the Whole Family
at Greatly Less Than
Retail Worth. Good Styles.
Embroidery Bargains ' Seldom Equaled in Any Store
Our buvcr closed out an
turer at a big discount for
These Embroideries go
Every piece new, clean, up
For Bands, Edges,
Beadings, made to
sell at Gc yard.
For Bands, Edges,
Beadings, made to
sell to 10c yard.
1 C For a big lino of 18-in. Flouncings, Corset
X ?C Covers and allover embroideries, made to sell
at 35c to 50c per yard.
Two assortments of ele
gant convent embroideries
on fine English longcloth in
dainty Mndolra designs.
Thursday we offer the
at prices scarcely half the
Beautiful Summer Dresses
30 artistic designs in most
desirable fabrics, both
white and colors; made to
sell to $10.00; beautifully
laces and em
broideries, at. .
1,000 other beautiful Summer Dresses in all the choic
est styles and materials; shown Thursday at
$7.50, $10.00, $12.50 and $15.00
Mado to sell to
$35; all latest
over 275 o f
them for selec
in all colors
at .... $1.15
mado to sell at $1,
Baby Dresses, worth
$1 and U.
IN OUR FAMOUS
$1.25 72-lnch pure linen Damask,
11.00 72-lnch pure linen Damask,
87c 63-lnch pure linen Damask,
30-Inch pure flax dress linen, nat
ural color lZftd
45-inch French lawn, 35c grade,
30-tnch genuine Anderson ging
ham, 18c values 12 4
25c printed Voile, fast colors,
Towels, 2 3'-4 56 744
810 12 H 154 18.
Pillow Cases, 7 8 8
Sheet., 29 33 38 45
57 65 75 85.
Bed Spreads, 38 48 59
05 73 88 SI 81.25
' EXTRA SPECIAL.
Genuine Simpson Prints. . . .4
Genuine Amoskeag Ginghams. 5
interesting Specials in Underwear and
Ladies' Bungalow Aprons
To 75c values, light or dark
colors, any size 35c
Lttdlee Night Gowns in fine quali
ty crepe of nainsook, daintily
trimmed, to $1'.50 values. .60
Garland Gas Ranges
Ovens and Top
Are Just the right height.
Glass Oven Doors
Tell what is going on inside.
AlumlnumUed or Enameled Racks
and Drip Pans Will not rust.
Perfect Baking Ovens
Kvenly heated throughout,
Efficient nurnera and Ventilated
Oven Hottoms Save go".
Hemovable Parts snd Smooth Cast
ings Easy to clean.
Best Materials snd Workmanship
Give you service.
Satisfaction rnaraatscd with svory
Garland" Gas Ranges at
$38.50; as low as $12.50
READ THIS SALE FOR THURSDAY
Hayden's svo the people from 25 to 00 on the cost of living.
23 lbs, best Granulated Sugar S1.00
48-lb. sack best High Grade Diamond
H Floui- nothing finer for bread,
pica or cakes, sack. .. . . .. . .11X5
16 bars Beat-'Em-AU. Diamond C.
Lenox or Laundry Queen White
10 lbs. best White or Yellow Corn
meal for ...l9o
8 lb, best bulk Rolled White Oat
1 lb. cans Assorted Soups ...... B)So
Large bottles Worcester Bauce. Pure
Tomato Catsup. Pickles ( assorted
kinds) or Prepared Mustard, bottle,
for - 84
S cans Oil or Mustard Srvrdlnes, . ,a5o
Tall cans Aiaana rimmou on"
iska Balmon Btto J-ancy country Creamery Butter, 38c Dept. It will nav vm i iU.."...ceV
Sweet Sugar Corn 330 I Good Dairy Butter, lb. . . .a3o I Its lilgh merits investigate
Try HAYDEN'S First
4 cans fancy Sweet Sugar Corn aao
These ads will start you on the road to wealth
immense line of beautiful embroideries from the. manufac
on sale Thursday at 25c, 330 and even 50c on the dollar.
- to - date in pattern and underprieed.
For Swiss and
Nainsook edges and
lnsertlngs to 15c yd.
An exquisite line of the newest sheer
Organdie and batiste embroideries, spe
cially adapted to graduation and other'
beautiful white gowns.
and Waists at Greatly Below Worth
surplus stock of two well known makers
actual retail worth. See these- bargains.
Hundreds of Pretty Waists
would ordinarily bo shown at
$4.00 to $8.50: in silk crepes, chiffons
and taffetas, nets and laces; big as
sortment of. styles and
colors; choice, .
at ; . .
Extra Large Dresse3
For stout ladies, a
for selection, just re
ceived; excellent values,
$4.95 up to $25
1 p r o n 8,
Why Ho! Furnish Thai
Empty Bed Room?
From 10 a. m. till .3 p. 111.
Thursday wo wiU offer customers
A Complete Bed Room Outfit
which will include
One Brass Bed with two-Inch pos,t.
Ono Felt Mattress, full weight.
Ono Large Oak Dresser with
French plate mirror.
One Set Bed Springs with double
lock link, 6-ln. rest, 20 year guar
antee. Ono Rocker, genuine leather .up
holstered; solid quartered oak;
steel construction spring.
Tho Entire Outfit Worth n g Kfl
$45. Youtb at this date Sfl.
and time at W-T...
Only Ono Outfit to a Customer.
Children's Sateen Bloomers
in all sizes; on sale at 25c
Ladles' Union Suits, In fine lisle
and cotton, great values, Thurs
day 25 and 49
Women's Lisle or Cotton Vests,
at 25 12 J and 9
aivo Jen, the Jell of quality and
easy tq make nothing like it for
dessert, pkg. 7J40
The best Domestic Macaroni. Verml-
celll or Spaghetti, pkg 7Wo
32-ox. Jar Pure B'rult Preserves 25o
Fancy Queen Olives, quart 3 So
16-oz. cans Condensed Milk .7io
13. C. Corn Flakes, pkg. 5o
Grape-Nuts, pkg. .....loo
All regular ISo Cookies, lb 13V4o
All regular 12 Ho Cookies, lb loo
All regular 10c Cookies, lb .81(0
Fancy Golden Santos Coffee, lb. 20c
The best Creamery Butter, carton or
hulk: Der lb nso
Fancy Country Creamerv Butter, aac
A Big Purchase of Firemen's
New Summer Uniform
Shirts on Sale at Regular
For Denim flounc
ings and neat all
overs, mado to sell
at 25c and :t5c yard.
QC For 27 and 45-ln. Flouncings and beautiful
OC Alio vers for fancy waist patterns, that sell
in a regular way at 50c to Soc per yard.
A beautiful assortment of
novelty colored embroideries.
Vory popular this season; on
sale at Just llnlf Price.
Linens for Thurs
Silver bleached Pattern
Table Cloths, full size, pure
flax? rogular $2.98 each,
Dew bleached Belfast Satin
Damask, 72. inches wide;
$1.50 quality, yard, $1.15
Imported Devonshire Huck
Towels, pure flax, 39c
'grade, each 25c
$1.00 each for full size cro
chet Be'd Spreads, assorted
patterns, values $0 $1.50
each, at $1.00
Women's Silk Lisle and Silk
Boot Stockings Values to
$1.00, in all plain colors
special values at 49c
All SHk Stockings made to sell
to $-J.5U; big sample no
lino, pair COC
Big Bargains in Boilers
Special Sale of the rontons "Liih''
Medium size "Llsk," heavy tin boileru
with heavy copper bot- A mn
toms, at 91
Large size "Llsk" heavy tin bollors'
With heavy coppor bot- Oi CO
toms V I 0il
Largest size "Llsli" heavy tin bollets.
with heavy copper bot- n I 7Q
Medium size, extra heavy, f Q
all copper "Llsk" boiler Osiilo
Large size, extra heavy, CjO OO
nil copper "Llsk" boiler, wuifc
Largest lze. extra heavy, tQ MQ
all copper "Llsk" boiler, OutiJ
Any size galvanized boiler 890
All of tfcs bsst Washing 'isaohlnss
mads are sold at Kaydsn's. Stvsntesn
dlffsrsnt makes to chooss from.
TJtD VrOE TABLE MABKET
TOB THE PEOmi
rresb 8plnach. peck aoo
3 bunches Home-grown Radishes in
3 headf fresh Leaf Lettuce. .Vff'iSS
4 bunches fresh Rhubarb tor ..sj
6 bunches fresh Onions ......
bunch ??t8.' Carro,s or Turnlps'.'per
fancy Ripe' Tomatoes, "l'bV ! ! " " 'ioo
2 large Soup Bunches ....."!!! 100
Large Cucumbers, each .. !,
Fancy Head Lettuce, per had!'7Uo
Fancy Solid Cabbage, per lb.7? a2S
Fancy Green Bsans, lb. ... . " i
Large. Juicy Lemons, per dozen! laoo
Special demonstration all this ww
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