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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 20, 1914)
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THK OMAHA SUNDAY KK; SEPTEMBER 20, 1914,
HANDIWORK OF CHILDREN
Boys and Girli of Fierce School
Make a Creditable Exhibition.
KTTEREST IN THE DISPLAY
Awards of Prises Arr to Bo Ma4a
kf the Jnlirri Who Have Looked
Orrr the Garden and Otfcrr
Pupils of the Pierce Street school yes
terday exhibited some of the results ot
their summer vacation work. School In
all of the room of tha building wn
practically given over to arranging tha
exhibits for examination by the Judj-e-i
mho are to swnrd tha prises. Table that
extended the full length of the main
hall ay on tha flint floor were filled
with the handiwork of tha hoy and (111.
The exhibit were separated in the cen
ter by row of flower that extenle-l th
full lentrth of th ta'ilea.
Tha exhibit waa meant to anew tha
remit of the varlou Industrial activi
ty engaged In by tha children during
tha summer. It waa brought about by
the Mothers" and Teacher' club of the)
Last spring Mr. Thomas Mntcalf,
president of the Mother club, talking
to tha children, pointed out the necessity
for useful employment and '.old how pro
ductive work mlgnt be made tha pleas
antest kind of play. Hhe urped tl-t ch 1
dren to select specific thing to devota
their energies to during vacation time
and strive to get results that would at
tract attention If publicly exhibit 1. She
then suggested the public exhibition.
Superintendent ftevertdge Joined In the
plan and pointed out many practical
thing the children could do. Tht garden
scheme was taken up and the youngster
urged to keep accounts, showing the i.
penses and profit of their gar Jen and
to ave the choicest proJucts, If povsible,
for the exhibit. Vegetables might be
canned, fruit converted Into lellle and
evidence given In various way of the
result of the summer" work. The chil
dren entered Into the scheme with jrett
and the results were shown on the table
filled with products. There were cakes,
Jellies, preserves, canned fruits and vege
tables, sewing, embroideries and other
needlework hown by the girl and all
of the garden product that eould be pre
served, Including melon, squashes, corn,
beets and potatoes, shown by the boya.
Some of the boys had Belgian liaj-ea
and chicken and other songbirds, which
they had cared for and made profitable,
studying the nature of animal, as well o
vegetable life. With the exhibits were
carefully prepared account, showing the
cost and proflst of all the work. One boy
showed that he had made $25 out of his
summer's work. Another third jrrad boy
feels sure he will win a prise on choco
late cake, which he made and exhibited.
The Judges, who spent tha whole after
noon testing and examining the exhibits,
will announce their awards today. Every
exhibit bore a number and no name were
permitted to be attached. Miss Trout?
the principal, and the half do ten grade
teachers were obliged to express their
admiration and surprise at the magnitude
and quality of the exhibits.
Suit Against the
Alexander Eaienyi, an employe of the
Northwestern Railroad company, filed a
motion In district court yeaterday after
noon dismissing a damage suit against
the company, which he alleges was
bj ought entirely without his sanction or
knowledge. He denounoea the aotlon of
the attorneya who brought It as unau
thorised and fraudulent.
Essenyl alleges that while In the em
ploy of the railroad company as a car re
pairer at Missouri Valley. June 15. this
year, he was hurt, and while being cared
for In a hospital at Missouri ValUy he
was approached by George Merton. an
Omaha lawyer, and Jacob Ooldberg. also
of Omaha, who represented themselves to
be doctors In the employ of the railroad
company. He says that while in the hos
pital suffering from pain the men got
Mm to sign some paper, which he now
believes was a contract employing them
as attorneys. He says ho had no desire
to employ an attorney and never at any
time authorised anyone to act as such
He asks for the dismissal of the suit with
prejudice and denounces all acta con
nected with It as unauthorised and fraud
ulent He says he has always been will
ing to make a satisfactory setUemant
with the company and Intends to do so,
but declares that all authority of attor
neys and all statements procured from
him were obtained by fraud.
The suit for damages was filed August
17. In time for getting on the docket of
the present September term of court Oa
the docket the names of the attorney ap
pear as H. Merton and Fremont Benja
min. The attorneys for the railroad com
pany are Tlnley, Mitchell Prior of this
city and J. C. Davla of Omaha. The filing
of the motion peremptorily dismisses the
Heal Relate Transfer.
The following real eUte transfer filed
Friday were reported to The Dee by
the Pottawattamie County Abstract com
pany: Koah U Landls and wife, to Helen
8. Innea, lots 1 and I. block : lot
AH ck HrW Palmers'
K.fh " ,ot lK blxk Antral
bud., w. a
H a. Mctiee and wife, to" k""f
Crawford. nB feet ixj feet lot i
and t. block &. s-julres' Add., w. d. 1
Mary Perry, rt al. to C. J. Maun
ders, ec el. und. two thirds lot 114.
IJ. P . W. d AnA
Margaret Paudaon Ward, exrl.' to
CI:. 9". Bundera, et a I. und. one-
Treasurer to William Arnd. lot t,
t lock 62, and lota t and 1, block
ft. Kiddles" Kub, w. d !.. 1
Treasurer to William Arnd. loi'e'i
aud block 7, Maynes' 1st Add.,
Imperial Milling Co. to Van Wlckle
Grain and Isumber Co,, lots 1, 2.
3. 1 i and 6. block 7, Bryant as
Clark'a hub., and lota 1, t I, t, a.
. 7 and a. block , Bryant
Clark's Sub., and Iota 4, I aud ,
block . Kerry Add., w. d 47 SuO
SEW TiriNOS are eomlng In right
long. Cranberries, that's the latest ar
rival, lHc quart; blue plums at II. It case;
peaches, 60c. We have a fine variety of
western apples. Snows at 60c, Grimes at
Oe, home-grown cooking at 15c. Extra
fine chub sweet potatoes, 1 lbs.. 11c;
fcome-growna at 40c peck. Extra fine cel.
ery, to; cabbage. 6c; egg plants, 5c; green
beans, 10c; cooked corn beef at Ke lb.
Try our Peabury coffee, extra fine qual
ity. a( c- Golden Kule flour at 11.60.
fcertei A Miliar. Tel. -. JUv.
Oonnctl aiaffs Office of
Tbe See Is at 14 Korta
Mais BX. Talepboae
Vlctrola. Hi. A. Hospe Co.
Plate lunch at Tnny'a cafe, 20c.
Corrlgans, undertakers. Phone 148.
Woodring Undertaking Co. Tel. 163.
GARDNERS PRESS, printing. Thone U.
Lenta Cutler, funeral director. Phone r7.
Huy your coal at ci.t prices. J. Stein
Coal Co. Vc.ght guaranteed.
HUAIT,ET KLKCTr-K CO. WIRING
AND FIXTURES. PHONE KS.
Mrs Chsrlea IJncoln and daughter,
Oertriirle, who have been tn Colorado for
the IhM six weeks, ve expected home
Thlek cypress fencing Cypres fencing
is the strongest and lasts the longext.
Our grsdes are the highest and our
prices are the lowest. C. llsfer limhrr
TO SAVE On TO HOKkOW. HKK C. B
Mutual fcilcll. and Ixiau Ass'n. 1113 Pearl.
Dr. H. A. Woodbury, dentist, moved to
8b pp block, phone Black frtt. sanitary and
modern appliances, moderate prices.
Kev, and Mrs 8. Alexander and riaugb
ter. Miss Carolyn K. have arrived home
arier four months In Canada and
Ppeclal corhmunlcatlor.. Excelnlor lodge.
No. 2i, Ancient Free and Accepted
Masons, Saturday evening. Work In the
Charles K. Fox of Council niuffa ant
Julia Kay of Mlnden took out the only
marriage license that waa Issued here
yesterday. They gave their egea aa 33
and Us, respectively.
All members of the United Commerclnl
Travelers' organization are requested to
meet at the Kaglcs' building thla after
noon at X n clock, to attend the funeral
of Paul Koctwelss. The call for the meet
ing waa Issued by S. (i. Chase, aenlor
H. H. Orndy, general agent for the
American Express company, was ad vised
yesterday from the home office that the
Ainerieun will transmit free of charge all
money orders and vherka for remittances
to the American Red Cross at Washing
ton. All funds desired transmitted for
that purpose will be promptly forwarded
If consigned to the company'a office.
Judge Wheeler In district court yester
day made a supplements! decree In the
case of James Nathan LJdgelt against
Joseph I l.ldcett and others, appointing
a trustee to attend to the partition of
the property Involved. The case la a
friendly suit for partition of the estnte
to which the parties are heirs. The list
of beneficiaries la long and the nrooertv
consists ot real estate In and near thfa
The funeral of Mrs. Kustlna Schneider
Was held yesterday afternoon at 2:30
n clock from the residence. 5.TJ East
Itroadway. It waa largely attended and
there wna a profusion of floral offerings.
The services were conducted by Rev. Mr
Kchleselrnan, pastor of 1 the Herman
Evangelical church. The pallbearers were
rioott lovalt, Henry Krause, William
Ureen, Henry Delxwg, H. A. McCarger
and Inn Reno. Intorment waa In Walnut
The Fathers' club of the Twentieth
Avenue school will give their first pub.
lie program next Monday evening at the
school building. Two professors from
the high school have been secured to fill
places on the program. Prof. J. ('. Uray
icn will take as his subject a discussion
of the questions, "How Can the Home
and School He More Cloaely UnltedT"
and "What Influences Tend to Keep the
Honx and School Apart?" Prof. h. S.
Asijuith will talk on the subject, "What
We Should Do and How We Should Do
A coroner's Jury yesterday Inquired
Into the death of S. M. Cook, the switch
man, who lost his life In the local yards
of the Northwostern on Tuesday. Coroner
Cutler summoned all of the witnesses
with any knowledge of the matter, but
all of the testimony showed that his
death waa purely accidental. He stepped
from the footboard of his engine directly
In front of another and was Instantly
killed when the wheels severed his body
at the waist line. The Jury returned a
verdict delating his death was accidental
and exonerating the company and his
fellow employes from all blame.
Harry Clark Found
Guilty of Assault
The Jury In district oourt reached a ver
dict of guilty In the case ot W. Harry
Clark. Indicted for attempt to murder U
II. Carter, whom he attacked with a kntfe
In front of the Eagle laundry April 17,
last The Indictment charged him with
assault with Intent to commit murder, but
the Jury found him guilty of assault with
Intent to do great bodily Injury. Roth
are felonies, punishable by long terms In
the penitentiary, but tha lesser finding
will save Clark considerable time. He
has bean In Jail since the middle of April
and this fact may be taken Into con
sideration by Judge Woodruff when he
Following the verdict In the Clark case,
Joe Marsh, who attempted to kill hU wife
by cutting her with a knife two days
after the Clark incident, concluded to
change his plea of not guilty and offered
to plead guilty to assault, provided he
waa given not more than a year In the
county Jail. The plea was accepted and
Ma rah will apend the next year In Jail
here. He has alao been in Jail alncc the
middle of April. He la an old man who
deserted his wife and family at frequent,
periods. He had returned after a long
absence a few days before he attempted
to kill his wife In a quarrel when ah up
braided him for his conduct and refuaed
t i longer support him.
VALLEY DOCTORS COME HERE
Decision Reached at Colfax Meeting
to Gather Nezt in Omaha.
GRANVILLE RYAN IS PRESIDENT
Robert Dshenrk of hlraao Made
I.lfe .Member of Association
llernstnltlnn of Work as
TAKES GAS TO END LIFE
Discouraged because he waa out of em
ployment, J. H. Roman, a local carpen
ter, ended his life by Inhaling gas tn his
room on the fourth floor of the Ogden
hotel. He was found dead In his bed at
10:10 o'clock yesterday morning by em
ployes of the hotel after a chambermaid
had reported his door to be fastened and
gas to be escaping from his room.
It Is known that Riman had been very
despondent for several daya and waa
three weeka In arrears In his room rent.
He had been employed by Anderson Bros.
and other local contractors and builders,
but had not been working recently. He
Is survived by one daughter, ho realdea
In the weat. Coroner Cutler took charge
of the body and will hold It In the hope
of htaring from hla reUtlvea.
The large number of deatha that have
occurred In the Ogden hotel from gas
asphyxiation, intentional and accidental,
may cause an order for the abollehment
of all gaa Jet In tha guest rooms.
A cooker and heater all In one. Come
In and aee the Cole' a High Oven Range.
P. C. De Vol Hardware Conijany. bOi
Fix t'oarrstlus Mate.
MASON CITY, la., Kept. lS-(Kpeclal
Telegram ) The executive commltue of
the State Pharmaceutical association tn
aesalon here last evening selected Clear
Lake as the place for the stale conven
tion, June I, I and 10. Resolutlona ware
alao paased asking the legislature to cur
tail tli us of hablt-furnUog drug.
(From a Staff Corresoondent.)
I IKfl MlllVI-R 1. S,.nt 11 ,H,,.,.n1
Telegram.) The Missouri Valley Medical
society. In session at Colfax, decided
upon Omaha aa the next place of meet
ing. Robert nabeock of Chicago was
elected to life membership in honor of
his work as heart specialist.
Oranvllle Ryan of this city was elected
president and other officers were: First
vice president, Dr. A. IZ Jlng of Hlock
ton; sec,,nd vice president, J. C. Water
man of Hurke, S. I. ; secretary, Char lea
Wood Fascett of Ht. Joseph; treasurer,
O. C. fjfhsnrt of Ht. Joseph.
Thomns Williams Mlaslna-.
Des Moines police are making search
for Thomas Williams, a special police
man employed at a cement plant, who
has now ben missing three days. It Is
feared he lost his life because of the
rain or from foul play. Two weeks ago
he was held up by two men, who heat
him and left him lying by the roadside
for some time.
I.nlior tntlfles In lowi,
The value of the output of l,Xas estab
lishments reporting to the state labor bu
reau last year was J191.01g.2M and they
employed on an average 4M95 wage earn
ers receiving an aggregate wage of
l-!,.10.!)'.fl. The number employed for all
Industries ranged from 4.1.M0, the small
est number employed In January, to 61.H4S
In September. The ten leading Industries
In number of employee were: Foundry
and machine ahope. 7.W; lumber. 3.BT9;
car shops. 3.422; brick and tile, ,904i meat
packing, 2.36X; printing. 2.1M; light, heat
and power, 2,4fi; pearl buttona, 1,6(16; to
bacco. l,6.r6; food preparations. 1,468. Of
the aggregate of 4S.710 adult males em
ployed 4.79, or 10.1 per cent, earned under
110 per week; 1J.J1J. r 2T..1 per rent, earned
under 113 per week; 29,702. or 60.8 per cent,
earned under $13 per week. Of the ,420
adult females employed 7,849, or 83.4 per
cent, received less than $10 per week;
8.B70. or 2.1 per cent, received less than
$13 per week, and 9.147, or 97.1 per cent,
received less than $15 per week. Of the
6U4 persons under 1ft years VA, or 40 1
per cent, received less than 16 per week'
412, or 621 per cent received less than M
Per week, and 63, or 80.8 per cent re
ceived under 17 per week. The average
working days for the year for all In
dustries was 2835. Not nearly all the
establishments of the state reported but
a much larger number than In the 'past
and the statistics gathered are more corm
plete than usual.
Threaten to tie move Councilman.
The members of tbe rvmm..t, . .
and Chamber of Commerce are said to
u. point of making a .tep for
the removal from office by vote of Coun.
street department of the city and there
has been much complaint about the fail
ure to maintain the atreets as they should
J. Myerly Insists that the money has
been apent In large and Important works.
The complainants say that the money has
bjn wasted in doing work l many
having the work done and that th. de
partm.t has not been managed ,-are
n nt 7h" " ,lr" of an,
ofThe councVhe "
Locating Monday hnrch.
of .,h.C,tuCOUn'" "n1 ,0me of th Iop
of the city are hvin . ..,.. L .
over the matter of loca" YtZ
: , ur "oernacie for the use of
Billy Sunday conducting evangelistic
meetings next year. There has been an
agreement to construct nn entire new
building for hla use, as the coliseum only
seats 6.000 neraons anri .
desired. The peraona In charge of It have
...anneo. 10 nulld a frame structure as
cheaply as possible and tr a
- - i" in ine
central part of the city. Dut the fire
ordinances positively forbid .u
conet ruction. An effort Is belne mart-
have the council ersnt mneclai rv i.,.r
to violate the fire ordinances.
Dee Moluea Suffered I,o.
Immense Insa waa done In n, m.,i
by the atorin of lat night which did not
cease until early this mominir
aa known no Uvea were lost either In
ine city or aurroundlnir .mir.tr, v,...
., . . .
there waa aome los of live u Tk.
aggregate of rainfall during the ntcht waa
4.S7 Inches, but In one hour about half
of It fell, su that the run-off waa Im
mense. The streets of the city were Im
mediately flooded. In the business eec
tton of the city much of the wood block
pavement was torn out entirely by the
water getting beneath the blocks and
lifting them. Pamage was done on a
dosen blocks. The basements of many of
Before Baby Arrives
Turing several weeks of expectancy
there Is a splendid external embrocation
In our "Mothers Friend In which
thousands of women have the moat
unbounded confidence. They have uaed
It and know. They tell of Its wonderful
Influence to ease the abdominal muacles
and how they avoided those dreaded
stretching palna that are ao much talked
about. This eafe external application Is
gently uaed over the akin to render It
amenable to the natural stretching which
It undergooa. The myriad of nerve
threads Just beneath the akin Is thus
relieved of unnecessary paln-productng
rauaea and great physical relief la the
rcault as expressed by a host of happy
mothers who writ from personal
It la a subject that all women should
be familiar with as "Mother's Friend"
has t een In use many years, has been
given the most severe tests under most
all trying conditions and Is recommended
by women who to-day are grandmothers
and who In their earlier years learned
to rely upon thla splendid aid to women.
"Mother's Friend" Is declared by a
multitude of women to be Just what ex
pectant motherhood requires.
You con obtain "Mother's Friend" at
almost ary c'rug atore. Get a ' bottle
te-dsy and then write fr our little book.
Addrexs Hradfleld Iteirulalvr Co, 412
Laiuar tlJc-. AtUutu, Ua.
the business houses were flooded. On the
south yi.le of the Coon river a grent
' flood of water earns off the hill and
ba.-k up agulnst a levee so thnt hundreds
of houses were under water. The small
creeks In the county were filled and be
came torrents and many ma!l bridges
were lout. Not much dsmage could u
done to the crops ot this time of the year
except to gardens and vineyards.
Last evening s drenoMng makes the
total rainfall for September to date 13.9
Inches, which beats all previous records
for the month the nearest being Septem
ber 1W, with 7.M Inches and is exceeded
only by the month of June, 1XM with IS 79.
T'p to 9 o'clock this morning no other
point In the state had reported to the
weather bureau to exceed that here. Mar
shvlltown ame next with S.4S Inches.
Waterloo 3.c. Albla 2 45, Keosauqua 1 44.
and Cedar Rapids 1 07. The rain at the
latter rlnce is on top of a deluge of 7.76
Crewdson, Krnet Hunter. Harry Par
sons, Klsle Cutler, Fred ltlnnall. Hsiel
I'utmnn, state university at lows City.
Wallace Mann, Ira Sternberg. Archie
Cherry, Ames: Harold Graves :md Mar
Ian Knight, Simpson college, Indlanola.
Msgnoiia will lie represented at the
WoiMlhlne normal by Mls lna Ienz and
llattie Kadtke and by Mnttle .N'orria and
l-.llen Cutler t the state normal.
specifying thnt the two countries nhouM
Cedar Valley District Fair.
CF.DAH FAI.1,9, la., fept. IK.-ffpeclal
Telegram.) Tomorrow will open the firat
annual exhibit of the Cedar Valley Pie
trlct Fair association In this city and
eight counties will send exhibits.
lown News Votes.
MAC! NOLI A The Magnolia school con
solidation la a great success In many
ways. The board purchased seven long
wagons to convey the rural pupils In to
IMIAN-Olen snd Hilda Ptern. William
Hughes, Melvln Norman, ITiirh and Krn
est Flt'h, ftemlce Invl, Carl McKlnney
and Kva Mills will represent the Logan
High school at Ames; Marry Dunlavey
and Ielloy Pavls. at Bvanaton, Charles
llcnc at the ln!verslty of Iowa: Cladys
Owens at the Vnlverslty of Nebraska;
I'aul Bonner, Itaptlst college nt Des
Moines; Blna and I'hvlps Wood, Chicago
university. The Woodbine normal sends
the following representatives to different
schools: Clement nnd liernlce Cole, Ira
SOCIETY WINCfS UP AFFAIRS
LONDON. Sept. lS.-The Britlsh-Oer-msn
Friendship sot let y, organised a fen
years ago to promote better relations be
tween the two countries, wound up Its
affairs today. The funds of the society
were divided equally between the Amtrt
can ambassador to Great Hritaln for the
relief of distressed Cecrmans in England
and the American ambassador In Berlin
for Engllah citizens ho are In need In
GERMANS HAVE COMPLETED
LONDON. Sept. 19. Router's Antwerp
correspondent, telegraphing Friday, says:
"The Germans today rompleted the de- '
structlon of the town of Termonde fDcn- '
dermonde.l, sixteen miles southeast of '
Ghent. The communal offices were bom- i
barded and are in ruins. The church still
stands, though Its tower Is dammred. The ',
hospital was more or less spared, but all I
other public buildings and housea were
AUSTRIA DENIES TAKING
ANY STEP TOWARD PEACE
ROM B. Se-pt 19. (Via Paris.) An Aua
trHn official denial from Vienna that any
initiative toward peace has been token
by Austria Is cnusltig much comment
here because It contains no assurance
that peace would bo concluded together
with Germany. The Austro-Ocrman
treaty originally contained a clause
Trade and Industry
Paralyzed All Over
the Dual Monarchy
VIENNA, ept. 19. (Via rarlf. Com
merce and Industry are paralysed
throughout the dual monarchy. The
stoppage of export has threatened the
. ruin of some of the largest Industries,
notably the refining of sugar, millions of
pounds of tthlch are sent annually to
Great Britain, India and other points.
Refiners ore enccavorlng to find some
means of getting their products to Eng
land by direct rofte.
Outside of Vienna and Budapest, the
whole country is lifeless. It Is apparently
denuded of active men and presents a
strange end oppressive quiet. The great
factories are closed. The streets of the
amall towns are deserted save for a
few children here and there. There are
scarcely any workers In the fields.
Women are performing the heaviest tasks,
even to loading of freight cars.
The well meant hospitality of the public
In supplying: traveling solclers with
delicacies nas had an unforunate effect
on the peasant soldiers. I'naccustotned to
such fsre they consume It graedlly and
become very ill as a consequence.
Eight German Army
Corps Leave Belgium
lANIxJN. Sept. 19. The Brltlsh-Ger-graph's
Rome correspondent says he)
learns from authentic sources that eight
German arms' corps have left France and
Belgium for the Russian frontier.
Movements of Ocean 8 tea mere.
NKW YORK Vert..
NEW YnRK Honolulu..
' YoKK Pimsrs...
Ot KKNSTlWN..Oiirir ....
PRINCE OF WALES WANTS
TO FIGHT, BUT HE CANNOT
LONDON, Sept. 19. The prince of Wales
wna very eager to go to the front, accord
ing to a statement Issued th's evening by
the official press bureau, and tried to get
Lord Kitchener's consent to do so. But
as he had not completed his military
training. Lord Kitchener submitted to the
king "that for the present it la undesir
able that his royal highness ahould pro
ceed on active service."
WHY HEADS OF HAIR ARE SO
"Nature Intended that every woman
should have n wealth of beautiful hair
hair that can 1 arranged Into an at-
tractive coiffure which accentuates her
beauty," writes Petty Pean, beauty au
thority. "But so much depends upon tho
method of care, especially cleansing, that
many fail to, claim their right. If you
use makeshifts Instesd of something de
signed for shampooing only, the scalp
and hnlr follicles may suffer Injury and
the hair grow dull, brittle and fall out.
I have found that the easiest to use and
most economical shampoo mixture Is
made by dissolving one teaspoonful can
throx (which I get from any drug store)
In a cup hot water. It gently, yet
thoroughly, removes every trace of dand
ruff, excess oil and dust and so energizes
the hair-roots and delicate tissues that
they become strong and healthy. After
rinsing, the scalp is clean and pliant and
the hair Is soft, glossy, easy to do up
and eo fluffy It looks very, very heavy.
These scalp stimulating canthrox sham
poos not only promote a healthy condi
tion, but encourage an abundant and
silky growth of halr.-Advertlsement.
YOD UWEB TElfflS
When the Rubel store started its campaign to fight down
terms and pull down prices for the people of Omaha we told
you that our efforts would bring you freedom-would do
much to lift your burden. To the Rubel store is due credit
for the lower prices and the lower terms prevailing in
Omaha today. We are the originators of lower prices and
we are fully determined to give the people of Omaha
than those of any other house in the city. We promise you today lower
terms and much lower prices. We guarantee you perfect satisfaction
with every sale we will do more to serve your interests than any other
furniture house in Omaha.
Consisting; of Duo
Chair and Rocker,
made throughout of
solid Oak, different
upholstering, a fine
suite. The Daven
port opens to full
size bed, fitted with
spring, very comfortable.
Chair and Rocker
Tbia Davenport baa
ample space for tbe
bedding. It's a very
at the price.
T"n"i SCUD CAK
SOLID OAK EXTENSION TABLE
A special for Monday. (i,1C
solid oak Table, different I J
flnlahea, extends to sis. fast; fpj '
one of aaveral unusual val-jTJs
ues. On suJa, now, at W
-Ja i ;m.
pjsaKWamiw i j II
rsoo souAKiiNCHt j or
tXTAA HCATIN6 SUR'ACC
OVtR OTMIR MAKES.
Triple (Km conttruchon
tur I acs in tha
a r lev
kcstma wrs' tser
atr from floe h4t
All trimmmatn ,
tppj slate ,Y .
J(HjggTsT!V " A cove
i Wi. 2X1 Vr1 J -a-
IfTHti aiiani'rT'.t3B8gaaa?.iS"raiTHr u
if J kMt i cold air frem the (laer. Vj r
Gold Bronze Bed
Fifty 2-ln. post Sample Beds.
a neai, nanasome bed
any size. Vernis Martin
or in colors, specially
priced now at
In ale f lust
aoa aa- inches at
cjrlra neiatma, r(ac(
CoU air from
la drawn isat
r io, he ated and
ipt iicq nert
thii canaTracKaa aiwa
oa tfi inthxt ' utra
Don't think of se
lecting a Baas
learning of the
better features of
Hvater. These Im
have 1,300 square
Inches mora of ra
than any other
make. Thar five
85 to ao par cant
mora heat with tha
. eame eoal cut
fuel bills at least
ti per cent. They
coat no mora than
Coma In and let ua
A splendid Heater, rein
forced lining, duplex
grate, two acraw draft
registers, extra durable
Hot Dlast Heaters
Burns soft or hard coal,
coke, wood or rubbish,
most economical, full
nickel trimmed, duplex