Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 21, 1914, Page 8, Image 8

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Tuesday, October 20, 1914.
OMAHANS In Europe are having difficulty in securing sailings.
Monslgnor Colanerl, who had planned to nail last Saturday, was
unable to get accommodation and it is not known 'when tie will be
able to return. Monslgnor Colanerl is In Italy.
Dr. -and Mrs. Despecher, who hare been In Trance visiting relativee,
are supposed to have secured passage last week but it is not definitely
known if tbey sailed as (hey had planned.
Mil's Frances Nash and Miss Natalie ,Myera expect to sail November
7 from Holland, but tbelr plana may be changed again because of the war.
Mrs. Theodore Lleben of Kansas City, mother of Oscar Lleben, and her
niece, Miss M. Ralender of Vienna, are visiting Mr, and Mrs. Lleben. Miss
. Calender came to this country in July to visit her aunt In Kansas City, In
tending to return to Austria In September, but, on account of the war, ahe
has been unable to do so. She is as eager to return to Vienna as Americans
have been to leave It.
For Ont-of-Towa Guests.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. March entertained
at dinner at their home Sunday evening
In honor of Mis. L. MrLet.n of Toronto,
Canada; Mrs. It. E. Burton of WssH-it-eton,
D. C, and Mrs. 1 C. Meyer of
Winner, Neb Tl'ose present were:
Mr. and Mrs. It. C. Marsh.'
Mr. and Mrs. C T. Itoblnson.
Mr. and sirs, 1. M. Robinson.
Meedames Mesdemes
T- Mclean. Mies Ixla Marsh,
H. K. Hiurton, Mr. Georfe slarsh.
I. . C. Meyer.
Vra. H. C. Marsh entertained at lunch
eon Monday In honor of these guests.
For Mrs. George.
The Nebraska Association Opposed to
Woman Suffrage will tntertaln at lunch
eon Thursday at the Loyal hotel in honor
of Mrs. A. J. George of Boston, who
sotsk st the American theater this
e.enlng. Reservations must be mailed or
telephoned to Mrs. William Archibald
Smith before s o'clock Wednesday sfter
noon. P. E. 0. Sisterhood.
Mrs. Frank C. Tatton will entertain
Chapter E of the P. E. O. sisterhood at a
1 o'clock luncheon at her horns Thurs
day, Following the luncheon there will
he a program en "Horns JJfe and Edu
cation la Japan." Miaa Marls Lehnhoff
and Mrs. F. U. Cox mill havs thsrts of
the program. . "x
Dabnow-Shames Weddiifg.
The marriage of Miss Anna f names,
daughter of Mr. L. Bhames. snd Mr.
Julius Pnbnow was celebrated . Sunday
evenliig at the Metropolitan vltib' rooms.
The wedding ceremony wss followed by a
supper for guesfa. .'
The bride was gowned In whits diichaes
satin with over-dress of shadow lace and
wors a Juliet cap held in place wtth whits
rosebuds. Bhe carried a shower bouquet
of bride' roses snd Illlea of the valley.
Miss Jeannette Sherries, sister of the
bride, was the rhald of honor and was'
gowned In yellow crepe, da tnetsor. She
rrrtd Mrs. Ward roses. The brldss
maids wsre Misses Florence Shames, who
wore aa electrla blue gown; Miss Ruth
Gross, mho wors apple green, and Miss
Kthel Fry m kin, who wss gowned in pals
blue crepe de chins.
The ushers mors Messrs. Louis Bhsmes.
Charles Shames, Joseph X resits snd Max
ramkln. Uttla Lucile Golden berg and
Karl Lapidus were the ring bearers.
Among the out-of-town snwsts at the
meddles were Miss Mollis-Paul of Mus.
tatlne. la.. Miss Lena fihsmes of Chicago
and Misses rah Davidson of Pes Moines.
Surprise Party.
A. surprise party given In honor of
Miss Caroline McBvoy, The awning wss
spent In gsmes and rouslc. Covers were
1I3 fort' .
Johnston won a match from Urn? ilot
fatt and Mr. Clark on the Field club
At the Country Club.
Mr. and Mrs. Chsrles Test Stewart of
Council Xtluffs will entertain at a dance
at the Country club Thursday evening in
honor of .Mr. and Mrs. William Beach
of New York. Mr. Beach, who la a
brother of Mrs. Utewart, 'arrived Satur
day from Wyoming, where he went on
a hunting trip.
Unmrtity Club.
Cards have been Issued for the Hal
lowe'en dinner dance. Thursday evening,
October at 7 o'clock, at the Univer
sity club. Reeervstlons must be made
before p. m. Tneadsy, October 27.
N. 0. Club Meet.
Miss Marie Jorgeneen entertained the
members of the 7J. O. club. .The evening
was spent with needlework". The next
meeting will b wtth Miss Lenaie Llud
For Sister of Mercy.
Members of the. Senior and tilrh a, hnl
claasea of Bt. 'Berchma.nn'e and fit.
.wwinirs, win sjive a piay, tv
borns," for the benefit of ths Ulster's of
Mercy, at the Crelehton auditorium Wv4-
dsy evening st I. o'clock. Ths play Is
aei in wueea citssbetn s day and au In
vitation has been extended to all alum
nae and friends of ths sisters to attend.
At Happy Hollow.
The Women Golfers will meet the
Hsppy Hollow lub Friday at V o'clock.
la and Oat of the Bee Hive.
ur. j. h. oosts has returned from a
visit of two weeks In the'east.
Mrs. If. 8. CDhn of Rochester, N. r.,
who has been the ruaat nf hap ...
Mr. and Mrs. V. M. Meyer, returns horns
n eonercsy, accompanied by her slater.
Mlas Ruth Meyer, who will spend the
Fashion Hint
w i is i si r in itnriiABTAti
.lulls O'Neill.
Catherine O'Neill,
lielme rt-ror,
Ajnea KIMott.
Leon Huolng.
George Bennett.
'llilu tauetnerk,
Charles Hliaw,
t:.y liosard.
Thomas Can,
Gertrude McfXoy,
Clara Hsrtmsn,
Anna Kaimlneck,
Carotins Mt Kvoy.
Jimt Rivers.'
i' rarik Baualnatk,
Karl Winters,
Eugene Ensmlgner.
Golf Match. .
Mrs. Bruce Moffatt and Mr. Clark of
ths rieid club and Mrs. Walter O silver
and Mr. Chsrles Johnston of the Happy
Hollow club wlllilajr'a two bait four
some this ' wsek on ths Hsppy Hollow
course. Last year Mr.' Stiver and Mr.
It's tha Cafe Catarrh Remedy.
Nothing Better for Head .
Colds or Bronchitis.
Vo not eadsnger your health by taking
strong drags into ths stomsi h In ths hope
of curing catarrh, coughs, asthma and
head colds. At ths. best they usually do
lulls mors thaa upset the digestive or
gans. . Use Hyonast, which 1 nature's own
Vtmedy for stl such diseaas. U la a com
bination of healing olbs. gunie and bal
sams, which, when breathed through the
!onwt inhnler, saturstes the air you
breathe with Its curative and heslth-gtv-1ng
medk-atlon It cirs'stuf fed up head
like ntagtc Ityomal quickly goes to all
the sore and inflamed tissues lining the
nose, thruat and bronchial tubes. Ita an
tiseptic healing begins st once dull
headaches, distressing choking, constant
nuffilns, and unclean dischargee of ths
nose surely cease.
Myoniel is not only the most pleasant,
but ths most natural treatment, end! very
inexpensive. All druggists bsve tt. Re
kure to get the complete outfit that con
tains Inhaler apd bottle of liquid. Blier
nm.n A Mi'vniiell I'rug Co. will sell you
iljortiel on tke "No-cure-nt-pay' plan.
Purely try t luday you, have notiilng to
on this generoua otter. Adverties
Face Powder
(In C,
ICee-as TLs
bv-m Money beck U set ea
txslysJMMS. hu te u sn4 bersv
Ina. Adbetae aeul wiiM e prevents
Mubursj sd3 rtura el dletoloretieoa.
A riUlt'4,"gtec asers V'ovm tie value.
1tr.vl Flemh. ibfc, Snuttli, White.
B rOv Cer mr M"'U SO.
Ii'il Til Uauuy, Panic, Tau.
Personal Mention.
Mrs. C, K. Molony Is very ill at her
home on Charlea street.
Mrs. I A, Gsrner has given up her
apartment at the Majeetle and will make
bar home at Mil Capitol avenus with Mr.
and Mrs, George Danforth.
River Cities Howl ;
on Nebraska Rates
Bt Joseph has Joins with fXoux City
snd Council Bluffs In a protest to be en
tered with th Interstate Commerce com
mieeloa against the Nebraska distance
tariff rates, which wsre srrsnged by the
Nebraska Railway commission snd which
went Into effect September . These new
rsJes for freight trafflo In Nebraxka are
a great deal lower thsn ths rates on In
terstate traffic. This the St. Joseph.
Council Bhiffs vd Oloua City Commsr
cUI clubs and shipping Interests claim,
puts.-them at a dlnadvsntagn wfth the
Omaha Jubbers. In competing for trsde
territory. It put them at a disadvan
tage with Lincoln end other shipping
centers of Nebraska as well aa with
Omaha, they maintain.
Ths funersl of Charles' B. Dugdsls took
place Tueadey morning from the fsmlly
horns. 717 -Kortb Thirtieth street, to at.
John's church. Requiem high mass wss
celebrated by the eaatar fv. vf xi
Bronsseeet, asslstsd by Rov. Btthen F.
. hivii oi v isner, ."xeb. Rev. Bernard
Oalvin of fipsldlng, Neb., and Rev. James
W. Hteason at. Phllomena'a church.
Omaha, with all of wbon the deceased
wss Identified In various church activ
ities In his boyhood and manhood years.
In the chancel were Rev. Frank Mc
Msnus of Couaoll Jihiffe sad Reva. Pat
rick and Rdward "Flanagan of Omaha.
Father RronageeMt spoke feelingly of the
life of Mr. Ougdsle snd pronounced tue
benedict tqn.
Burlsl took place In Holy Hepuliher
cemetery, the service being conducted by
Father Bronsgeest.
Ths pslltearers were; N " .
T. P Redmond, John A. Sihall.
V, J. Hueaeil, T. Frank CsasL
Hdnev Kent. T. J. 1 )!,
T. J. Doniihoe. Fred liaiuiiton.
To improve the breeding of vattWs
throughout the northweat an eduraUonal
cennaiga has bees started by James J.
Hillin w hich the ebook of Prof. II. R.
fmltb. .who was formerly head of the
department of animal husbandry at tha
University of Nebraska and is now head
of a si mils r department at the Univer
sity of Mlnneaota, is to be chief .factor.
Mr. Hill is sending thousands of copies
of this book, which is entitled -Profitable
Stock reeding." to tha banks to be
by them distributed to farmers who raise
Slock. -
:. 'v. x
i if
' By LA RtCOXTEllE, .
Of Its many details adspted to the lines
of the mature figure the moet fortunste
perhaps of ail In this afternoon frock of
black supple Tnolcs Is the corselet ar
rangement and tha' fall -of the tunic at
front The bodice makes a . corselet in
crusted with a Jet embroidery, which suits
particularly the elderly women.
Parker and Hooker
Win Opera Prize
CHICAGO, Oct. 20.The 110,000 prise
offered by, the Nstlnnal Federation ' of
Musical clubs for the best grand opera
written In Kngllsh, hssbeen awarded to
Prof. Horatio Parker of Yale, who com
posed ths music, and Brian Hooker of
New Tork, wbo wrote the book. The
opera' a name Is "Fairy Land." 1
Under the trms of the competition.
In which five operss were entered, the
production will be made at Los Angeles
next summer. Ths authora three years
sgo won a prlss for their opera, "Mons,"
which was said to havs been aa artistic,
but not a financial success.
Caught Collecting
" Winter Overcoats
Ftsnk Puckett, police character, was
given thirty days in the county jail for
theft of overcoats front automobiles. Do
tectlve Finn of ths Brandels stored caught
him stealing a coat from the machine
owned by George Brewer and later De
tectives Dunn snd Kanrielly recovered
five valuable garments which had been
stolen by Puckett. Among the coats recov
ered was a aw one stolen from W. W.
Umsted of. the Westers Union.
MUd!reed culturs caused sn artistic
panic at Train school Monday. Young
stars la the lower grades srs taught to
flatten their "a s" In such words ss
"can't" and "sak." One little fellow
'Teacher, how do you spell- ox?"
O-a." said ths teacher, -o-x, ox. i
Why, Johnny?"
"th, I Just BnM lu vk u a qu
tlos.' ',
City Commissioner Dsn Jl Butler of the
department of finance and accounta baa
asked City Atstractrr Wood W.' Hartley
to estimate the value of all city property,
"How am I going to do It?" Hartley
asked In consternation. "How tha dickens
can ens arilve at the value of the elty
hall, for exoipple?" . Butler ' desires the In
formation lor the use of bond buyers
who mey bid for city bonds.
' Park ConinilHSlonrr J. F. Hummel says
it Is next, to Impossible to fix the value
of park property.
The appraisal will Include all lsnds,
buildings, plants, animals and machinery
owned by--the city of Omaha.
Hartley says the difficulty ' of fixing
the value of city property Is that Ita
value Is to hevrlty alone, la many In
stances, and buildings would bs of little
vslue If placed on ths market for coin
mcrclsl purposes.
Electric Light Born Thirty-FiTe
Tears Ago Thit Day.
I. e-l Power Flrse Observe Aaal
veraary ef Rdleww lamtliii hy
Keestlag; Osea Heaie te
All Visiter.
Trior to' October a, fr,. the elertrlo
light was unknown. Prior to thst time
the richest of the rich In the larger eltiea.
where It was manufactured. Illuminated
their hoiiaes with gas, but the moder
ately rich, the common people snd the
poor felt, themselves lucky and f erfectly
satisfied If they hsd ons of the old-fssh.
loned kerosene lamps that have long
since gone to the discard and are now
only seen In remote country districts snd
tha smallest of the small towns. '
In place et the lamps and tha anti
quated methods of lighting, electricity Is
doing the work and It 'la doing It to such
an extent that one of the factories at
Harrison. N. J., Is turning out incandes
cent lsmps at the" rate of 20,100 an hour.
The electric light Is the original product
of Thomas Alva F.dlson, born In Milan.
O., February U, 1847". later moving to Port
Huron. Mich., where be attended school,
always standing at the foot of his clsases.
Lweai Firsa Observes Day.
Ths anniversary -of the birth of the
electrle light will bs observed this month
by the Omaha Electric Light company,
and, while it will not be a society func
tion, the officers will keep open house,
welcoming all who- csMI, and at the .seme
time exhibiting scores of the new things
In lighting and electrical appliances. The
officers of the company' feel that owing
to the rapid advsnces that havs bedo
made in applying electricity. .It la meet
and proper that 'the anniversary of the
birth of the electric light abould be prop
erly observed.
Referring back to Edison and Incidents
connected with him career before he
brought the electric light Into existence.
When still a school' boy bs Installed a
laboratory In a room of his fathar's home
and commenced his experiments wtth
electricity. He Installed a telegraph line
between his horns snd that of a boy
chum a few blocks sway. He constructed
Instruments and worked the line. Thus
hs learned telegraphy and got a position
an an operator, but thla wss too slow for
him. Then he commenced to drift about,
workng to get money and spending It
making experiments.
WoPka Tweaty-Fesr Hears.
- Along In 188, Edison Invented the stock
market ticker and aold ths patent for
tte.OOO. Thla money put him on bis feet
and he went to Newark, N. J. He estab
lished a laboratory, and with the Idea
that he could use electricity for lighting
purposes, commenced working twenty
hours per day. He knew no auoh word
ss fail, but the discovery of the electric
light wss sn accident. He. tried all klnda
of material and pastes for filament, but
none of them would illuminate, though
they would carry current. '
At last, snd when he wss feeling pretty
well discouraged, one day Edison plucked
a red whisker from the beard oCooe of
the men In the laboratory. Thla he put
into- one of the little glass bulbs an J
turned on the -currant It gave a small
wink of light and at once, he knew that
he had solved ths problem. Then hex car
bonised hairs, but they were' not strong
enough to carry current for any length
of time, but this marked the birth of
the light of today. The next advancement
came when he commenced the ' use of
bamboo splints, soma of which were In
use until a few yssrs ago. When tnetal
Ised they proved very satlsfsctory, but
still Edison wanted a better llgbt. This
was followed by the carbon, wire and it
earns Into genera use all over the coun
try, continuing until not many years sgo,
when, after an Immenss amount of in
vestigation In the field of rare metals,
he adopted tungsten for filaments. t
Reralatlaa la LlghtlasT. '
The discovery upon the pert of Edison
brought about tho revolution In lighting,
both Interior and exterior, at the asms
time reducing the cost of Illumination
for with ths old csrbon filament four to
five watts of electrical energy per candle
power waa required, whereas with ths
tungsten filament thla wss reduced to
S.10 watts, which the Maxda, the present
recognised light, has brought down to
l ib watta per candle p"6Wer.
CaaatlsMttloa Relieved
by Dr. King's New Ufa' Pills. Liver snd
4owsls kept healthy, and sctlva. Don't
gripe, sure relief. 25c. All druggists. Ad
vertisement. . 1 '
Pszanowski Nips -Three
Chaps in Action
To the fact thst Js k I'sxtnowskl does
not resemble the stereotyped style of
detective, the police attribute the arrest
of tkree . young mi alleged to be
responsible for s large number of com
plaints of petty swindling within the'
last few weeks.
Prsanowakl waa standing In front of
the bostofflre when be ssw a young
msm patrolling the sidewalk. When ths
officer ssw. the young man sprroach
snd go swsy with a farmer a few mln
utea lster, hie suspicions were s roused
snd bs followed. In a little while he
ssw the voting nun click his heels to
gether twice, and from the , other, side
of the street rsme snother young mar
and '"accidentally", met number one and
the farmer. Pexanoweki still kept watch
snd lster number two gave the wlrde
message ; by clicking hta fiels and a
third young man rrossjd the street '"ac
cidentally" and Joined the party. '.
"I gne 1 ve got 'em all together' now,
so (I'll Just make the ' pinch." thought
Pssanowekl. Hs called the pstrol wsgon
snd wsrtcd until It wss In sight snd
then went over snd seised the three
They answer the descriptions of the
men who fleeced R. A. Thompson, Wllke
ecmvnie. Neb., of 120 Monday and Out
I C&rison and W. IT." Mooney of Bert
rand, Neb., and St. Louis. The lstter two
last week lost $42 and $23.
The alleged confidence men described
themselves ss Fred Owens, Chicago;
Fred Zudeck, Pyracuue, and the third
raid Ms name was Reeds and claimed to
be a farmer living In Michigan.
In, the last month there have been no
less thsn a dosen complaints from visitors
who have lost amounts ranging from 110
to r by being Inveigled Into fixed com"
matching games. I
Little -Twenty-Month-Old Lad Killed
by a Street Car.
Mather Rears It Wost Herat
t aider the Terrlhle gtrala
laejarat la to Be Held
Bee Want Ads Produce Results.
"Well crying is not going to bring him
back.) I might Just ss well biugb'and be
breve for the sske of my children."
This w S3 the reply of Mrs. Wlllism J.
Drvfs. 2119 Fouth Eleventh street, when a
Hee repoitcr expressed surprise st her
sppsrent cherfulnes after her 20-months-old,
haby boy had been crushed te
death beneath the wheels of a street car
Monday. The infant, a few minutes
st'ter being dressed by his mother, erswled
to the street csr trscks at Tenth and
Spring streets snd the csr Tea over Jilm
before It could be stopped. - . .
"There's no use being hysterical. I
am heart-broken. It's true, but I have to"
cheer up my husband and other chil
dren," she added.
Her hubanl. a clear maker, was un
nerved .when this, their second child to
be killed In sn accident, was brought
home, mangled.
Four and a half years ago, Harry, their
S-year-old son, was killed by an auto be,
kirgluc to Rundell A Co., contractors.
Thry were living st 261 Hamilton street
then snd the accident took place right
before Mrs. Drefs' eyes.
Mrs. Drefs has three children left to
her. Johnnie, VUl'e and Eddie, all under
10 years of sge. , . -
"Wehad Juat succeeded In pulling him
through a siege of pneumonia," she said
simply.- "1 clcsned,. him up yesterday
i morning and ws wers playing ball for a
few minutes. I turned away to take care
of my kitchen and teft him playing, I
thought, on ths porch. Instead, he bad
craaled sli the wsy to the street csr
The youngMcr s hit at : o'clock
Monday morning, but lived until yester
day afternoon. '
Coroner Crosby will hold an Inqueat
Wednesday morning and the funeral will
take place In the afternoon.
Trusted Postal
Employe Caught
by Decoy Letter
Taid Meyen. aged M yesnv living at
ViX -Emmet street, snd for twenty-three
yesrs a trusted employe In the postsl
service In this Nty, bss been srrested
for opening special delivery letters snd
extracting money therefrom.
Meyen bss been under suspicion sines
the first of the year and was arrested
after having been seen to open one of
four decoy letters snd remove seversl
bills' w hich hsd been marked.
He was placed under arrest by ths
postofflce Inspectors snd his bonds fixed
at 11,000. Postmaster Wharton declared
that Meyen had been drinking heavily
for some time snd sttrlbuted his down
fall to this cause. The man himself could
(rive no resson ss to why hs had opened
the letters.
Meyen Is well educated, speaks fivs
languages and la the father of a large
family. His wife is overcome with grief.
Mrs. Meyen sgrced with Postmaster
Wharton thst drink had been the caose
of her husband's downfall.
Simeon Lambert, pioneer In Omaha,
died Monday night at his home. Mr.
Lambert waa bonr In England In 1837.
came to this .country In 1M and to
Omaha In 18T, remahiing here ever since.
The funersl will be held Wednesday af
ternoon st 2:30 from the residence, JTJI
Camden avenue, .Interment Forest.Lawn
cemetery. . ' y
-rvnmmmmmi l nt-m-1 - iinsmi m i in -ti -n sMi-fisi -r-T-rr- r -y rrna ins rimitonaiitiJitrin
rz ?1
Our Fall Sale of Lace Curtains
and Curtain Materials
Next Monday and Tuesday, Oct. 26 and 27
The Blanket Sale That Offers Great Values
! ' i
The sale that offers savings of about 35 cents on every dollar you spend.
Good Wool
Fine blankets,
bought at a vtiy
low price la our
'. big purchase last
week. Worth up
to 3.00 each. (
On aale now,
Up to $4.50
Fine sateen
covered com-.
forts, full size
and extra large,
hand tufted or
stitched .
Ses Want Ads Are the Best Business
Orchard 6? Wilhelm Co.
Buy a Hoosier Kitchen CabiuetNow
Tuke advantage of our club plan.
$5 Monthly PavrAenti ' v '
rick out your Hoosier now haVa It delivered at once and
enjoy Its many conveniences, -
SMya u.!M ' ii n.,im
rn -.iv :; i ji:
7C3,CC3Vcmen fireUiinglloosieri
Strong evidence that the Hoosier la super
ior to ail other cabinets. It has more
-space In It has more tested conveni
ence -is better constructed andcosta no
Of labor-saving devices tor woman it
is the peer.
When . you are down town come In
and let our salespeople demonstrate the
advantages of a Hoosier to you.
A few 1013 Model Hoosiers at $3
Reduction while they last.
Box - Springs," $15.00
Being made on our 3d floor
during our Gift Carnival and
Educational Exposition. You
can see these aprings In pro
cess, of construction and dur
ing this time we will sell these
box aprings, your choice of
ticking for 116.00. , ,
Willow Chairs, $7.50
In "Newport" style Rocker or
Chair being made on our 6th
floor from French Willow dur
ing our Gift Carnival and Edu
cational Exposition. Thla la
an extremely Interesting Ex
hibit and theae chairs and .
rockers are worth much more
than we are asking for them,
Talk on Oriental Rugs '
Wednesday the 21st, at 3 o'clock.
Oa the 2d floor
liy Mr. NaLigian, a native expert in charge of
thi3 department. .
Jraaatam Tee) Watf B Ssrveaf Vena 5osiMir
Special Belouchistan rugs for .-. . . . . $11, $14 and $18.
Wool Filled
' Blankets
Full 11-4 and
12-4 sizes. Many
like them better
than all-wool be
cause they don't
shrink. Usually
priced at 4.00
per pair
. "North Star,"
"St. Mary's" and
other leading
brands. Made of
finest , selected
California wool.
Regularly $7.60
pair. Now ,
$1.50 Cotton Woolnap Pl'd Government
Blanket Blankets Blankets
Heavy,' large Largest cotton Made especial-
size cotton blan- ' blankets made. ly for the largest
kets, for 1 large Soft finish that' institution, and
site beds. Soft, looka and feela 'stamped "U. S.
ileecy cotton. In like wool. Weight; I. D." Cost of
white, gray and ' 3, to 4 lbs, making theae
tan. Wednesday, and worth $3.00, blankets is $2.50 '
pair - - pair each.- Sale price,
98c 1; n.98 H.50 i
85c Cotton . Heavy Wool- Comforts
Blankets nap Blankets Worth $3.00
These are for Just the blan- 20 dosen fine
three quarter kets you want' comforts, -bought
sixe beds. They for large beds. In our big pur
come in tan. Very BOft napped chase of last
gray and white- and twilled. week, but not ds
The regular 85c Sixes up to 72x llvered until yes
aluea, Wednea- o Inches. Worth terday. Price
day, pair . . $2.60 pair, now, Wednesday, each
49c 1.69 j M.98
IJody Brussels and Wilton Velvet Ruga
Size 9x12 feet. Good line for selection;
blues, browns and tans. Values up to
$27.50. Wednesday ' $17 '98
Jloyal 'Axminster Rugs, Size 9x12 Ft.
Good patterna and colore. Floral s p f
. and Oriental designs. An ex- V I K 1 1 1
ceptional value Wednesday at. ,'.YASJ v v
Anulnster Rags
Slxe 27x(0 inches. One
nice lot of patterns
and colorings. On
aale Wed- $1 75
nesday 1
Ilag Rug Speviaf
One lot of ' assorted
bliee. Values up to
$2.00. Special Wed
each.. , .
Curtain Materials
Ribbon Edge Ktamtne
Regular price 3c a
yard. Special for
Wednesday, OC
W-Id. Colored liorder
Ktamine Assort
ment of new colors
and patterns,
yard.. . . . .
Very Fine Tambour Muslin for
yard AmJ I -yard....v.. 4J
2.1 Pieces of
Cnrteiu Special ylQ )Q OP
Wednesday, yard. feW 9 7C, ssUC
Imported KcoUh Mad
ras 46 Incbea wide-
Special for Wednes
day at.
yard.. . ,
Bungalow and File Net A large assort-
mant of new patterna. Special for Wednes-
yy:..... 65c, 59c, 49c
59 Dozen linen Vindow Shades
83c- lloe f. Cre
tonne AU new faU
patterns' Special
for Wednes- Of-
day, yard.. faOC
61m 36x71 Uchet. AU ready to hang
A 4i (9tt4 '"I wuisjvsi; vsav. aa a , .
We haxe purchased the" entire overstock from one
of the biggeat mills. Also a canceled order of a
large hotel that was left on this-mill's hands. All
go on sale Wednesday.
Almost 2,003 BtSUSIS4iB Tiirkisn Towels
For Towels
Worth 10c
About ' 1,000 dozen.
Bleached and unbleached.
Fringed or hemmed ends.
Good full sise.
Full Bleached and Unbleached Turkish Towels
For 15c &
Over 600 doxen bleached
Turkish towels. Double
thread. Soft and absorb
ent. Extra big values.
The' regular zoc Quality." Made of heavy
twisted yarn. Hemmed ends. Ex
tra Bite. About 300 dozen, Wednes
dsy ..
Turkish Bath Towels Size 28x36 Inches
Regular $1.35 kind- Weigh one pound
and six ounces. They 'were made for
a big eastern hotel. This is a big op
portunity for. rooming bouse and hotel
keepers. Price In this aale, .each. . . . . . ,
Enameled Covered Roasters
No better roaster
made. Irrespective
of price. Body and
cover are both
seamless, fit snug-
ly and retain all
the natural flavor
and Juices of food.
Continuous self
basting . preventa
scorching. Handlea
-welded on by electricity, will not come off. Enamel
ig tough and durablex Else 16x10x8 . . .
Will take the largest fowl or roast. Js I I u
' us" i Mi ('nw,
M'aHnMsulaV main sylWts sk
umvwms. -sr. aawa . ksp