Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 21, 1915, News Section, Page 3-A, Image 3

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3 A
General Hall Gives State Guard Air
craft Taik of Getting Message
to Omaha.
(Worn a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Nov. . Speclal.)-Th war
. la on. General Hall, In charge of the
Nebraska National Guard, haa Issued to
ll flay the followln gproblenis to be worked
out ty the aero corps, which will start
out about S o'clock Sunday afternoon
from Lincoln to make flight to Omaha.
The bombs to be used will be the new
Hayael kind. Invented by Major Haysel
of the Nebraska National Guard. The
two problems are aa follows: . .
"The state of Nebraska Is considered
as a territory. Recent hostilities and up
rising among the natives has caused the
president to send troops Into the territory
far the purpose of restoring peace and.
'camped at Omaha under Major General
L i 'A. Brigadier General 'B.' with one
brigade of Infantry, has taktn peaceful
possession of the city of Lincoln and
fortified It. .
"News haa been received that a general
uprising Is under way and an attack
will be made upon Lincoln within twelve
hours. All lines of communication have
Men shut off. The natives are massing
in all the surrounding towns for a gen
eral attack. General 'A' at Lincoln real
ises that he cannot hold out long against
such a force and desires to send word to
Omaha for reinforcements.
Captain R. E. McMlllen, commanding
17-3, haa been ordered to proceed to
Omaha via Ashland. One regiment Is
tocamped at Ashland. U-2 will land at
Ashland, If possible, submitting the news
regarding the uprising, and instruct Colo
nel 'C to Join the reinforcements coming
from Omaha. U-2 la also ordered to de
stroy and break up all mass meetings
en route by bomb dropping, and to photo
graph as many of the towns as possible.
In order that the reinforcements will
have a complete map of the territory to
he covered en route to Lincoln."
"IT-l reports at Ashland and receives
Information that the surrounding country
U also hostile. He delivers his orders
and proceeds on to Omaha, destroying all
town en route."
Twenty-Nine Pledges
By the Sororities
i From a Staff Correspondent.)
' LINCOLN. Neb.. Nov. 20.-8peclal Tel-
trjm.) Twenty-nine pledges were an
nounced by sororities of the University of
Nebraska at the Close ' Of the cecond
pledge day here tonight The list fol
io rs:
A choth Florence Sandy, Oretna; Dal
l;ne lasers. Red Oak, la.; Aulal Soott,
Ainha Chi Omega Anna t,uckey. Uni
versity Place; Edith Minor, Lincoln;
fieatrice Jones, Springview; Myrtle FYan-
. Flandreau, 8. P.; Mabel Bentley, Mor-
Alpha Delta Pt Not vledKtnsr.
Alpha Omlcron PI Ruby Andrews, Uni
versity Place; Lydla Dawson, Llnwood.
Alpha Phi Beatrice Dierka, Lincoln;
Kathertno New branch. Omaha; Marlon
Henninger, Lincoln.
Alpha XI' Delta Selma Kauf. Hastings;
Mary Means, Olive Means, Orleans.
Ch Omega Helen McOery. Falls City;
Elizabeth Chaney. Havelock; Flora
Wene. 6turgls, 6. D.
Delta Gamma Not pledging.
Delta Delta Delta No announcement.
Delta Zeta Mlna Hull, Fremont; Ge
neva Cole. Denver, Colo.
Gamma Phi Beta Nell Morrissey, Chad
' ron.
Kappa Kappa Gamma No announce
ment. Kappa Alpha Thta Emma Garrett.
Mcdibon: Katherlne Kohl, Hastings; Ger
trude McOe. Rspld City. S. D.
Pi Beta Phi Daphne Stickle, Kearney;
Margaret Galbratth, Lincoln.
(Special.) The semi-annual meeting of
the Associated Irrigators of western Ne
braska was held in Scott's Bluffs
Wednesday. Among those present were
A. YV. Atkins of Bridgeport. F. N. Bands
of Gering. 3. T. Whitehead of Mitchell.
A. A. Smlth.of Mitchell, J. W. Farton of
Morrill, J. 6. Woodman of Morrill, Frits
Knorr of Mitchell. William Kent of
This association Is composed of repre
sentative delegates from nearly all of
the large irrigation projects In the west
ern part of the state and was organized
in March of this year. W. N. Barbour
Is president and F. 8. McCoffree, secretary.
Weit Nebraska Dwellers Complain
that Service Given is Far
from Satisfactory.
'From a Ftaff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Nov. 30. Speclal.)-Rall-Commlssioner
Hall has returned from
Imperial, where ho conducted a hearing
on an application of the patrons along
that branch of the Burlington for addi
tional train service from McCook.
it appears that the train service con
sists of a mixed train which carries pas
sengers, frelgtit, a milk car. stock car
and every other kind, of car, which runs
to Imperial from MoToook In the morn
ing and back at night. On Wednesday
and Saturday a special engine pulls all
full CHrs of freight up nnd back which
the regular train Is unable to handle.
The company refuses to put on another
train because the record shows but 4i
cents ranting per train train mile for
passenger service west and but C cents
per train mile service east, which they
claim i not adequate to warrant the ex
pense of an extra train.
There are three sugar beet spurs along
the line, which adds to the Inconvenience
of the passengers and the reliability of
the train to make time. Business men
at the hearin gfrom along the line sug
gested that while In a business way t
would not bo as well for them, that pos
sibly a passenger train with a freight
three days in the week might he a solu
tion of the question.
Real estate men along the line testi
fied that because of the poor service it
was hard work to get people Interested
In land, and they went to points In the
state where the service was better.
State Superintendent Tells What Is
Necessary for Budding Poets
of State to Do.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Nov. 2.-(Ppecial.)-State
Superintendent Thomas Is receiving many
Utters of Inquiry regarding the. rule
which will srovern the writing of a poem
! under the offer made by John D. Hankell
of Wakefield of Sid for a poem on No
braska which can be set to music. The
rules have been made and are as follows:
1. The poem should contain not l.'sst
than (our stanxaa and not more than six.
2. The theme should be of such a nature
that It will be suitable always for Ne
braska. 3. Meter suitable for music should be
4. Althouch not essential, the poem
should be typewritten on paper eight and
one-half liu hea by eleven inchei and on
one side of tne paper only.
6. The contest Is open to all residents
of Nebraska.
6. The arthor's name and address
should be placed on a enrd and enclose'!'
with the poem. The name should not
appear on the poem.
7. Tha poem rhould be In the hands of
the committee not later than Inrch 1,
1 .916.
A special committee will be named to
Judge the merit of these productions and
award tho prise. When the llrst contest
la over, a second will be anno-inced for
the purpoee of securing the music. A
priss of Mr0 will be offered for this
I feature also. Participants In the first
contest may also enter the second.
Illinois Banker Convicted by Morris
Jury on the Fifth
MORRIS. 111., Nov. 20. Charles
Munday, vice president of the La
Salle Street Trust and Savings bank
of Chicago, of which William Lorl
mer was president, last night was
found glluty of conspiring to wreck
the Institution and his punishment
was fixed by a Jury at five jears in
The Jury took five ballots. They
disagreed on the penalty, nine stand
ing at first for the maximum punish
ment, which would taavo been five
years imprisonment and a fine of
$2,000. Munday nnd his son, J. G.
Munday, were in the court room.
Munday's wife, his two daughters
and one son. Rev. Father Josh Mun
t;ay, were not In court.
The LaSalle Street bank was organised?
by Munday, and, according to charges 1
f the state's attorney In the present .
trial, the name "Senator" was capitalized
as one of the bank's assets. When the
bank failed In June. 1914, there followed
the collapse of nine other hanks nnd
trust companies of the so-called Lorlmcr
Munday string.
Fourteen persons were indicted, Lorl-
mer and Munday being the chief of them.
The Indictments charged them with loot
ing the Institution of almost t:,BXi,0O0
and with violation of practically every
banking law of the state.
The- state elected to try Munday first
and when ho contended that his associ
ations with Mr. Lortmer precluded a fair
trial In Chicago, a charge of venue to
this rltv wss granted.
It was charged that assets of the La
Sallo street concern were stolen to
organise other banks In the chain, that
checks had been "kited" and that the
parent bank had been Insolvent for soma
time prior to the collapse.
1M nif neeenlnr.
Munday's rise was spectacular. He
went rapldlv from manas."r of a small
telegraph office to part ownership In
eleven banks and a dosen large business
concerns. He was born ami raised In
Litchfield. 111., where his father was
Justice of the peace.
Maclay Hoyne. state's attorney of
Cook county, said the verdict was satis
factory. Lorlmer and Henry W. Huttls.
of Muscatine, la., will go to trial after
the first of next year. Hoyne said.
Motion for a new trial will be heard
tomorrow morning.
"I will fight this cae to the last ditch."
was tho only comment Hint Mundsy
would make after the lury returned.
The Jury fixed the renalty. The verdict
"We the Jury find the defendant.
Charles B. Munday, guilty in tho form
and manner charged In the Indictment
and fix the penalty at five years Im
prisonment In the state penitentiary."
The Jury deliberated six hours and
twenty-five minutes, after a trial of
eight weeks duration.
A "For bale" ad will urn second-hand
furniture Into cash.
0. W. Meldon, round Wandering-j
Half Demented, Put in Way j
of Getting Job.
O. W. Meldon. 1713 Cass street, North
Fide, Is a new man now as the result
of the philanthropic characteristic of;
Captain John Brlggs of the South Bide
police force. When the former was on
his last step and was about to desert
his wife and family because of his In
ability to get a Job and support them,
the captain secured a Job for him at the
Alfalfa Mills.
Officer Tom Qulnn arrested Meldon aa
he was wandering In a half domented
condition, going west at Thirty-ninth and
L streets. Absent mlndedly he told the
officer that he was bound for Uncoln
or almost anywhere. Qulnn brought the
man to the station.
He told how he had searched for
months for a Job In vain and of how he
was unable to support his family. The
man broke down and cried during the
session. He was sent home happy and
gratified that he would bo able to work,
t hanvr t hnrrh .Maine,
At a meeting of the board of trustees
of the First Hnptlst church at Twenty
fifth and H streets Tuesday evening. Dr.
A. J. Young and C. A. Burns were elected
'as trustees to enter at once on active
service as board members. Dr. W. Bom
gardner was elected aa superintendent of
the Sunday reboot.
In order to do away with the conflict
with the North Side First Hnptlst church,
originating with consolidation of Omaha
and South Omaha, the name was changed
to "Trinity IlnptiHt church."
It Is proliaMv that some sctlon will be
takon to rhantje tho name of the First
Presbyterian churh In the South 81de, aa
It Is the only other church which con
flict with yn Omaha church organisa
tion. Shortly after consolidation members
of th board cf Ir sicca of the First
Mcthi.ilisl church ph-iimd the name to
the "Grate Methodist church."
Ilenth frni'i Diphtheria.
Raymond. 14 m.-.ntis old, infont son of
Mr. and Mrs. Iennls Hurley, died Friday
of diphtheria. Funeral will be held at
the residence, K4 South Thirty-third
street, this morning at 10 o'clock. In
terment Pt. Mary's cemetery. Funeral
Steal avlnaa Hank.
A sneak thief broke Into the home ol
Mr. and Mrs. Fllton Peoples, 2ilS K
street, last evening between t and 1:30
o'clock and made away with a small
savings bank containing 11.90. The bank
was on the State Savlnga bank. Peoples
was t work, while his wife was away
shopping at the time. The police were
Vtnorlc t tty (inaals).
The ladles of the Grace Methodlsf
church will hold their annual church
basaar on Ieceinber 2. The location baa
not been decided on yet.
The ladles of the Moose club will give
a party Monday evening st the Moose
hull at Twenty-fifth and M streets. All
members are Invited.
The ladl of Ht. Agnes' parish will
entertain at a card party Monday even
ing, November 2!, at the Mc"rann hall,
at Twenty-fourth and O streets.
Tho rhry"ntemum bssaar given
under the auspices of the I nlted Pres
byterian chur. h at Twenty-third and H
streets Thursday and Friday evenlnsn
turnod out a success In every way. Mny
local high school girls took a prominent
pert In the nitwlcl exercises given.
First Hnptlst enurcii, Twenty-fifth and
H (Streets! Kev7 William K. Hill. Faster
Divine services at U a. m. and TM p.
m.; preaching by rtor; baptismal serv
ices at close of evening program; Bun
day school st a. m.; Uaraca class
for young mn will organise; Junior
oclety at Young People's meeting
at 6;30 o'clock. Miss Anna Lane will
lead. ,
Red Cross Nurse
From Seat of War
Visits Broken Bow
BROKEN BOW, Neb., Nov. 20. (Spe
cial.) Miss Alice Beetle, secretary of the
Red Cross association of nurses ' at
Cleveland, and who has Just returned
from Budapest, after fourteen, months of
Red Cross work In the, war hospitals
there. Is In Broken Bow th"T?":eck visit
ing her parents, Mr. and Mrs. David
Beetle. Miss Beatle was supervisor of
nurses at Budapest and during her so
journ ther shevrote home many Inter
esting letters w her experience, which
were published In a number of leading
paper throughout the country. At the
Invitation of the citizens here she will
give an informal talk Sunday night on
the Red Cross work and the conditions
prevailing In the theater of war at the
present time.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., Nov. . (Speclal.)
The Prest-O-Llte company, a corporation
In Indiana, has written Labor Commis
sioner Coffey asking for Information re
garding the workmen's compensation
law of Nebraska. The Company dpes a
big business in this and other states, re
charging batteries, and, heretofore, the!
batteries have been shipped away for re
charging. The contents of the letter
would Indicate that the company contem
plates the erection of a branch plant
somewhere in this state.
Iaereaaa la Tar Dyes.
WASHINGTON. Nov. S Important In
creases .in the production of coal tar
dyes In the United states since the be
ginning of the European war aru reported
In an official statement today by the
Hureau of Foreign and Domestiee Commerce.
Notes from Chadron
And Dawes County
CHADRON. Neb., Nov. 20.-(Speclat.)
C. 8. Hawk baa resigned his position oa
farm agent for Dawes county. His work
haa been of great benefit to the county
and It la with great regret the farm
management accept his resignation to
take effect January L,
The' democratic part7 haa retained the
services of A. H. Wright as deputy
United States marshal, he having Just
received his now commission.
The county court has been busy for
two days hearing testimony against Wil
liam T. Kusel accused of setting fire to
a barn belonging to Peter Norman, which
was burned at Whitney, October 3. Kusel
proved an alibi and the court refused to
bond him over.
WlUlam Sherman Hebbart, who came
to Dawes county in UST, died on the
homestead he took at that time. He
leaves a widow and one son. Scott De
Forest Hebbart. Attending the funeral
were his aged father, one sister, Mrs.
Alta Brewer of Camp Crook, S. D.. and
three brothers, Harry and John of Spade,
Neb., and George of Hemingford, Neb.
Deceased waa bom at Clarlnda. la.. In
Prank Sacrist, a Bohemian, committod
suicide In the barn of George Gregs
Thursday. Mrs. Gregg went out to th j
barn and found him dead. He had shot
himself in the heart while sitting on a ,
stool milking a cow. He had been worVc-j
Ing for Mr. Gregg for four months and !
had no relatives In this country so far!
as can be ascertained. The body was
taken to Alliance for burial.
Nebraska Rural
School Plan Meets
With Much Favor
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Nov. 20. (Special.) State
Superintendent A. O. Thomas Is much
pleased with the result Of his attendanco
upon the national . conference of rural
school workers, which was held In Nash
ville, Tenn.. laet week. 1 - was accom-
panted on the trip by A. V. Teed, as- I
slstant superintendent under Dr. Thomas, '
who has charge of the rural school work '
of this state.
The Nebraska plan for the establish
ment of rural schools and the consolida
tion of districts meets with great favo
by the delegates, many of whom were
federal officials, J. L. McBrlen. formerly
of Nebraska, being one of the number.
Some of the Nebraska plans which
seemed to meet with favor were the ade
quate preparation of a sufficient number
of teachers for rural schools; a school
term of not less than ISO days; consolida
tion of school districts, cottage homes
for teachers, ' with demonstration farms
and plats..
Secretary Pool
Enjoys Birthday
(Fspm a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Nov. JO. (8peclal.)-Seore-tary
of State Charles Washington Pool
hnd a birthday today and his office force
reminded him of It by the presenting of
a fine bouquet of flowers. Mr. Pool
refuses to tell how old he Is, but the
oldest Inhabitant of the state remembers
him as far back as the signing of the
declaration of Independence, and while
Mr. Pool's name Is not on that famous
document, it Is not his fault, his auto
mobile "busting" a tire, and he falling
to arrive until after the thing was signed
all up.
However, despite his age, Mr. Pool
still retains his youthful beauty and
"girlish laughter" and Is one of the of
ficials in the state house who really
Ulrl Hit by Automobile. '
BEATRICE. Neb.. Nov. 20. (Special.)
The i-year-old daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Mlttan. who reside nine
miles southeast of Beatrice, was struck
by an automobile driven by O. A. Hutch
inson, a neighbor, as she wss returning
from school, and sustained a fractured
hip, a broken rib and severe cuts and
bruises about the body.
Rdaar Ballda Tnhnlar fire K scape.
EDGAR. Neb..- Nov. 20 (Special.)
The board of the Edgar schools Is hav
ing a tubular fire escape. Installed on
the west side of the high school build
ing. Till uacd in conjunction with
the stalls will enable the pupils to get
out of tlic building in a minute or less.
Bee Want Ads Produce Results.
W. F. Flary Leaving fop California.
ST. EDWARD. Neb., Nov. !rt.(Spe-i
cial.)-W. F. Foley, cashier of the First!
National bank, has severed his connection
wrlth that Institution and leaves next
Monday for Long Beach. Cel., to make
his future home. Mr. Flory has been a
constant worker in the Commercial club
and all things for advancement of the
comunity In which he lived. The Com
mercial club met at the Independent Or
der of Odd Fellows hall this evening in a
farewell banquet In his honor, and as a
token of remembrance Mr. Flory waa
presented with a handsome gold watch
appropriately engraved.
Ibram t. Fisher.
HARVARD. Neb., Nov. ZO. (Special.)
A bra in C. llnher. a pioneer settler of
Clay county, died at' his homo In this
city at about 10 o'clock this morning of
diabetes. He had been a sufferer for
many years. He served during the war
of the rebellion from October, 1S63 to
February, l&flS, in Company K, Ninth
Iowa cavalry, and was a member of
Richardson Post No. 60. Grand Army of
the Republic. He la survived by his
wife and several grownup children.
Dies In California.
SANTA BARBARA. Cel.. Nov. .'O.
George M. ISclintt. who whs the first
gentile mayor of Palt Iske City, died
todav at Pan Mateo, where he hud gone
to visit relatives. For several years Mr.
Scott, who was more than years of
age. had made his home in this city.
Balaar Offlrrrs diuily War.
PETROGRAD. Nov. 30. (Via London,
Nov. . Many Kulgariun officers are
now attachod to the German staffs oil
the Russian trout, according to the Hour.
Casettr. Tbstt officers have be-ii isent
frcm Hulvaria to study German methods
of warfare.
ore Steamer Hila Mlur.
LONDON. Nov. 2rt.The Norwegian
etemer tSan Miguel of I, tons uro
truck a mine in the North t-a Thurs
day and sank. The crew was rescued
em! landed at Grimsby today.
Tatt at Heal Irou Meet.
WAFHINGTOV. Xov. .Form-r Pres
ident 'I aft PrtMKi.d toij.iy oer a meeting
here of the -xeeui;c cwnmittre of th
At.ierlran. National Red Cross tor the
first t'me sin. e his recent annoiutmcit
as chairman by President Wilson.
Delicate Crowns or
will not stand the toll of wear and tear that
the mastication of your food demands. I can
Rive you Uental work that will rough it with
you. Bo many people who have had flimsy
fillings, crowns, bridges or plates feel that
they must ho careful for fear of losing what
they have had done. The right material,
with enomh cf It, and put up by an experi
enced hand, will avoid thee circumstances,
and you can eat what you want, when you
want it, knowing that the work will be there
when you got through.
Try lr. Bradbury, tbe specialist in Quality
Dentistry without the. pJn. Gum diseases
treated at home or office. Hend for booklet
on unusual Dentistry.
Porcelain rlUlnga, $1.00 Up.
Railroad Fare for AO Miles Allowed.
"7 Yean. In Omaha.
tr-Jl-2'i Woodmen of the World Kid. Phone P. 175A.
If th ajid Farnauii SI., Omaha. Hours, 8 to fl; Sundays, JO to la.
f;A .j
Orchard & Wilhelm Co!
4 14-4 16-4 18 South Sixteenth Street
Announcing the Opening of "The Yuletide Tea Room" on December 1st
From December first to Christmaa, the ladies of the First Presbyterian Church will conduct a Tea Boom
on the Fifth Floor of thia store for the benefit of the new church edifice.
Luncheon and Afternoon Tea will be served between the hours of half vast eleven and half past five
Special Display and Sale of Dining Room Furniture
for Thanksgiving
Buffet, $40
1 sT7
Buffet, $41
(Like Cut)
This Is a Haeh plank top.
qtiartersawcd oak, fumed finish
buffet, well made of thoroughly
seasoned material, baa a French
beveled mirror, 48 Inches long.
Price $41
(Like Cut)
Made of select quartersawed
golden finish, plank top, 48 In.
heavy scroll pilasters, one
drawer lined and partitioned for sil
ver, large double cabinet for dishes.
Price $40
1 j) t-
)7 -.2
Newest Patterns and Colorings
in Medium Priced
' Wilton Rugs
The first shipment from the selection made
by our buyer, who has just returned from New
York. "
Buying for our combined wholesale and re
tail departments, we are able to offer you rugs
that we positively know are better Wilton rug
values than can be offered elsewhere at these
, Wilton Eup ttri
S-lxlO-S Slz, 7JU.JV
. Wilton Bugs iQQ rj g
Sxll slie, 9 JZJLJ
The materials entering into these rugs arc
of the best and the designs and colorings are
such as hitherto have only been found in the
more expensive grades.
Special at $5.00
36x63 Decorators' Sample Rugs
Only one of a pattern consisting of plain colors,
Moresque froundu, Oriental patterns In qualities
worth to 110.50; special st $5.
' "l,H ill
China Cabinet
(Like Illustration)
Mads of select oak, comes in
either told en or fumed finish, is
42 Inches wide, 16 inches deep.
Has plank top, wood knobs.
Price, either finish
Some Special Items
at Special Prices
1209 Dlnlnc Room Suite, consisting- of large
buffet, china cabinet, serving table and 54-inch top
dining table, all In fumed oak, massive design; spe- .
clal for four pieces, 9150.
$68 Buffet, fumed oak, twisted post design, $53
$198 Three-Plece Suite, consisting of buffet, china
cabinet and serving able, fumed osk Charles II 4a
sign; special for three pieces, 8140.
188 Dining Room Suite, famed oak, consisting at
buffet, china cabinet, serving table and 54-tncn
round top pedestal dining table; special, 9150.
130 Serving Table, fumed oak, 48-lnch top; spe
cial at 822.50.
60 Buffet, quartered oak, early English flnfaih;
special at 845.
1387 Dining Room Suite, genuine mahogany,
Sheraton pattern, large buffet. 60-lnch round top
table, seven chairs; special, 280.
$56 Buffet, genuine mahogany, Colonial deetga;.
special at 842.
$55 Buffet, golden wa. quartersawed oak;
special at 827.50.
$37 Dining Table, quartersawed oak, golden oak
finish. 48-inch round top, 920. .
$54 Dining Table, golden oak, round top, 64
inches in diameter; special, 835.
$4) Dining Table, golden oak, all quartersawed,
round ton, 64 inches in diameter; special, 833.
$11.50 Dining Chair, quartered golden oak, heavy
Colonial scroll baEc; special, 87.
Etamine and Marquisette Window
$1.65 Pair
Approximately 100 pairs of cur
tains are In this offering in 12 dif
ferent styles.
The Etamine and Marquisette are
of good quality and curtains are de
signed with hemstitch and Cluny
edge, front and bottom.
rartaias are ti white, ivory
and ccrs.
Special, Pair. $1.65
Moquette Couch Covers
Special at $9.85 Each
Ten new styles reproductions of classic Oriental
These are regular $12.60 values for, each, $3Ao.
rvs patterns.
Remnants of
Upholstery and Drapery Fabrics
at Half Price and Less
These materials are of the finest Tapestries. Damasks, Silks, Ar
mures and Cretonnes large enough to cover small pieces of furniture
for pillows snd many of the fancy articles so acceptable for gifts.
Regolar values frem $3.00 to $10.00
Selling at I US to (10.
Laee nets and overdrapery material at reduced prices.
An Oriental Rug
The Gift of Gifts for
the Home
The practice of making a Gift to tbe Home
Is the true spirit of Christmas giving. It
has Use virtue of thougbtfulness and pur
potie. It is giving without reckoning on a
sift in return. Yet the pleasure of its giving
Is thereby increased a hundredfold. It is
for tbe enjoymrct of each of the family cir
cle and Its appreciation Is lasting.
A particularly fine collfrtion ef
Klrmanshah and khlva ruiri la a
wide raage of slses Is effercd for
j yoar Inspectloa at this store.
The prices are low. This is of especial
Interest at this time when the horrors of
Turkish warfare in Asia Ml no have exter.
mlnated the source of supply.
A Wireless From
Santa Claus
"Tell everyone to come to the 'Toy
Shop' Wednesday, Dec ruber 1st. I want
to see all the good little boys and girls
and their mammas, too. SANTA."
and the sly old rogue goes on to tell how he slipped past the
English navy and got every single toy out of Germany that he went
after. He is certainly an optimist, even If he is as old as the hills,
and whea be let us into his secret we agreed with him that the "Toy
Shop" would be a wonderful place this year.
Remember, December the 1st at Orchard U Wilhelm'-