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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 12, 1916)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE:
WILL OF WALLACE OPENED
Veteran Tanner Editor Ihiposet of
Estate for Variotii Pur
pose. GOODLY STTM FOR CHARITY
(From Staff Correspondent
l)K9 MOINES, Merrh 1L Special Tel--ram.)
Henry Wallace, veteran form
e1ltor, left a will, opened today. In whlrh
he disposes of hla small eaate. He Indi
ra lea he had previously riven options to
liln two sons, who have born associated
with him In th publlratlon of their
rai-er. on hW stock and they ran exercise
tliemi option. He left hla home 10 nia
elilest daughter, who had lived with him
I- 1 i .ubuiu, mr A k ifl tft
, UU (FT in UUflrrrni( . . . , - '
hid aerond daughter a special bequest
I To a aon In Pt. Paul he left tl.OOO and
hla areneral Hunts In the eatate. The
' loyalty on a book he published ha rave
!to a Sunday achool. and ha directed that
hla executors expend $15,n00 In the next
five yeara In rertaln charitable and mls
i alofcary worka whlrh he had undertaken.
The will Included a diaarrtatlon on rlaht
v ' elsea .! wlta Mejsjor.
The police of Pea Molnea are holding a
' fine large automobile aa a trophy In their
war to atop bootlegging. It we found
that aomeone had topped the ear on a
main street laat night and waa delivering
whtaky therefrom. When the pollra ln
veatlgated they found nobody to claim
the car. but did find It well loaded with
Intoxicating liquor. They seised and
will hold the car until aomeone clalma
It and la willing to aaaume responsibility
for the bootlegging.
File- Papers for Many Cal"e.
Taper were ' filed with the aecreUry
of atate today for both republican and
democratic candidate for delegatea lo
the national convention to be voted on
at the April primary. They were filed
by the campaign oommltteea and the alal
la now filled and the preliminaries ready.
There will be a very light vota at tha
primary because of lack of a fight any-
here along the line.
Papers have been filed on behalf of
Governor Major of Mlaaourt aa a cendl
Leads All His Classes, Although
in This Country But Short Time
CHINA HAS GRIEF ON HAND
Although barely able to apeak the
American langvjae Noah Kahn. fresh
man t the Vnlverslty of Omaha, has had
little trouble In pulling down the brut
average of hla claaa. At the completion
of the lnat srmester Kahn had above
In all of the six college studies he I
What makes Kahn' record appear
above the average I that he ha had to
overcome almost Inaurmountable obsta
cle for hi schooling.
Two year ago Kahn arrived at New
Tork fron. Vllna. lunula. He tarted In
tha public achool there, which h man
aged to go through In eight month, a
record of which few can hoat of. To
make hi expenses Kahn worked evening
In a hat store.
Laat year ha came to Omaha and had
little trouble In passing the entrance ex
amination at the I'nlversity 1 of Omaha.
While at the Omaha achool Kahn has led
hi claaae In every subject he has taken.
In Omaha he has fared far better than
In New Tork. Kahn makes his expenses
by teschlng Hebrew, along which Una he
Is considered one of the beet versed schol
ars in the city.
Hlnce his arrival here Kahn haa taken
an Important part In Jewish circles. At
present h la ecretary of the local Jew
ish national fund, la executive aecretary
of tha Poale Zlon organisation of the city
and Is also connected with the Young
Judea Junior club and tha Flowers of
Kshn haa as his ultimate goal the be
coming of an engineer.
Jnit How to Dre When the Hew
OoTernment Gets Into Saddle
Worries the Swells.
MARCH 12, 1910.
Governor Sets One Week Apart
ForBoosting Home Food Prodncts
PERMIT TO SEND HIS
(Continued from Page One.)
Auto Owner Cannot
Be Held for Damages
If Wife Drives Car
(Correspondence of The Associated Pre-a.)
PI'-KlNfl, Fch. . Chinese dress-makers,
milliners and tailors are all In a
flurry over the announcement that under
the prospective monarchy fashions will
be quite tinlike those of tha republic. So
sure are the government officials of the
result of the coming elections, that the
bureau of rltea has been Instructed to
prepare regulations for the etlquarte of
Cnder the republic the costumes and
rule ef conduct were wholly unlike thoso
which p-evalled In Imperial China.
Ppeciflc regulations were drawn up as to
the height of the stove-pipe bat which
men were to wear on state occasions.
The old Prince Albert coat, which Euro
pean capitals have long ago discarded,
wa elevated to a place of distinction. In
warm weather 'lstlngulshed gentlemen
! railing upon the president were permitted
to wesr a Prlnca Albert of -jnllned
Ilrtnll I'lsed br Mssditr,
Practically every detail of the costumes
which tnrmher of Parliament must wear
was fixed by mandate, and there was
( rrat confusion when tha Chinese official
' found it was necessary to shelve their
' native garb and Imitate the dress of west
' em nations.
j Preeldont Tuan Bhl-Kal haa Intimated
I that there will b no restoration of the
; Korgcous attire assumed under the
' Manchu regime, but It Is generally be
lieved that tha new monarchy will not
adhere to the strictly aevere toilet of the
(Front a Ftaff Correspondent )
LINCOLN. March 11. (Special.) Gov
ernor Morehead has designated the week
beginning April S as pure food week and
Issues the following proclamation:
"We. as eft liens f this state have rrany
things to he thankful for and have many
things that we can point to with the
greatest of pride. Nebraska Is one of
the largest food producing states In the
union and these fooda are sold the world
around, a fact that should ba brought
home to very citlien of the state.
'ftnnd up for Nebraska Is a good
slogan, but in food matters the wor-1
Nebraska Food First should he the
slogan, and every effort should oe maae
to keep thl logan In the foreground to
the extent that all the people of thU
state be brought to realize that the fooda
produced and manufactured hero are sec
ond to none. In Justice to our producers
and manufacturers and In Justice to our
selves a consumer, we should all Join
hands In advertising In every way possi
ble every article of food produced or
manufactured within the state, and show
that our foods are superior In quality
and that our supply Is abundant.
"To accomplish the best result we
must hang our banner where they can be
seen and not only attract the attention
of our own people but Jhe people In other
state who buy from us, as it Is shown
that our production t fr beyond our
consumption Inasmuch a we produce
nearly SOO,000 of food producta each year.
"It would aeem proper that a certain
time be fixed wherein all concerned can
take part In furthering the general wel
fare of the state and also of the pro
ducer and consumers of food product,
therefore the week of April S 1 hereby
designated the pure food week.
"All organization of commercial en
deavor, all aocletle of public welfare, all
business concerns engaged In selling dis
tributing and manufacturing foods, and
all persona engaged In the production of
foods, are hereby requested to co-operate
in thl movement and lend every effort
for It success.
'Believing- that our cltlrens will agreo
with me in this matter and will co
operate to help carry out the Intent of
thia proclamation, I hereby set apart the
week of April i for the purpose men loned.
"JOHN H. MOREHEAD, Governor."
the etiquette promulgated hy tha republic.
will no longer be applicable whet
rronarrhlcal form of government
restored. In view of these facta, confer
ence have been held by the bureau of
rite for the various kind of etiquette
and rite to be adopted by the new gov
ernment, so a to "get heltera ready be
fore the rainfall come In.' " '
Department of Htate of the American gov
ernment, that he learned with regret of
the lamentable Incident which occurred In
the town of Columbus, N. M on ac-
date for the democratic nomination for count o the assault It Buffered yesterday
. I. . . - . j,,. ... t. TT Bnl.n. Villi
vice presiaeni. irom inn dbiiuiii icq i'y rmi-w ,....
t Application of Afceeat Toter lw. Has Competes! Force.
' It haa Juat been held by tha legal de- "That although there ha been a com-
Z partment of the tat that the law aa to potent number of force In the tate of
absent, voter appllea to the prlmarie aa chihuahua to r-etabllsh order and af-
T well a to the general election and that tori protection te national and forelgn-
JL the form of procedure In uch cae la
Juat the ama, Thla will make It poa
X slble for the traveling men. students,
railroad men and other who are away
T from home on either of the primary elnc
- Hon day to cast their ballot Juat the
t. aama. There ha been om question
raiaed as to how an absent voter 1 to
register hi vota where a voting; machine
I must b ed, but It ald that printed bal-
lot will be accepted.
I. Takes Hap at I-eaTl"'
The supreme court took a rap at the
legislature In a decision affecting the
sufficiency of notice of action aerved on
- the agent of a foreign corporation. The
company appeared In court only to deny
tha jurisdiction of the court. It aeem
era ever lnc Francisco Villa appeared
In the mountalna of the above atate at
the request of the governor of the atate
and of tha constitutional consul In El
Paso. Tex., the first chief ordered the
timely departure of 1.500 men, com
manded by General Lui Outlerre. with
instructions to actively purue the ban
iiia ahn had lust crossed the line Into
Amerk. territory, which they undoubt
edly did, compelled by the tenaclou pur
suit of the above-mentioned force.
Gerwalas aad Tletorta.
"The above lamentable Incident 1 lml
lar to the Incursion which were road in
the state of Sonora and Chihuahua by
Indiana from the reservation of the gov
ernment of the United State. Incursions
Into the atate of Sonora occurred more
or less about the year 1880. when aeron
At conferences held by the bureau of
rites the following topics have already
Pnestlon of Etiquette.
First Etiquette to he adopted in for
eign and diplomatic affairs, such as the
form' of correspondence, the ceremony of
receiving guests, the ceremony for diplo
Second The etiquette In connection
with domeetlo affairs, such as the cere
mony to be performed when the
"Heavenly Son" Is ascending the throne.
Third Etiquette for the Imperial house
hold. Including funeral ceremonies, mar
riage rites and birthday celebration.
In discussing the deliberations of the
bureau of rites, the Peking Pally New,
which Is a staunch supporter of the
"A the re-establlshment of the
monarchy Is a foregone conclusion, there
's every likelihood that change will be
brought about In a very short time, and
KNOX COUNTY WELCOMES
KENNEDY ON HIS TRIP ,
John L. Kennedy, candidate for the re
publican nomination for United States
senator, returned Saturday night from
a campaign trip into the northwestern
port of the state.
Thursday night he spoke at Crelghton,
Friday afternoon at Center and FUday
night at Niobrara. All thee meetings
were well attended and enthusiastic.
The meeting at Center, the county eat
of Knox county, wa an old time repub
lican rally. The court house wa filled
with republicans from all parts of th
county, some of them driving thirty
mile to attend.
In that part of the state republican
sentiment is strong, and a republican
victory next fall la freely predicted.
Cattiaa; Oat Baedeker.
One of the curious byproducts of the
war's animosity la a plan In England to
publish a aerlea of guide books, T'to take
the place," as the London Times ex
plains, "of the renowned Baedekers,
which, after the war. are not likely to
be popular In the countries of the allies
or of sympathetic neutral." The man
aging director and ed'tor of the new
enterprise wss for thirty years one of
Raedeker's English co-editors. The
Times says that the Idea of Issuing the
books has Its patriotic as well aa It
commercial side and that the guides are
to be printed and the maps made en
tirely In England. Baedekers were
printed In English. French and German,
hut these books are to be printed In
English and French only. Indianapolis
t that a few rear ago a
t nermlttlng an appearance merely to deny
2 Jurisdiction, and the auprem court aay
.t.. h. I veara aso in Fort Mount. Ala., led a mr
The change I raeroue norae ana mvmu
nortn ( in atate oi oonora.
' " . I , ta. Indian ohlaf who died not man
. thia la equivalent to coming into coun . " "--"-"""- 7 . 7 i . "
to solemnly ur the
defendant 1 not in court
mad 1 reverelea to a discarded techni
cal practice," say Ue court. But the
lawyer of the leglalatura were all for it
lewa Desaaerate far Wilsea.
Iowa democrat are back of Wilson,
say Chairman 3. W. Reynold cf Cr-
ton. la., in the city rnaay w m
many murdera and depredation on life
and property of Mexican famine, until
after a lone and tenaclou chase by
American and Mexican force the band
of malefactor wa annihilated and iu
chief waa captured.
The incursion Into Chihuahua, led by
nomination paper for delegate and alter- lna jn(jlln , cni,f Victoria, commanding
nates to the national democratic conven
tion. "Theae Insurgent who are breaking
away from the party are doing It simply
In opposition to President Wilson,
lairrsi Coart Dee !!.
Mary E. Helmick against Ievenport.
T,k T.i.nH Northwestern railway..
appellant;, boott county, Judge William
Thenphllua; action to quiet title; alflrmea.
1. b. F. Looe against Callender Paving
.. Dans, apiiiam, -om rouuvj,
liert t'tierlmck; aiilt to set aside Judg-
ment; reversed. Opinion by leemer.
u,nH.,.Mrr.u fnmkiAiiv asatnet Man-
u hattan Oil company, appellant; 1 oik
- rounty. Judge C. A. Dudley; action on
r contract for painting algae; alflrmea.
1 Opinion by Deemer.
1 . H. U I"w and W. H. Mlnard appel-
" lanta. against J. M. McVey; HanitUoa,
- oounty. Judge K. M. Wright; action to
enforce couuact; affirmed. , Opinion by
t EnTuy Hellgren against De Molnea City
Railway company, appellant; Polk county
Judge U IeOrail; damagea for personal
. injury: affirmed. Opinion by Weaver,
feiata Hank of Wooletock, appellanu
. against C. A, Brhutt; (Wright county,
. Judse C. E. Albrook: ault to aubjecv
property to payment of judgment; af
firmed. Opinion by Weaver.
City of Uloomfleld against C. H. Crona,
appellant; Dvls oounty, Judge C. W.
? Vermillion; action to enforce a aperlal
r aaseaament; affirmed, Opinion by the
rraaels W. galr.
Francis W. Balr, aged M year, died
Friday evening at a local ho pi Lai. Th
body was taken to Waterloo for lnter
- ment. RelaUvea have been in the city
; for th last week.
-- Can A. Metal.
Carl A. Melnlg. aged S year, son of
- Mr. and Mr. A. II. Melnlg. Thirty-ninth
'' snd Elnney streets, died Friday evening
of ararlet fever. Funeral services were
held Saturday afternoon at t o'clock from
the residence, with interment In Spring-
i Y. D. Dtitlwa.
' T. D. Dennlson, aged 7t year, died at
'' hla home, S710 Grand avenue, Friday of
. grip. He had been a resident of Omaha
' for the last thirty-five year.
about MO Indiana, took place between
the yeara 1884 and it. Then the band
of maurauders, committing glo many
crimes, went into the country aa far aa
the village of Tejolochlo or Tree Cas
tillo!, near the capltol cf Chihuahua, and
during the first formal encounter between
them and Mexican forces, after having
lost their chief, they were dispersed.
Feraaer Aarreeaaeat, Cited.
"On these two occasion through an
agreement between the government of
th United States and Mexico, it was de-
cldod that the armed force of one and
th other country might freely cross from
the territory of one and the other for
pursuit and for th purpose of punish'
ing the above named bands of maraud'
er. Recalling these Incident and the
good results for both cauntrie on account
of the above agreement, the government
presided over by the first chief, anxlou
to extermtnat within the least possible
time th horde led by Francisco Villa,
who baa been recently placed beyond the
law and to capture htm, to apply condign
punishment, resort to you a confiden
tial agent, and address th government
of th United State, requesting the
necessary permission for Mexican force
to cross Into American territory if the
Incursion which took place In Columbus
houtd unfortunately be repeated In any
other part of the boundary Una. The
Mexican government would greatly ap
preciate a prompt and favorable reply
from the fvemment of the United States.
"Please accept. Mr. Confidential Agent
the assurances of my high consideration.
"Secretary In Charge f the Department
of Foreign Affairs."
FALLS CITT, Neb., March 11 (Spe
cial) According to the ruling of the
Judge in a case in the county court this
week, if there la suit for damages sus
tained in an - automobile accident. It
make a difference whether the complaint
la entered against th man who owns the
car or his wife who Is diving the car.
The rase of Ida Krueger ngalnst John
B. Schroeder waa tried bofer a Jury at
Fall City, and the Judge directed the
Jury to bring In a verdict for the de
fendant. Thl action was taken because
there was no proof that Mr. Bchrocdrr
had given hla wife permission to take
his car to Falls City, where the car,
driven by her ran over the plaintiff, Ida
Krueger. It seems that the plaintiff
should have sued Mrs. Schroeder.
Nebraska Ties Iowa
In Wrestling Meet
LINCOLN. Neb., March 11. (Special
Telegram.) Nebraska and Iowa tied In
the wrestling tournament here this after
noon, each team taking three of the alx
events. Captain Rutherford of the foot
ball team disposed of hi man In three
Following 1 th summary of th
lK-pound claaa: Pascal of Nebraska
defeated Parrott of Iowa on points,
Time. 11:00. . . .
l-iound class: Austin of Iowa won a
fall from Brian of Nebraska. Time, 16:00.
146-Dound class: Hemmlngson of Iowa
defeated Gutgerlet of Nebraska on point.
15-imund claaa: Rutherford of Ne
braska won a fall from Cockshoot of
Iowa. Time, S:M,
176-pound claas: Otoupalik of NeoraaRa
won a fall from uuiaiand of lows. Time,
Heavyweight class: Barron or Iowa oe
feated Otoupalik of Nebraska on points.
Fort Dodge Wins
Out Over Algona
AMES. Ia.. .March H.-(Bpeclal . Tele
gram.) Fort Dodge defeated Algona, 23
to It, In the state prep basket ball con
FORT DODGE. I
Substitutes: Blakeley for Barton.
Clarke for Fearing. 11 tier for Monk.
Kemply for Larson. Referee: Waller, I
Wabash. Umpire: Linden, Drake. I
Boon High won th consolation gam
for th vanished from Eagle Grove, 14 to f. 1
rt.F... Clem Nugent
K.G.. Claude Nugent
Alliance Ctrl Wla.
ALLIANCE, Neb., March li. (Special.)
The Sidney High . achool girls' basket
ball team was defeated by the Alliance
girl, by a aoor of t to it, th gam
being fast and full of uiilllant play on
both aide. '
STEPHENS EXPECTS SOON
TO SEE WARNING ORDER
FREMONT, Nsb.. March 11. (Special.)
Congressman Dan V. Stephens arrived
In Fremont from Washington for a few
daya' visit While Mr. Stephens voted
against tabling the McLemore warning
resolution he did o because he thought
Surviving that wa the sentiment of his constitu-
The editor in charge of the personal In
quiry column openeu ni sevenuom letter
with a srroan.
I have lost three nusoanas. - a ladv
reader had written, confidently, and now
have the offer of a fourth. Shall 1 ac
The editor dinned hla pen in the Ink.
This waa tha laat straw.
If you've loht three huinanns, he
wrote. "I should say you are much too
rarrless to he trusted wnu a lourin
A Boeton achool teacher had read Whit'
tier's "Maud Mullor" to her piiutls, and
at the rloae of her read Ins" spoke of the
sorrowful significance ot the worus "It
might have tnn." the asked the boys
and girls If they could think of any four
sadder words. One alert youngster of a
dosen yeara held up nls hand and said
1 know two saaaer woraa.
"What are they?" axked the teacher
him are hla wife and four children Paul
D. Dennlson. Mrs. C. L. Clark and Mrs.
M. I. Dolphin of Omaha and Mrs. W. M.
Blnkisy of St Joseph. Funeral service
. will be beld from Crosby chapel Sunday
afternoon at I o'clock. Interment will
, be in Foreat Lawn cemetery.
Mr. Alia ttlae.
Mr. Anna ft In, aged it years, wife of
i Paul SUne. 11 North Twenty-sixth
street, died Friday at the family real-
- dence. Funeral services will be held Sun-
- dsy aftenion at t o'clock from tba home.
' Interment will be In Foreat Lawn ceme
Agnus Danlelson, aged (l year, died
t Friday at hla home, 1701 North Thtrty-
fourth atreet. after a ahort Illness. H
1 had lived in Omaha twenty-eight year
and for twenty-three year had been
t foreman ai tne raxion at uauaaner wtn
' house. He la survived by hi widow.
' Funeral services will be held Monday
''. afternoon, at 11 o'clock from the realdence.
ai(h interment ia Foreat Lawn cemetery.
The body of Oliver McMachen, aged 21
tara. mho died Thursday at th Kmer
" Kt-tu-y hospital of scarlet fever, will be
taken to Cincinnati for interment Ilia
. not her, brother and Uter liv at ST
President Wilson had aaked for a vote
of the oongreaamen In order more Intelli
gently to art He expects to, see an order
anting Americana off armed ship issued
In th next few daya He aay Mr. Bryan
la misunderstood In hla attitude on the
war question. "Bryan la one ot the
tauncheat friend President Wilson haa.
Mr. Stephens said.
'Wealeyaa Defeat Baldwin.
UNIVBRS1TT PLAi4. Neb., March 11
(Special.) The Wesleyan Coyotes added
one more victory to their collection when
they defeated the strong team from
Baker college at Baldwin. Kan., in a faat
game of basket ball on the home floor
Thursday night A large number of the
high achool boy entered In th state
tournament were present at the game aa
the guest of lb Wealeyaa Athletic
Farsa Petaah Cent pa ay.
ALLIANCE. Neb., March 11. (Special.)
Another potash company la being
formed here to develop the potash lakes
near Antloca Just east of Alliance. The
plant at Hoffland being taxed to rapacity
la adding new machinery dally. The new
company la backed V Omaha and A in
anc capital and will begin th erection
Who's Who" in Omaha
The men and
ity w h o J o
things. 1 serve
many of them
they are able
to do more
work. My pat
ronage is made
up of Intelli
gent men and
le value of
o need of
el (or Up'ga..
or French IJrk when you can get
better results ngni nere ai noma, j
u trove It to your satisfaction.
Let me show you what I ran do
for you tf you are not getting results
.Imktn. 1 nut the eo-caned family
physicians" on tne tuwkhiab. siaae
your appointment any aay oeieeu s
and t, to ault your convenience. Come
up and 1 11 be Kaa to taia io you
about vour condition. If you're not
satisfied I won't lake your money.
DR. R. H. CILTNER
TOT. BraadeU Bldg Omaha,
Donrlae ., xoag. a.
V women, bank,-
J j' Sw brokei.
y 7 - lerchanta. R
e - f I 1 ofllclala
Br y m r
TKQMPSQff MLDEN 6 CQ
What Women Will Find in This
Spring Display of New Silks
There Is One Thing
That we want to point out
, to you very particularly
' and that is that a Eedfern
always holds it shape from
the day you put it on un
til it is worn out but who
wants to wear a corset un
til it is worn out no one.
We like fresh undergar
ments, and we can easily
afford a Redfern, since
they are so moderately
Corsets change in style
as our frocks change, and
wo should have a new fig
ure at the beginning of
each season one that
keeps our body shapely.
Your figure will be mark
ed for its "good lines" if
you are corsetted in a
Showing for Spring
More Novelties) and a Greater
Variety of Fancy Neck Fixing
than ever before.
YK8TEKH of organdie, in white
OOl.Ii.VH KFFECTS, both round
YOKES of lace and Georgette
LAItGK COLLARS, round nn.l
square style, for the Hprlu,;
ROM' OOLLAIW Mid n'rh
Collars for coats and waists.
OOLLAH AND Cl'FF SETS of
orfrandle and mull.
CRKl'K TIES for aprinir Mouaea
In every Ima&lnaMe fchade and
All Awaiting Your InapecUun.
10c and 15c
Are you In need of any bay .
We hae 1.BOO ton of ood
Net- nd Ka" IU,
Also several car Alfalfa
For Immediate Shipment.
Write Vm for Price.
Western Hay &. GralnGo.
G. FROHAKUT, .nan,
.... - L- I J
A wealth of new ideas for
the woman who delights in
planning her own clothes.
The color effects and
combinations will thrill
Shimmering taffetas in
blues and rose colors, the
sort of materials one glories
in. ....... . . .
Satins in every shade,
waiting to gleam i through
nets and laces.
Crepes in every imaginable
shade and color.
The "speaking" shades
of silk talk to women as
only silks know how to talk ;
colors which range from
the most startling cerise to
the palest flesh, all shades
of purples, lavenders, or
chids, plum, wisteria.
Blues going from pale
soft baby blue to brilliant
peacock or turquoise.
Greens in dull shades,
sporting shades, BAKST
shades, subtle greens.
All . the soft, sublime,
subtle colors. All the daring
brilliant, gay array.
The dash and the glamour
of it well, it will go to
your head if you are femi
nine. ' NvE INVITE : YOU, TO
From 8 toe It.
The Store for ,
Has been newly enriched by
the arrival of all sorts of de
lightful blouses for Spring
wear MODERATE PRIC
INGS ARE THE RULE.
THE OMAHA BEE
THE HOME PAPER
That's New and Dainty
The baby shop la ready with
It spring assortment and
mot a mother but who will
be helped by seeing the love
ly displays tomorrow.
Infants' long coats and
caps ot cashmere batiste,
crepe de chine and silk pop
lin, dainty beyond descrip
tion, priced 4.50, $3, 6, $7
Infants' Caps, of allover
embroidery, lawn, batiste
mull and organdie, lace and
ribbon trimmings. 50c, 63c,
75c, Sl.OO and up.
Infanta' Wear Third Floor.
Oil of wfciterfreee, thymol, tlyeerln
and other heallag Insredleata eeaioandel
ia proper proportion Into th It. V. IX
TmrripUno has now become the unlreraal
favorite ot aim antrerer In rellevta skin
disease. It ia BU14 wash that penetrate
th pore nd 1e lnat an t relief from all
burnlnc and Itchtnr It alii and
of the nswlng dlsess terms and Its
soothing U quickly heal U lusaned
1'iTiartsts are glad to reeotnmend thl
aoothtnc, cooling liquid. Site, 60e and il.OO.
Coma to os snd will tell you nor about
this remarkable remedy. Tour aaoaey hark
unless t Brat eotti renerae yen. ir. n
fcesp aeep year akin healthy. Ask about U.
iMoia ,o tua iiuuooow uuuH3
The Is e west. Most Distinctive Fashions
in Suits, Coats, Dresses
An air of quiet dignity and refinement per- -vades
all of our apparel, and originality of design
never ceases to be of first importance.
New styles come to us every day, by express, ,
from our personal representative in New York
City. ' .
The Fabrics Are Authentic. The
Tailoring Correct in Every Detail
The prices as low as consist
ent with the highest quality
Private Display Rooms at Your Disposal
Apparel Section- Second Floor
The House Dress Section
This basement ejection Is a
popular place theee days, for
what with house cleaning and
spring days, wise women have
discovered that 'tis folly to
make their own apparel when
such serviceable, pleasing wash
dresses and aprons COST SO
The House Dress Illustrated
Was Sketched From Stock
and Costs Dut $1.00
New aprons in every conceivable;
style and serviceable tnarurSal are
here at moderate price.
Persistence is the cardinal vir
tue in advertising; no matter
how good advertising may be
in other respects, it must be
run frequently and constant
ly to be really succcessful
jof a pUat at jjnoa, w
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