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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 19, 1916)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: MARCH IfllR.
( FREMONT MAN IS
W. H. Buss, Congregational Min
ister, Wins Hundred-Dollar
MISS CARAHER GETS SECOND
(From a Staff Corespondent.)
LINCOLN, March 18. (Sporlal.l V. II.
' Unas of Fremont, a Connrrpntlonal
preacher, gets the prle of luO for the
poem on Nebraska offered by John I).
MIbs Helen Caraher of Lincoln, em
ployed In the office of the hotel com
mission, and Known as the state house
poetes.s ranked second, tying with Miss
Katherine Mellck of llavelock fur sec
ond rlace. Mrs. K. M. Munaway ct
Kearney was third, and Miss Kdna Bul
lock of Uncoln fourth.
. The committee of Judses consisted of
tr. I,, A. Sherman of Lincoln, President
W. K. Nlcholl of Ilcllevue college and
Miss Mary Crawford of Kearney, se
lected by State Superintendent A. O.
Another prize in educational circles
but this time of a national character, has
been ofered by a wealthy gentleman who
withholds his Identity, and Is for the
amount of gTj.noo. State Superintendent
Thomas has appointed Dr. J. A. Beatty
of Uncoln as Nebraska's representative
to go after the prize.
The contest is for the best moral code
to be used by parents and teachers In
the handling: of children In giving moral
Notes from Broken
Bow and Custer Co.
BROKEN BChV, Neb., March 18.-(Spe-cial.)
The pump belonging to the new
municipal water and light plants, has
arrived and It Is now a matter of only
two or three days before the new wells
will be put In commission. This means
a change ow water throughout the en
tire system. According to the' state en
gineer, these late wells put in by the
city are among the finest In Nebraska
and municipal water users here will
gladly welcome the change. The elec
troliers have been connected u and
Juice has been turned on.' The effect Is
pleasing and the streets In the business
part of town present quite an animated
appearance after dark.
John Armstrong, charged with robbing
Frank Carland, a restaurant man, of
over $60, and was bound over to the next
term of criminal court In the sum of
11,000. Being unable to furnish bond, he
was remained to the care of the sheriff.
The date for the opening of Broken
Bow's, new glO.OOO Carnegie library has
been set for Saturday, March 25. No set
program will be carried out and the
function will be In the nature of a house
warming. In which the residents of the
city and surrounding country will be ex
pected to participate. There will be muslo
14 refreshments during- the afternoon
and evening and members of the library
board will welcome all visitors.
SPRINGFIELD HIGH WINS
DEBATE FROM SCHUYLER
SPRINGFIELD, Neb., March IS. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Springfield High school
won the annual debate from Schuyler
Klgh school by a two to one decision. An
earlier report that tha Bchuyler team was
victor is an error.
Notes from Auburn.
AUBURN, Neb., March 18. (Special.)
A city' nominating caucus was held Fri
day nigh Mayor W. P. Freeman was
nominated as the majority candidate and
T. J. Crummel as the minority candidate
for mayor. George Merson and William
Welch are the candidates for council
men In the First ward; Charles Masters
and J. W. Clark In the Second ward;
Harry A. Anddews In the Third ward.
A. M. Engles Is the candidate for city
treasurer, and W. B. Fisher, city clerk.
The winter Chautauqua has been held
til the Methodist Episcopal chuch this
neck, and closed last night. Among the
rntcrtalners were: Judge A. L. Sutton
of Omaha, ex-Governor Aldrich and Dr.
John W Mayer, deputy treasurer of
the county, has resigned his place to
accept a position' In Omaha. He had
filed for the nomination for county treas
urer, but has withdrawn his filing.
Ittrnrni Files for House.
STELLA, Neb., March 18. (Special.)
The funeral of Mrs. A. K. Evans will be
preached by Rev. C. J. Bukoutz, assisted
by Elder Iteeves at the Baptist church at
11 o'clock Sunday morning. Mrs. Evans
was born In Madison county, Indiana,
Annual 19, 1842, and died at her home In
Stella this morning. She Is survived by
her husband. Captain A. E. Evans and
four children: Mrs. Charles Hesser of
Oklahoma; Ueorye Evans of Tecumseh,
h nd Mrs. I). C. Allen of Stella, l-ast
Thanksgiving day Mr. and Mrs. Evans
celebrated their golden wedding anniver
sary. They have lived in Richardson
county for thirty years.
Wife of t'uotnln Kvnui Dead,
STELLA, Neb., Marcli 18. (Special.)
Joseph Krepela received a postal card
from an American Red Cross nurse In
Mischnl Novgorod. Russia, lust week. In
forming him that his brother. Anton
K re pel a, was a prisoner In the hands of
the Russians In that city. Lack of proper
food and exposure caused rheumatism,
which has made him helpless. Although
the card was wri'ten January 12, it was
not received until March 1.
Fisher Renominated for Mayor.
CH ADRON, Neb., March 18. (.Special.)
Allen G. Fisher has been nominated
by the citizens' cauia for mayor for
the fourth consecutive time. George E.
Marriott "was nominated for city cltark
for the ninth term. Other nominations
follow: Clendennin W. Mitchell, treas
urer: Hudson D. Mead, surveyor; Albert
Jt. Andrews, Thomas P. Larlson and Wal
ter Mjle, councilmen.
fierlnsr Moves Into City Class.
GEItfN'G, Neb., March IS. (Special.)
K. E. Stearns, who has been representa
tive from the Seventy-fifth district for
two terms, has Jut filed for renomina
tlon. Mr. Stearns is the man who gained
some fame because of his facial resem
blance to 'resident Wilson.
Two Filings at Seward.
SEWARD. Neb., March 18. (Siieclul.)
N. H. Franklin has filed for county clerk
on the republican ticket. Hon. J. C. fctol.
former inen)ler of the legislature, has
filed for i-late senator, as a republican.
from Primary Race
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. March 18.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) George W. Berge has withdrawn
his name as a candidate for the dem
ocratic nomination for governor. He
gives no reason for his action In his let
ter to the secretary of state, simply say
ing: "I decline to be a candidate for gov
ernor at the primary."
Half Section of Land
Escheat sto State
(From Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. March 18 ( Special. Attor
ney General Reed, In co-operation with
M. F. Wasson, county attorney of Hayes
county, has closed up the estate of Henry
Iievina of Hayes county, Nebraska,
whereby the g'lhool fund of the state
of Nebraska Is Increased by the escheat
of 320 acres of land in that county, and
a cash sum of about $350.
It seems that Mr. Wasson died In 1911,
and one John Lewis was appointed ad
ministrator, and has acted as admin
istrator until this time.
SCOTTS BLUFF SCHOOL
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, March IS. (Special.) What
consolidation has done for schools in
Scott's Bluff county is evidenced by re
ports which como from District No. S6,
not far from the city of Scott's Bluff.
The school house where Is now located
the fine new consolidated school building
was a building o fthe common type, about
twenty-four by thltty-slx feet, and was
set out on the bleak prairie, with Very
little about it to attract attention except,
perhaps. Its lonliness.
Under consolidation with an adjoining
district new things have come to pass.
A fine new building lias been erected, all
modern, the muln part being thirty-two
by seventy-two feet, with a twelve by
thirty-two-foot "L," the whole giving
three large rooms with a library and a
roomy basement. The old building has
been remodeled Into a teachers' cottage,
and the children are brought to sclio 1
by auto transports.
The consolidation scheme has proven
more than a success in this instance, and
State Superintendent Thomas is bound to
have the state covered with these mon
uments to hfs efforts In making consoli
dation what it Is.
GREEN'S BAND SELECTED
STATE FAIR ATTRACTION
(from a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, March 18. (Speclal.)
George Green's band of Omaha has been
selected by the state batr board as one
of the musical attractions for the state
.Other musical organizations with a
reputation for good music, are the Ne
braska state band of Lincoln and the
Kilties from Canada.
Both Green's band and the state band,
were present at the last fair and were
given great ovations, many people de
claring that It was not necessary to go
outside of the state to get bands of na
tional reputation with the Omaha and
Lincoln bands giving the classical music
furnished last year.
BANK EXAMINER VAN HORN
SUMMONED TO WASHINGTON
TABLE ROCK. Neb., March 18. (Spe
cial.) State Bank Examiner E. N. Van
Horn of Pawnee City has bean asked by
Comptroller of the Currency Williams to
come to Washington for an interview.
In view of the fact that thore is a na
tional bank examlnershlp open to be filled
by appointment from Nebraska, it is
thought that Mr. Vao Horn lias an ex
cellent show of landing the appointment.
He has lived in Fawnoe City all his life,
and a host of friends will be glad to
learn of his success. Mr. Van Horn left
the first of the week, accompanied by his
wife, for Washington.
Reward Cloh Ha. Banquet.
SEWARD, Neb., March IS. (Special.)
The Seward Commercial club gave its an
nual banquet at the Young Men's Chris
tian association auditorium last evening.
Two hundred and fifty plates were laid.
Hon. Chester Aldrich and Hon. Ignatius
(Dunn made splendid talks.
Read Bee Want Ads for profit. Uso
them for results.
ART HAUSER, APE MAN, TO
. KNOW HIS FATE MONDAY
In two more days Arthur Hauser will
know whether he will get a new trial or
will go to the Nebraska penitentiary to
serve a life-time sentence for the murder
of AV. H. Smith.
A decision in his motion for a new trial
was to have been prepared today, but
because of tho mass of testimony to be
transcribed, the court has not had an
opportunity to go over the case thor
oughly, A decision will be ready Mon
I have been selling Dr. Kilmer's
Swanip-Koot ever since It was introduced
in this city and I can truthfully say that
It has produced nothing but prfectly
satisfied customers ever since I hsvo
handled it over my counters. All of my
.patrons say it is a remedy of merit in
kidney, liver and bladder trouble, and I
believe it must be a fine remedy, else
my customers would not all claim that
they were benefitted.
Very truly yours,
L. J. HAINES, Druggist,
Iec. ISth. 1910. Galena, Kansas.
Dr. Kilmer fc Co.,
Blugbt.mton, H. Y.
Prore What Swamp-Root Will Do for You
Send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co,
Pingharr.lon, N. Y., for a sample size
bottle. It will convince anyone. You
will also receive a booklet of valuable In
formation, telling about the kidneys and
bladder. When writing, be sure and men
tion the Omaha Sunday Ree. Reitulur
j fifty-cent and one-dollar size bottles for
j xulc at ull drug stores.
Secretary of State Rules that as Only
One Objects. Commoner
FOUR THOUSAND SIGN PETITION
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LN'CLN, March 18. (Special.) William
J. Bryan Is a democrat and entitled to
run for delegate at large to the national
democratic convention, Secretary of State
Pool says so, and that settles the matter.
The question arose on a protest sent In
to the secretary of state by R. W. Wilted
of Omaha against the name of Mr. Bryan
going on the primary ballot as delegate
to the national convention. The protest
set forth that Bryan had broken faith
with the democrats of Nebraska at the
Baltimore convention and in other ways
had violated democratic principles.
In giving his opinion Secretary of State
Pool said that as over ,000 democrats had
signed a petition for Mr. Bryan and only
one had protested, he would rule that
Mr. Bryan was a democrat and will so
remain unless the courts decide he Is
A story in connection with the filing
of Mr. Whlted'a protest is that after
Governor Holeomb had commissioned Mr.
Bryan colonel of the Third Nebroska reg
iment over Colonel Vlfqualn, a tried and
experienced military man, that Whlted
went to Colonel Eryan for an appoint
ment as a captain or lieutenant, but was
turned down. Colonel Bryan telling him
that it would not do to make the appo'nt
ment because It would l political, and
military experience must govern all ap
pointments of a military character.
BROTHER OF STELLA MAN
IN RUSSIAN PRISON
GERINQ, ,., March i.(Spec.lal.
As a result of a partial census Just taken,
Gerlng will go into the city form of gov
ernment with the election of April 4 It
has been known that the population was
well in excess of the required number for
some time, but no effort was made to
the facts until now. The census re
vealed between 1.400 and 1.D0O in the ter
ritory supposed to constitute the limits
!ihe0WOrk f tabuIat'n- was then
"ed that a section just north of the new
2tZta,Trl wh,ch WM prP"ume to
e and' buMp ould be Includ
M I i "". U nU1" fully 250 people,
the population is approximately 1 600
A"nmH "er. Dead.
Mr. ' NCb- March "-(Special.)-
Mrs. Margaret Parrlott, mther of flu-
HnM C"""ner W. C? Par
Hott, dIed at her home near Peru yes-
. iarrlott, who preceded her about
thirteen year,. She was th, motherTf
-even boy, and three girls, all of whom
-urvlve her. The P.rrio t T were Z
zti 8ctt,ed in th" J
wf8 :"y part of th- c,v b
was a good woman, and stood high in
the community. 8 ,n
,nf0na8 ?rUry dled " h, "" 'our
mile, north of this place Thursday. ,ged
88 year. past. He was a native of Eng
and and came to Brownvllie during the
Utter fifties, .nd for year, was engaged
In business here. sea
Keeping Omaha Women Posted
on New York Styles
How Julius Orkin Has Made His Douglas
Street Store the Style
Center of Omaha.
Has Proven That It Is Both Possible and Profitable
to Combine the Smartest Styles With
Moderateness in Price.
Fifth Avenue styles at Omaha
prices ' is the claim made by Jullua
Orkin, the active head of the hi?
three-floor ladies' apparel estab
lishment at 1508-1010 Douglas
And surely his claim must be
more than mere store talk, when
one stops to consider the remark
able growth which his store has
attained in a comparative tew
years. Wherever smartly frocked
femininity flocks now-a-days, tha
"wonderfully good-looking! things"
at Julius Oi kin's generally corus
up for discussion.
"Style Is style," said Mr. Orkin.
and there Is neither virtue nor
value in half-hearted style effort.
That's why I feature it. But while
1 realise that style must corns
first, it is not by any means al)
there is to be considered In ladles'
apparel. Garments must be "good."
all the way through before they
reach my standard of approval.
With every store talking "style"
now-a-days, the problem that con
fronts the buying public is where
to find the KIGHT style where to
find the store that sponsors only
the Truly New and Different,
What a pleasure to enter a Btore
that you know has solved the style
problem for you that has lifted
this burden from your taxed brain
that has entirely relieved you of
the trouble some care that con
fronts you in many stores, or try
ing to pick the new from the old.
Such a store Is Julius Orkln's!
Ah, but you say, why Julius
Orkln's? And here is the sequel?
Mr. J. n. Orkin, brother of Julius
Orkin, conducts a similar store for
ladies at Kifth avenue and Thirty
fourth street. New York. He is
right In the style center and catera
to women who know styles from K
to Z. Naturally he is keen to the
wants of these women, and Is close
to the manufacturers and their
rapid style changes. When some
thing new appears that finds Im
mediate favor with New York
women, he buys for the Omaha
store and rushes theni here by
That's why you'll see styles at
Coal Production of
Germany Last Year
At About Normal
(Correspondence of the Associated Press )
ltKRLlN, Feb. 2.V The wlm'tlnn
of coal In Germany In 1PIS made a very
good showing In spite of the shortage
of labor caused by tho war. The year's
output reached a total of 112 om tons,
or only 14.XUW less than for 1914, and
44.SOO.Oiio less than for the record year
of 1!UX Of brown coal, or lignite, the
production last year was the greatest
ever known, having reached SS.WIUW
tons, or about l.Wo.ooo more than for
191". Coke production also kept up re
markable well. It amounted to Srt.IWi.OOO
tons, or about ,',700.0 tons less than for
1913. The production of brlkets from
both coal waste and Unnlte was the larg
est ever known.
In view of the fact tli.it fully one
third of the miners were culled Into
service upon the outbreok of the war,
and that further considerable withdrawals
proceeded during the last twelve months,
tho production of coal Is regarded as
remarkable. Tho labor supply bos been
kept up as far as possible In several
ways. Men who had worked hitherto
above ground or as assistants to the
regular miners, took the places of the
latter, when called into service, so far
as this could be done; and women and
younger boys were taken on to do the
work above ground. Prisoners of war
have also been employed In considerable
numbers, partly as full miners, but for
the most part as unskilled help above
and under ground.
The production of coal would have
been even greater than It was. but for
the fact that, during the December quar
ter, a marked shortage of coal cars pre
vented the full operation of the mines.
Owing to the scarcity of labor and the
Increased cost of living miners' woges
have been advanced. The latest figures
available give 7.04 marks as the wage
of the highest class of miners for a
shift of eight hours In the great min
ing district around Essen, which com
pares with about t marks at the be
ginning of the war. In the northern
part of the coal district, wages run as
high as 7.33 marks. While nearly all
commodities have risen in price pretty
sharply in Germany since Julv. 1914,
the advance In coal has been very
moderate. There have thus far been two
changes In the scale, amounting to 3
marks, or 76 cents a ton. This makes
a good showing compared with Kng
land. where Cardiff coal has risen SI. 20
and Durham bunker coal, l-.oO.
The Weather Man.
The weather man lay dying; it was only
a matter of a few hours the doctors said.
Motioning to his sobbing friends, he
waited until they had crowded around hW
Kiwi tn llutn tn his IhrL words. 1
He gavo careful directions for the dis
position of his belongliiKS, and outlined
the generol features of his funeral, then
"And 1 want you to put up a nice tomb
stone for me, with these words carved on
It: 'Probably Cooler.' " Judge.
In One Lot.
Rome years ago in a certain county
court, which was not one of the best
fltted-up places, three auctioneers were
seated In a pewllke contrivance awaiting
the Judgo'a order to give evidence.
All at once there was a terrible noise In
court, and a dense cloud of dust flew up.
"What's that?" asked the Judge.
"Oh. it's nothing, your honor," replied
a ready and facetious lawyer; "It's only
three auctioneers gone off in one lot."
The seat had given way. Chicago
Hawthorne Daniel, brother of H. k.
Daniel, attorney, writes ha Is enjoying
life in Havana, He '.s. securing material
for a magazine article and expects to be
In New York March 2.
Julius Orkln's store weeks ahead
of any store in town, and this ap
plies on everything from Ulous?s
to Ladles' Suits and Coats.
That's the advantage the Orkin
Btore has over stores that are
forced to depend on the semi-annual
trips of non-resident buyers,
who buy weeks and months ahead
of the regular selling season. If
styles change, those stores 1IAVU
to sell what they have on hand!
Many people have the idea that
It is necessary to pay high price
for ultra-smart garments or
really more thaa their actual In
trinsic valuebut Julius Orkln's
success la a practical demonstra
tion that his store offers theso
ityllsh and good garments at price
as low as are charged for the
mediocre styles in many other
Make It a point to visit Julius
Orkln's on a "Style Inspection"
REAL LID GOES ON
AT COLUMBUS, N. H.
Correspondent Will Be Held Re
sponsible Under National Defense
Act. Says New Order.
SCOOP IS DECLARED A CRIME
COU'MIU'S. N. M.. March IS.
Now orders were issued hrr today
holding pvery correspondent account
able for his dispatches under tho na
tional defense act.
"Tho man who Rets a 'Bcoop' Is art
arch criminal, M said Major V. It. j
Samplo, commanding, officer of the !
Columbus camp, today, "and I have,
evldenco enough to bring several un- I
dor the federal law."
"American soldiers' lives already have j
been possibly endangered by violations of i
the censorship," said Major Sample. !
The major took measures today to
make correspondents strictly accountable
to the national defense law, which, he
says, he Is going to see Is observed. He
received an order to trls effect from Gen
"Tbeso betrayals of our movements
have, of course, reached Villa, who nat
urally has taken means to make himself
more elusive," he said. "This means the
extensions of our lines, and extensions
mean death to American soldiers from
disease and other causes, and American
soldiers are American rltisena the same
as civilians. The American people should
realise this, and above all the American
papers should know the more publicity,
the more deaths of American soldiers.
"Furthermore, this expedition is a test
of preparations. We have also a chance
to test the power of censorship. If we
4!5-17 So. t 6 St.
Dignity and Refinement Combined in the
New Black Walnut Dining Suites
QUEEN ANNE SUITE
Jiuffet as illustrated above, except that it lias attractivo
full mirror top; price ...$74.50,
54-inch eight-foot Table to match .$57.50
Serving Table to match .$31.50
Dining Chair to match, like cut above, has full slip Beat,
upholstered in blue hair) cloth; price $12.50
Carving Chair to match, like cut $1G.50
WILLIAM AND MARY SUITE
Black Walnut Buffet with mirror top, removable silver
tray in top drawer, solid brass drop handles, an exact
copy of an antique; our price ..$77.50
54-inch eight-foot Extension Tablo to match. . . .$5850
Serving Table to match $32.00
Dining Chair to match, with full slip seat, upholstered in
blue hair cloth; price.' $12.50
Carving Chair to match $18.25
Old English Dining Furniture
IN QUARTERED OAK, FINISHED ANTIQUE.
AVilliiun and Mary eight-foot Extension Table, like cut;
54-inch top with moulded edge; price $42.00
Six high backed, cane paneled Chairs, with full slip
seats, upholstered in A-l leather; like cut; the set com-
54-inch Buffet to match, has full mirror top and several
unique features; price $50.00
Koomy China Closet to match $38.00
Will Pay You to See Our Entire Line.
Among the Distinctive New Bedroom Furniture
WHICH WE ARE SHOWING
IN UNRIVALED VARIETY
A full size Cane Paneled Ma
hogany Bod, like cut, $32.50
Triple Mirror Mahogany I
j dressing iuyie io mawii,
Vanity Dresser to match, $-18
Dresser to match $32
'Chiffonier to match, $23.50
Bench to match $6.00
Chair to match $8.50
ever got Into a big war the efficiency of
censorship would be a life nnd death
matter to the nation. I regret to ssy
that some men conne.-ted with the papers
have carried matter censored here to
other points to telegraph. This must and
will stop, hy powers of the federal laws."
( Itlsena ( nnens at Wnlharh,
WOLHACH. Neb., Msrch I. (Special.)
At the regular village caucus held here
Wednesday evening ('. l. Mclntyre and
C. G. Hnlrd were nominated to fill two
chairs nn the village board of trustees
for the ensuing year.
DR. BRADBURY, Dentist
27 Years in Omaha,
021-S'i Woodmen of the World lHg. Dion D. 175l.
14th and Fnrnam Sts,, Omaha. Hours 8 to 0; Sundays, 10 to 13.
WE'RE HERE TO "GROW WITH GROWING OMAHA." fffjr
I Phone D-335XL
.... M U I IM 1&!L-HM
HOUSE OF QUALITY AND
STARTS OUT TO SHOOT UP
PLACE. BUT LAW TAKES HAND
.Tnhn Johnson, colored Jsnltor at i403
St. Matt f Vvenu, procured a revolver
Frl1sy )v'ft. hent n shooting up the
establishment of Mrs. lAura MrNaugh
ton at the above address because he had
been discharged from his Job. Before
he could do any damage he was arrested
and In pollen court was fined SKO and
costs for carrying concealed weapons.
Key to tho Situation Bee Want Ada.
WILL YOUR TEETH HAVE THE CARE THIS YEAR?
Is the Light of the World
The value of my Dental Advertisement la appar
ent to niei and alHo to tho many people that I hav
tHUKht tho necessity of Sound Teeth and Healthy
Oiims. through advertising.
They have appreciated this knowledge for their
own heneflt and the good they are doing for their
friends and acquaintances. Their gratitude s
shown every day In my office by the number of
people who come to me through their recommend
ation for advice and Dental Service
It will pay yon to make a study of what I gla
to the newspapers and magazines that you sub
scribe for, even though you patronize other Den
tists, because I have found that the average Den
llst falls to see what they mlht do for their pa
trons. Specialists In X-Ttay Work. Pyorrhea or any
Ouni Disease and Painless Operators In all Fill
ings, Crowns. Hridges or Extractions.
Send ftr Hooklet on unusual Dentistry.
(row With Growing Omaha. JF
WE WANT YOU TO GET
acquainted with our store.
Come in and talk it over,
open an account here and see
how easy it is to furnish
your home. Our extended
payment plan is convenient
and does not impose any
hardship, nor additional ex
pense. We have it here for
you to use. Hundreds 'and
hundreds of good Omaha
folks have opened charge
acounts with us during the
last year. Why don't youf
Try Beaton & Laier next
time you need Furniture,
carpets, rugs, linoleums,
draperies, stoves, ranges, re
frigerators or anything for
Want to See You
IN OUR STORE
You'll be surprised at the
wonderful changes and de
cided improvements that
have been made.
Car after car of new fur
niture have arrived and are
arriving daily our six big
sales floors are fairly brim
ming with new bedroom
furniture, new living room
furnittire, new dining room
furniture, uew rugs, carpets
and floor coverings; new
drapery materials, new gas
ranges, refrigerators, etc.,
etc. Thousands and thou
sands of dollars' worth of
beautiful new merchandise
at the lowest prices consist
ent with honorable and fair
dealing Como in and see
for yourself and welcome!
Beaton & Laier Co,
j J fT" -Hj :
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