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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 28, 1916)
THE BEE: OMAHA. MONDAY, AUGUST 28, 191 G,
Brief City News
Townesnd'a for Sporting Goods."
Has Ruot Print It Now Beacon Pre.
Ufhtlng Fixture Burgess-Qranden Co.
Bolt Karat Diamonds S7S Ed holm.
September Victor Records On sale
Monday, August 28. Orchard & Wll
Keep Your Honey 'Ann valuables In to
American tisle Deposit Vaults. 218 South
17th St.. Be. Bids- Boxes rent 11.00 tor
I months. Open from .9 a. in. to ft p. m.
"Todays Movie program," clatsl
fled section today. It appears in Th
Bee exclusively. Find out what the
various moving picture theaters offer.
Eva Lang in San Francisco Mlss
Kva Lang, who for many seasons ha
pleased Omaha audiences, is now
playing in San Francisco at the Alca
Primeau to Hoxpltnl Harry Pri
meau, deputy city clerk, has gone to
a hospital where he expects to remain
tnree weeks, on account ot an opera
tion for an affection of long standing.
New Shoe Company Articles of In
corporation of the Star Shoe com
pany of Omaha have been filed by
Samuel Dansky, Mark Leon and Sam
uel J. Leon. The company is Incor
porated for J4.000.
Omaha Makes Record The second
largest crowd thnt hits seen the train
since It left Washington saw the
"safety first" train of the govern
ment In Omaha yesterday. The total
number of persons to look over the
safety devices was 7,737.
Fancy Lighting; Poles Mlnne Lusa
rlriltinn In the nnrrh nnrr nt Amuho
is to be equipped with ornamental
Kranlte concrete lighting poles. The
Omaha Concrete Stone company nas
Just been awarded the contract to
supply these poles, 130 in number.
They are of the same typo as those
used In tne f ield club district.
Laundry Folks Plcnl! Automobile
drivers of the Kimball Laundry com
pany, their families and members of
the office force, will have an outing
today to Waterloo, Neb. The party
will be conveyed in the company's
machines and will leave 1507-9 and
11 Jackson street at 7:30, returning
at 8 p. m.
Released on Habeas Corpus A. J.
Schmoker, real estate dealer, arrested
on complaint of a patron who claims
intent to defraud, was Saturday after
noon released from the county Jail on
hond of $600.. Attorney Wayne B.
Saw telle brought habeas corpus pro
ceedings before Judge Sears alleging
Schmoker held without just cause.
The case will be called Monday morn
ing. Business Moves to Lincoln The of
fice of Sperry & Hutchinson Com
pany .located for the last twelve years
at 1417 Harney street, will move, Oc
tober 1st, to Lincoln. Mr. George
Williams, manager, and family have
recently taken residence there be
cause of the expected change of of
fice. Mr. Steel, chief clerk, Is the only
other member of the office force who
Asks Damages fop Stiff Knee "Ef
fusion into the synovial sack behind
and above the patella," or, In plain
language, a stiff knee, resulting from
a bruise sustained while loading a
hay baler at the Northwestern depot
at Council Bluffs, has caused Ephrlam
Lockhart to sue the railway company
for $15,000 damages. Lockhart alleges
that he was Injured through negli
gence of the company on February
21, 1916, while working under orders
of Foreman Lawrie Voss as a freight
Education or the Police Club will be
the subject of an address by Oarl Min
kel, alderman of the Twentieth ward
of Milwaukee, one of the eleven So
cialist aldermen. The lecture will
take place at 308 Lyric Bldg.. Nine
teenth and Farnam streets, Sunday
evening at 8 o'clock.
IN THEM CITY
Thousands Watch the Circus
Men Put Up Their Big
JEROME K. JEROME, Eng.
lish humorist. Although he
ii fifty-seven years old, he is
going to take an active part
in the great war. Jerome
has just received permission
to drive Red Cross ambu
lance at the front in France.
TO PARADE STREETS TODAY
Fight Over Owen's
Bill May Delay
Washington, Aug. 26. Senator
Owen made another (utile effort in
the senate today to get consideration
of the corrupt practices bill. Senator
Smoot, republican, objected, but Sen
ator Borah declared the republican
leaders could bind him to no legisla
tive program and said he desired to
vote on both the corrupt practices and
miiiigrauun uiua ueiorc adjournment.
Senators Reed and Saulsbury, demo
crats, declared thev wou d aid Sen
ator Owen in an effort to get tlic cor
rupt practices bill before the senate,
and that precipitated a flurry over
the democratic program for adjourn
ment next week.
Indications were for a close fight
over Senator Owen's motion when he
Of Northeast Title
Norfolk, Neb., Aug. 227. (Special.)
Telegram.) Charles Mathewson of
Walthill, today won the Nouheast
ern Nebraska Tennis championship
by defeating Frank Morgan of
Wayne, in the challenge round, 8-6,
2-6, 6-3, 8-6. .Mathewson and Lang
enburg had won the doubles earlier
in the week.
Officers were elected as follows:
N, A. Huse, Norfolk, president; Ralph
Weaverling, North Bend, vice presi
dent; Claude Douglas, Fremont, sec
retary, New Lights Installed
Soon in Benson Gardens
The electro light company is string
ing poles along West Main street,
Benson to West Benson, nearly the
entire length of Benson Gardens. Also
at different places in the Benson gar
Dysentery in Alabama.
"My little 4-year-old boy had a se
vere attack of dysentery. We gave
him Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy and believe
it saved his life," says Wm. H. Strib
ling, Carbon Hill, Ala. Obtainable
Ambushed by Indian.
Dowlas. Arli.. Aug. 16. A Detachment
of twenty oonora volunteer troop under
Colonel Jesus Pradtllo were ambushed by
Tuqul Indiana eltht days aio In a canyon
at Puerto De Sal. between Urea and Ma
datena, Bonor. All except th colonel aro
reported to have been hilled.
Swift Bnlldlnn Bum.
Oilcan, Aug. , Fire destroyed two
large flve-storjr brick butldtnte selonslnc
to Swift and company at the stoch yardj
tonight, causing a loas estimated at $300,000.
Th flames spread with such rapidity that
half of the Are apparatus of the city was
called to prevent a spread to other struc
tures. Movements of Ocean 9 tee mere.
Forts. Arrived. Sailed.
NEW YORK Baton la.
NEW YORK Drammenafjord.
NEW YORK St. Pool.
NEW YOR.K Krlatlanfjord.
NEW YORK Lafayette.
BORDEAUX. . . .Chicago. . . , California.
lad Does Sleep,
Take Dr. King's Plns-Tar-Honer for that
hscklnf night opugh; It stops the cough and
su sloop, lis. All druggists. O-dv,
Circus Day at a Glance.
Exhibition grounds, Twenty-nrst end
Poors to animal menagerie and main
tont open al i and 7 p. m.
Main tent programs, opening with
fairyland spoi-lacle "Cinderella." fol
lowed by two hours of circus acts, begin
al 2 and 8 p. tn.
Downtown eeat sale located through
out show day at the Myers-Dillon drug
store, ltlOt Farnam street.
Street parade will depart from the
circus grounds at 9:30 a. m., snd paes
over the following route: Twentieth to
Cuming; Cuming to Sixteenth; Sixteenth
to Douglas; Douglas to Eleventh;
Eleventh to Farnam; Parnam to Fif
teenth; Fifteenth to Howard; Howard
to Sixteenth: Sixteenth to Cuming;
Cuming to Twentieth; Twentieth back
to show grounds. '
Afteranabsence of twp years the
Ringling Brothers circus family of
1,300 or so arrived in Omaha yester
day, spent the day here and will hold
"house warmings" in their tents at
the show grounds at 2 and 8 p. m.
The Ringlings were informal hosts
to se'eral thousand people yesterday
Under gentle pressure they admit
ted that their household of people,
animals and furnishings had greatly
increased in size since last they vis
ited this city.
And if vou think it is an extrava
gant statement to say that one of
the most interesting parts about a
circus is that which appears "behind
the scenes, you should follow the
silent man on horseback who pre
ceded the first thing on wheels that
arrived on the circus grounds yes
terday, no matter how late the
hour, he is in no hurry; they do
things methodically, those Ringlings.
He reads the signs, the bits of red
and white cloth fluttering from the
title steel rod sthat mark the camp
site; he waves his hand. The driver
of the eight horses that pull an im
mense wagon calls out the name of
the off leader, the grays turn into
the field, settle down into their col
lars and drag the unwilling vehicle
through yielding turf to the spot in
dicated by a particular flag.
The circus has arrived.
A quiet man, who smokes a cigar
and who has heretofore been taken
fora bystander, looks at his watch.
"We'll be serving breakfast in forty
five minutes." Nothing looks more
Then a whistle sounds, and from
nowhere spring a myriad of men. A
wave of the hand from the man with
the cigar and they have stormed the
first wagon before the horses are
fairly unhitched. They warm over it
like ifits; 'they dismember it; they
rip off the Ted sides; they unlimber
lengths of steam pipe and connect
them; they dig out mammoth copper
kettles and the kitchen outfit of a
giant. The mysterious vehicle turns
out to be the steam boiler wagon
which cooks the meals. The fireman
lights the fire; smoke curls from the
stack. The circus has put on its
coffee pot. By this time another
wagon, heavier than the first, has
been placed; has been converted into
a range and is sizzling with steaks
Many Watch Breakfast.
The activity of the three rings, two
stages, the aerial apparatus, the hip
podrome and all the daring and skill
of the hundreds of performers who
will today grace the sawdust iu this
moving municipality of Ringlingville,
wll have dfficulty n surpassng that
great unprogrammed show wheh
Sunday morning followed the estab
lishing of the commissary depart
ment. A steady stream of wagons has
begun to invade the "lot." The man
on horseback designates the location
of each with a wave of his hand. A
score of vehicles marked "Costumes"
plough through the grounds. You
are injormed that they contain trap
pings used in the gigantic fairyland
spectacle, "Cinderella." Up where
the block-long main tent is to stand
there is a bit of yielding turf. The
wagon loaded with the "big top"
poles, and to which ten horses are
hitched, sinks above the tires. "Hook
on eight more horses," is the order.
Jerry, Bill, and the rest ot the grays
throw themselves into their collars
with a unanimity bred of long ex
perience. Nothing doing. The grays
shake their heads. Observe there is
no urging, no cursing, no whipping,
, ,.T -r i tl d:
no DreaKing 01 norncss. mc jviug
ling horses are driven with the voice.
But the load must move, for the
circus is "billed" for Monday and the
youngsters are planning to feed the
elephants. "Hook on eight morel"
Still nothing doing. "Ten more
horses up front 1" Upward of forty
heavy draft horses feel the thing
give as they plunge ahead.
In another part of the grounds the
menagerie tent has shot skyward.
The elephants, thirty-one of them,
shamble to their accustomed place.
The cages housing the thousan or
more animals are rolled under tne
Less than three hours have passed
since the silent man on horseback
waved the first wagon onto the
grounds. Twenty-four tents have
been erected. The world's biggest
show has been fully placed. Father
takes his boy in his arms and starts
The prologue is over.
Today comes the "other show
the one of spangles, sawdust and that
ever-welcome national drink circus
lemonade. First of all, this morning,
will come the three-mile-long street
parade; then the performances aft
ernoon and night, opening with the
great fairyland spectacle "Cinderella,"
and followed by two hours of srenic
acts. Upward of 400 men and women,
scores of beautiful horses, three herds
of trick elephants, many companies
of trained bears, monkeys, dugs and
Shetlands, and sixty clowns will ap
pear on the program. It is said to be
the biggest circus tne mngiing
Brothers have ever traveled. The
menagerie of a thousand wild ani
mate, including "Big Bingo," the
"two-story" elephant, promises to at
tract much attention- i
TO HAM OUTING
Plans About Matured for Ob
survauoe of Labor Day Down
Town and at Krug Park.
MUSIC, SPEAKING, SPORTS
JEROME K . JEROME.
LODGE ROOM NEWS
OF GREATER OMAHA
Woodmen of the World Busy,
Most of Camps Preparing
for Fall Campaign.
DRILL TEAMS ABE ACTIVE
Druid camp,- No. 24, will hold its
regular session" Monday evening in
Druid hall, Twenty-fourth and Ames.
Alpha camp, No. 1, will hold its
regular meeting Tuesday evening in
Baright's hall, Nineteenth and Doug
las streets. Preliminaries will be con
sidered for active work during Sep
tember, along the lines of new mem
'South Omaha, No. 211, will meet
Tuesday evening in Woodmen of the
World hall, Twenty-fifth and M
streets, South Side, for initiation.
Frank Helm has promised a number
of candidates to receive the work,
and the drill team will do the rest.
The session held by Comenius
camp. No. 76, in Metz hall, Thirteenth
and William streets, Saturday even
ing, last, was well attended.
Papio camp, No. 221, which holds
its session in the village of Benson,
has promised some activity during
September. Its membership is com
posed mostly of farmers, the name
of McArdle in the lead.
Omaha-Seymour, No. 16, will meet
Tuesday evening at Omaha-Seymour
hall; Crounse block, Sixteenth street
and Capitol avenue. The degree team
is busy preparing tor active duties
during Ak-Sar-Ben "week, as it will
participate in the historical parade.
The membership of the various
circles will be well represented on
Fraternal day, Saturday, September
2. during home-coming week, at
Plattsrtiouth, Neb. All members of
the order are invited. The train
leaves the Burlington station at 12:30
p. m., Saturday, returning the same
evening, leaving Plattsmouth at 7:40
Welcome grove and team, and W.
A. Fraser grove, No. 1, accompanied
by Dora Alexander guards, will act
as escort of the delegation and par
ticipate in the festivities of the day.
Knights and Ladies of Security.
Omaska council, No. 2295, will hold
an open meeting and dance, Wednes
day, August 30, in Labor Temple hall,
Nineteenth and Farnam streets.
Knights and Ladies of Security
council No. 376 meets every Tues
day evening in McCrann's hall.
Harmony council. No. 1480, will
hold an open meeting for the mem
bers and friends, Wednesday evert
ing. August 30, in the hall, seven
teenth and Howard streets.
Loyal Order of Moose.
Malcolm Burns, national director
of the Loyal Order of Moose, was
troduced to Umaha members ot
the lodge at the regular meeting last
Wednesday. Mr. Burns comes to
Nebraska trom Uklahoma to take
charge of the organiation work in
this state. Ufhcers ot Magic Lity
lodge No. 308 were guests of Omaha
lodge No, 90 at the meeting.
Lodge No. 1, Danish Brotherhood,
gives a smoker in its hall, Twenty
fifth and Leavenworth streets, Tues
day evening. This is the first one of
the season, and for members only.
Tribe of Ben Hur.
Mecca court, No. 13, will hold an
open meeting Thursday for members
and friends, at the hall, Nineteenth
and Farnam streets.
Improved Order Red Men.
Fontenelle tribe, No. 78, is still
doing a nice business and keeping up
with the times. Saturday evening,
September 9, the tribcand Redwing
council. No. 3, Degree of Pocahontas,
will give a picnic in Elmwood park.
There will be no chance o spend
wampum for anything other than car
fare. Each one is requested to bring
a well-filled basket, and their friends.
At 6 o'clock there will be an old
time basket dinner. This is to get
the members together with their fami
lies and get better acquainted.
Brotherhood of American Yeomen.
The next regular business meeting
of Omaha homestead, No. 1404, will
be held in Labor temple, Wednesday
evening, September 6, at which a
large class will be initiated. It is
expected that the district manager
will be present at the initiation.
Mrs. Jessie ' B. Quaintance, 3902
North Twenty-fourth street, who has
been seriously ill because of an acci
dent at Carter lake, is now recovering.
LINEUP FOR LABOR DAY.
Mxnthnl of the Day Thomas B. K-y-noldi.,
president of the Central Labor
Aides Thomas Mensles, H. J. Doru
sledl and C. W. Ilnye.
rarnd start at :S!t shsrp from
Nineteenth and Farnam, goes south on
Nineteenth, east on Harney to Four
teenth, north on Fourteenth to Far
nam. west on Karnem to Sixteenth and
north on Sixteenth to Cuming.
No advertising will be allowed in the
nttrttile unless iertalnlng to the Indi
vidual Isnor orgsnlsstlon.
Speakers of the lsy St Krug Fsrk
Colonel T. W. McCullough. managing
editor of The Bes; Carl Mlnkley. Mil
waukee alderman and member of the
Wisconsin legislature; Miss Otadys
Shamo. who will soon be graduated from
t'relghton law school; Henry Heal, South
omens, member of the Typographical
union and recently admitted to the bur.
Six thousand organized Omaha
toilers will frolic at the annual Labor
dayfestivities Monday, September 4,
after the parade of downtown streets.
Krug park is the place, and the time
depends upon the arrival of repre
sentatives of labor organizations, im
mediately after the demonstration in
the heart of the city. The following
formation will be observed:
Forma on Nineteenth street between Far.
nnm snd Douglas.
Central tabor Vnlon.
Moving rtcture Operators.
South Bide Railway Carmen.
Cement Finishers. '
Conductors and Startsrs.
Card and Label League.
Cooks and Waltsrs.
Forms on Douglas street between Eight
eenth and Nineteenth streets.
Carpenter Local Unions
Nos. S7. mi. 1712, 271, 1631 and 84.
Forms on Douglas street between Nine
teenth and Twentieth streets.
Forms on Nineteenth strsst between Har.
ney and Howard streets.
Sheet Metal Workers.
Hod Carriers snd Building Laborsrs.
Forms on Eighteenth street between Har
ney and Howard streets.
Program at Park.
The following program of sports
will be staged at Krug park during the
afternoon and evening, all prizes be
ing purchased by labor organizations:
100-yard dash, union men only; flret prise,
4.f)0 pair ot union-made shoes; second, 12
60-yard daeh for married women; first,
14; second, i'i.
100-yard daeh for boys under IS; first.
It; second, Ii.
60-yard dash for girls undsr 19; first, $2:
60-yard dash for fat men, weighing 216
or over; 16 union-made trousers.
loo-yard dssh. free for all; first IB union
made shoes; second, 11.60 unlon-rrusds shoes.
60-yard dash, single somen over 16; first,
S3; second, 12.
26-yard dash for fat women, orsr 175;
first. 13; second. 12.
Running brosd jump; first, II; aseond, 12
Htiin ling brjad Jump; first, 13 unlon-msrle
silk shirt; second, 2 worth of union-made
col I ere.
Ple-eatlng contest for children; first, 12;
second. 11.50; third, II; fourth. 10 csnts.
Mllk-drlnklng contest for children: first.
12; second, II. 60; third, 11; fourth, 50 cents.
Ceneral Labor Day Committee 3. J. Ker
rigan, chairman; John Polian, secretary;
F. J. Huller, treasurer; D. M. Coughlln,
(rounds Committee Jonss Wangberg, M.
Berry, M. Courtnfy, C. E. Clark. J. Btacey.
T. Mensles, C. W. Hoys. C. A. Anderson.
Sports Committee A- Zentes, J. c. Fowler,
A. Krumm, Emll Bier, C. Powers.
Program Committee Jonas Wangberg, F.
J. Huller, John Polian, E. Hlrons, Ed Con
nolly. Speakers' Committee T. P. Reynolds,
Thomas Mensles, J. J. Kerrigan.
Music Committee C. E. Clark. E. Arnold,
Law and Order Committee Robert Dun
lap. H. Archibald, W. M. Chase. F. Hullnlt,
John Carson, J. Porsslnger, Swan BJork,
Parade Committee Joe Darnstedt, H. Car.
atens. John Carson, J. Kline, C. W. Hoyo,
F. Krsjel, George Wyrlck, H. Herron, D. F.
Hegarty, A. D. Phillips, W. M. Burke.
Hughes and Kennedy
Both at Estes Park
John L. Kennedy has gone to Estes
Park for a week's rest. He will stop
at the Stanley hotel, the same hotel
where Charles E. Hughes, republican
candidate for president, is stopping.
Mr. Kennedy's family has been at this
hotel for some time and Mr. Kennedy
is joining them for a brief rest.
Sixty-Six Families Move
to Omaha During August
Sixty-six families moved into Oma
ha during the month of August, ac
cording to a survey just made by the
bureau of publicity. This totaled 214
persons. Thirteen states contributed
to Omaha's development during this
time. Twenty-nine families gave
economic reasons for coming here.
Fourteen came back because they had
lived here before.
Omaha Gets Early !
Show of Northern
Lights for Hours ,
Omaha had the opportunity to ob-
serve a rare phenomenon last evening,
a display of aurora borealis. Father
Rigge of Creighton university, report
ing on the display to The Bee, said
that at 8:30 the streamers appeared as
beams from searchlights, spangling
the heavens with their beautiful light.
By 9 o'clock the light was dying
down, but still was sufficiently strong
to give the appearance of the moon
rising In tht north. The flame of the
aurora was visible for several hours
along the northern horizon, and ob
servers whose view was not cut off or
interfered with by the ligliis from the
city witnessed one of the most im
pressive of natural spectacles. Auroral
displays are by no means common in
this locality, although they have been
often observed. It is unusually early
for the exhibition, though, for it gen
erally comes in October and later in
Every package and every tablet bears
"The Bayer Crou Your Guarantee
J 'l "The Bayer Crou Your Guarantee l
II of Purity" 1 1
t?"'-K'v Pock 6oM 01 Bott ' 24 M I
rLlslS Wetrgde-nis.rk''Aplrln" B '' f Br
V5? il-aji guarantee tbst the mono- A lllinl
lVV '- -saswW7 acetlcacidesierof salicylic- .rj.II
1 I II Mid In these tablets Is ol RAYFR WW
XtffSGyj tn. reliable Barer nan u- ,t-'v t-rv
Fire Warden Morris Advises
Inspection of Furnaces
Fire Warden Morris advises house
holders to inspect their furnaces and
flues before the time for starting
"Many fires are caused by defec
tive flues and furnaces in the fall,"
staled Mr. Morris, who added that
"an ounce of prevention is worth a
pound of cure."
Print Soldier Prawn.
Rrownsvllle, Tel., Aug. it. Prlvat Paul
Lacrols, aged SO, ot D. company, First
Louisiana Infantry, statlonad at Han Bsnlto,
Tex., wss drowned In the Rio Hondo, eight
miles from San Benito, Thursday night
THE CLOSING WEEK OF
l 111 V 1111 IIWl Mil
Is THERE a Corner In Your Home
to b fumlshedt It will pay yon to get Raymond Closing Week
August Sale Prices and furnish that "Corner" or that room, or the
whole house, now. Many comers and many rooms in many homes
have been brightened with "Raymond Good Furniture" during our
August Sale so far, at a cost less than our every-day low prices, in
the various departments as they were "featured."
Now for the "Round-up" and final week of special selling of
good, new and correct Furniture in aTery division of our sales
floors. To make this final week of the sale all the possible benefit
to our customers, there will be sprinkled all through the store the
White and Red Sale Tags, hung on new suites and new pieces of
every kind, just arrived on the floors, as a help to move odd pieces
and broken suites.
Will Ton Make Good? The Opportunity Knocks at Tour Door I
This Rig Tufted
Join the throng of housekeepers made happy by attending Raymond'! August
Sale and supplying their Furniture wants at the kind of saving we promised you
in the beginning REAL SAVINGS ON REAL SALE VALUES.
A Pari ol (he Long List ol Sale Closing
Week PRICE REDUCTIONS
A Tapestry "3-Bprtni Cushion" Eofa and
chair to match. (These two pieces are pic
tured above and are of the finest material
A Tapestry Sofa, full overstaffed $34.75
A Tapestry Sofa, full overstuffed $58.75
A Tapestry Sofa, full overstuffed. .. .$59.75
(The last two have separate spring cushions)
A Leather Overstuffed "Very High Back"
Davenport, heavy genuine leather, welt
Bsamj, T ft. in length ..$57.60
Library Tables, In oak and mahorany
e.95. 8.50. 10.75. 12.75.
Bed Room Suites, black walnut or ma-
hocusjr, 4 piece. tlZ2.fiO
Bed Room Suit, black walnut or ma-
hosany. I place...- tee. BO
Draaalnr Tabl tn walnut or mahog
any. 41-la. base, lare mirror, Ilk
Illustration, at 15.00
A food oak DrMr at
S7.75. 8-8-75, -'H-
A larae "odd" suite Drsssr. black wal
nut. 8-lnch baa f 28.75
A lara "odd" suit DrMr, mahog
any. 4i-ln. baa $20.75
Chiffoniers, In oak
5.75. 6.75. B7.75
Chtffonlsra, odd suit pieces, walnut
and mapl (18. 25
Dresser and Chiffonier, Adam style,
mahosany. ach 19.75
BRASS BEDS Among" our many
bautlful number In Brass Bed ar a
taw that ha sustained slight Injury
as ample. To clo at slaahsd prlc
as they ar. Look them over.
Bra Bed. ilk Illustration. tVs-ln. post,
11-4 Mllng tube. Mi price... 18.95
A. 2-lneh continuous post Brass Bed
A ItghUr Brass Bed 7.05
A genuine leather larg Ann Rocker,
A genuine leather large Arm Chair,
A genuine leather large Ann Rocker,
Other genuine leather Auto 8ot Rockers,
reduced to "Closing Week" prices
$6.65, $8.75, $675, $10.50, $11.65, $12.75
(Ask to see these excellent values.)
A rood light Brass Bed. I -In. post,
Vsml Martin Steel Beds
3.70. B&.7B. 17.70
Ask to b shown the eapeelally re
duced bed. The llttl prloes an
marked on the big whits tag.
A Dining Room Suit of 10 Pleoea, fin
blaok walnut, comprising Sideboard,
China Cabinet, Table, t Sid Chair, 1
Arm Chair (tathr seat) and Serving
tabl. reduced for th closing
A pretty golden oak Suit. I ptaost,
A Tl-lnch Old English Sldaboard. Ilk.
A smaller sis, same design. . .(33.75
6 II 'U II
s o 2
A solid mahogany
nar Illustration .,
Brass Bed !?H-nich post
J. tr s
Th Chair shown Is solid mahogany,
haircloth seat, each 9.70
William and Mary Tabl. 14-ln. top.
solid mahogany, l-ft. xtnston, like
one here pictured 947.50
41-ln. top oak Tabl,
Ilk Illustration Rale
top oak Tabl. l-ft extension.
Thsse ar trlctljr quartered oak table.
A Stack of Bagdad Wilton Rugs
8 RUG SPECIALS
ill Tapsstry. neat clear patterns
at 9 75
IxlJ Axmlnatar, good allorer de
sign, at 811.75
t-ixl0- Wilton.. 85.00 to 42.50
Big Values in Little Things About
Mahogany finish deoratd tray..65s
Mahogany finish ta cart S5.25
Mahogany finish tabl lamp, silk
Mahogany finish Candltlck and
Mapl household ladder 754
Aluminum 1-qt eereal eooker 65e
aluminum t-qL eoffee pot 754
Aluminum doubl roaattr 654
Will Savo You Money -TWe$ A Reason
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