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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 7, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1917.
CROWDS FROM OMAHA
ATTEND STATE FAIR
Three Thousand Persons From
Here Estimated to Have Made
Trip-to Lincoln by Auto
j and Train.
Fifth Member of Metcalfe Family
Joins Army to War Against Kaiser
STATE FAIR ATTENDANCE.
Sunday 9,651 8.842
Monday .v.... ....22,598 29,946
Tuesday 33.446 28.039
Wednesday 60,316 53,572
' khom a Staff Correspondent)
Liflcoln, Sept .6. (Special.) With
Omaha sending delegation of 3,000
people another 6iff attendance was
recorded at tne Nebraska state fair
Th uriday,- Omaha day. - i ',-
The estimated' attendance ras
Probably 400-of tne Omaha delega-
tion came- Dy. auiomouiie. vimc
Omaha day badges were in evidence
plentifully in the crowd and could be
picked out in every, building" and be
tore every booth. , ' ' '
Omaha visitors -were pleased 'with
the fair and the, fair managers seemed
pleased with the interest and enthusi
asm shown by the metropolis. E.' V.
Parrish of the Omaha Commercial
club had much to say that was com
alimentary to the fair in sreneraL The
Douglas countv aericultural exhibits
are among the best.
See Circus Parade. '
Th .'rirr.tn nauflde was the first
thing that greeted the Omaha ar
rivals Cloudy 'skies held back' the
crowd, which -did' not begin- to equal
Wednesday's In the early morning.-
Th largest tailroad trowd came
from the general' "direction ' of ' the
northwest ' Over.100 can were driven
down from Omaha. . Bad. roads, hown
ever, held down the automobile at
tendance to not ovef 2,500 for the
day. 'On Wednesday the automobile
attendance was 4,741. '
Wednesday Record Breaker.
1 All records for Nebraska state fair
crowds were,, broken Wednesday,
when' the total attendance reached
60,316. . Y V.:; : V
v Two accidents occurred on the
grounds. Lucile Vastine, 11, daugh
ter of County Clerk Bruce Vastine of
Trenton, Nep., fell from a merry-go-round-when
she .became dizzy. She
was bruised about ,the head. Mrs.
Christopher Riegert .of Seward faint
ed and was trampled on by the crowd
a'ttfwa waiting inside the street
car entrance. -
! County Collectivt Prizes.
Cowity.-colle.ctive awards w.ere an
nounced as follows Thursday after
noon: ! . 1 -
Eastern : District Pawnee,, first;
Douglas, second; William Lonergan
(Douglas), third; .Lancaster fourth. i
Colfax, fifth, lacked points to come
within the money.
Central District Fillmore, first;
Kearney, ; second; Franklin, third,
rorkv fourth. Antelope lacked points
for prize money. " ;
Western District Scotts Bluff,
first, gets all the money. Kimball,
Sheridan and Dawes all lacked,, points.
The Pawnee county exhibit is in,
.charge of Arnold Martin of Dtf Bots,
prize winner at many previous state
and national exhibitions.
Baby Price Awards Today.
Chief JusticCvA. M.. Mqrrissy Wi(
. . ... 4 Alt 'ktta tikt,H r-'.mmm 2m ti
muditbrtum t the fairgrounds Friday
morning at w o'clock- Governor Ne
... . , , . . .i .
vine was unaoie to accept ine jnvna
tion. " . -, .;
J. W. Shorthill of York, a member
of the government.price-fixinjr com
mittee -on foodstuffs, will deliver an
address on the "Price Fixing of Seed
Wheat Friday morning at 11:30 in
the auditorium t 'the fair grounds.
Mr. Shorthill has Just returned from
Washington "and he will deliver the
message of government officials in re
gard to the wheat situation.
Omaha Men Ask Governor
- vi ' v1MVf , lyuvyMWi
' (Prom a Start Corrtipondtnt.) f
Lincoln, Sept. ,. 6. (Special.) Ap-
E ointment of a special prosecutor in
ouglas county, with reference io the
enforcement of the prohibitory law,
was asked by delegation of Omaha
citizens who called on Governor Ne
ville today, the delegation repre
sented tne "committee ot 500," as
they. termed it
Although no ; specific charges of
. nonenforcement of the law were
made . the itelesatinn inriiratrtf rhv
believed there would be a more rigid
prosecution if a special prosecutor
Judge J. J. Sullivan and'Lvsle Ab
bott were spokesmen for the delega-
''tion. . - - --.. -.
The governor, heard them, bnt made
no announcement what course he
would take. .
Gage Court Gives Decree
' To Former Omaha Woman
Beatrice, ' Neb., Sept. 6. (SDcciaL)
Mrs. Claire I. Shackleton of Oma
ha, who was. married at the home of
her parent, . Mr. and Mrs. E. H.
JSarnum, at that place May 28. to Jo
seph W. Shacketon of this city, was
granted a decree of divorce and ali
mony i amounting, to '$600 by Judee
Pemberton of the district court yes
terday on tne grounds ot extreme
cruelty and desertion. The order of
the court was that the plaintiff be
given a decree, restored to her maiden
name, Claire l. liarnum: and that de
fendant pay $600 alimony to defend-
. ant atoncfc.;.'V.- ,
6 Irrm in WHeat Stark
Smashes Grain Separator
"vwi iu, v., ijcpi. o.
cial.) Officers are on the trail of un
known parties who placed horseshoes
and iron rods in two grain stacks
which were being, threshed by August
Ortman in the Do'.ton territory. Some
of the iron went through the machine,
smashing every tooth and concave
and putting the threshing..rig ojit of
commission." "The pieces of irotr may
have been placed in the stacks by dis
gruntled member of the Industrial
Worker of the World, or it may have
bees the work of some person who
had an imaginary grievance ;against
Ortman. ; . ".
- George S. Metcalfe is the fifth mem
ber of the Metcalfe family to enter
the array, his four cousins, Lee, Ted,
Buehler and Kenneth Metcalfe, hav
ing preceded him into the service..
George Metcalfe is the son of . J.
W. Metcalfe, head of the Retailers' ,
association of Omaha. He is now at
Fort Snelling-, in the artillery depart
ment Young Metcalfe distinguished ,
himself in mathematics at Washing
ton university, St Louis, and will now3
employ this training in military af-
He had Legun the study of law at ,
Washington university, when war was
declared, but he at once postponed ,
his legal career to a future date, think
ing his country's need, came first
MEN AT LINCOLN
Larger Firms Withdrew, But
Opportunity Was Not Neg
lected by Other Firms Who
Have Made Good.
- Nance Says Goodby to Soldiers. -
Fullerton. Neb , Sept 6. (Special.)
The people of Fullerton Rave a fare
well reception to the drafted soldier
boys of Nance county yesterday. The
Ked Cross soaety.Jiad ,the. dinner .m
charge'. T -Bands from BelRrade.-Gtnoa
and Fullerton furnished music and a
numbej of short speeches were made.
(rrom ' Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Sept. 6.(SpeciaI.) When
the big machinery concerns of the
country, which had been showing at
the; Nebraska state fair for years,
boycotted the fair four years ago1 be
cause the fair management would not
give them the - concessions ' they
seemed .'to think they ' were entitled
to, they evidently believed that the
fair .would amount) to' little without
the big fellows' help. In . this ; they
missed the mark by a wide margin.
The- first year the machinery ex
hibit was a trifle slim, but" when the
"little fellows", discovered that, they
would not be crowded out by the
"big fellows," they began making
their displays, until today the ma
chinery exhibit at the fair is far be
yond what is has ever been before,
and, in fact, covers a more extended
area than several fairs combined
when the big machinery concerns had
things all their own way. !' , . ,'
Oetting the big fellows out of the
way gave room for the smaller con
cerns and they have been recognizing
the fact that the Nebraska state fair
was really the best place to go with
their exhibits, until, as one goes over
the grounds this week, he is at once
struck with the impression that the
machinery exhibit is really one of the
big things of what is developing into
one of the biggest state fairs in the
country. -, .
Many Firma Exhibit
Sixty-nine different firms' are show
ing at the state fair this week, with
all the conceivable things in machin
ery that a- man iri Nebraska would
need for , his work on the farm or
along any other of the many lines. of
which there are so many right now.
I here are threshing machines, trac
tor engines, attachments which con
nect up with the back end or the front
end of an automobile and do the hard
work of the farm and dairy while the
tarmer and his thrifty housewife sit
back and read the morning paper or
darn the husband's socks and a hun
dred and one other things interesting.
The encouragement which the
small manufacturer has received frofln
the fact that he can get his goods be
fore . the people at the ' fair . without
having to come in contact with the
larger concens has the tendency to
increase the t :!.i;its and the verv
smallest' manufacturer ' has a chance
to fit into the whole big arrangement
in a way that gives him the feeling
that he is treated just as well as any
of the other fellows who happen to
have had longer, experience.
Those who are making exhibits this
year, according to the books of the
superintendent of the machinery ex
hibit, G. G. Crews, are: Appleton
Manufacturing company, Auto Power
company, Avery Manufacturing conf-
pany, j. v, Adams company, K. H.
Bloomer "company, Bolte Manufac
turing company, Birdsell Manufac
turing 1 company, Builders' Specialty
company, J. J.' Case Threshing Ma
chine company Cushman Motor com
pany. Uark Gate company. Demp
ster Windmill company,. Daily Motor
car. company, Dodge ?j rector and
Plow company. Des Moines Silo and
Manufacturing company, 4 forey
lruck and Tractor company, Fox
Ray company, 1 William Galloway
company, Galvon Iron works, Garden
uty t-eeder company. Globe Ma
chine and Supply company, Golden
Rod Pump and Manufacturing com
pany, Hayes Pump and Planter com
pany, -Hercules Ga,s Engine com
pany, Hay Tool Manufacturing com
pany, Hebb Auto company, Hastings
Equity. Grain company, John W. Har-
mon company. International Harves
ter company, Joliet Manufacturing
company, Keystone Steel and Wire
company, King Drill Manufacturing
company, Larson-Lawton -company,
Link Manufacturing company, Mis
souri Hay Press company, A. F,
Meyer Manufacturing company, Mey
er corporation, May Tag company, A.
Moser company, Malone Construction
company, W. A. McCuilough, Ne
braska and Iowa Steel Tank com
pany, Nebraska Moline Plow com
pany, National Steel Products com
pany, Nebraska Farm Tractor com
pany, Nebraska Material company,
One Minute Manufacturing company.
rianner-xaie Manufacturing com
pany, Port Huron Machine company,
Pennsylvania Consumers' Oil com
pany, Russell Grader company, Round
tauer company, Kutherford & Hard
ing, oirei uaie company, stover Man
ufacturing company, H. J. Smith,
Sandwich Manufacturing company. C
r. anaier, scnepp Bros. Manufactur
ing company, ruttle Tractor com
pany, Vermont Farm Machine com
pany. Wood Bros. Thresher com
pany,, . Watts . Manufacturing com
pany, Western Rock Island . Plow
company. Ward Tractor -.comoanv.
Western Silo company, Waterloo
Gas Engine company, Wood-Manse
Manuiactunng company .
As one looks over the ground and
reads the names of these exhibitors
mosi people win aomit tnat a major
ity of the names are strans-e. How
ever, they, are a art -of the reat
manufacturing systen of .(he coun
try and with the encouragement Jhey
are receiving this vear at the fair
they are bound to come back next
year and aeain come in contact with
the very people that theywould not
m . -;-:.-. X
West Point Reception for
Men Off to Fort Riley
West Point, Neb., Sept. 6. (Special
Telegram.) West Point was in gala
attire on Wednesday for the departure
of Cuming county's first contingent
of soldier boys leaving today for Fort
Riley, who were the guests of honor
at a monster reception and patriotic
demonstration held in their honor last
night at the city auditorium. One
thousand citizens gathered at the re
ception and intense enthusiasm was
displayed. The meeting was spon
sored by the municipality. Mayor
Howarth, assisted by the council and
officers, superintended the arrange
Patriotic addresses were made by
leading citizens. Refreshments were
served by the members of the Culture
The following seven men all from
this city volunteered as the first con
tingent of the county's quota of 140
for service in the battle for democ
racy: Fred Thietje, jr., Charles
Juracek, Gerald Haeffelin, William
Solfermoser, William Fcgley, Harry
O. Kautz, Joseph A. Jerman.
Nebraska Man Arrested
t Upon Charge of Arson
; (From a Staff Correspondent,)
; Lincoln, Sept. 6. (Special.) Frank
Eastman, who was arrested at Des
Moines charged with starting an in
cendiary fire at Rockville, is said to
have confessed the crime, according
to, a message received by Fire Com
missioner Ridgell from Deputy Fire
Commissioner Requartte. Eastman
will return to Nebraska without a
requisition. ' -:
The building which was set on fire
was Wootdan's store at Rockville.
Eastman left town three days after
ward. He. had been connected 'with
an automobile garage there. . East
man's whereabouts were unknown
Until a few days ago. "
"L The store was insured for $11,000
paid Jarf ' of that sum was paid to the
owner, i ' , r.,',,.u
fremont Woman at; Front
r Readv for Work as Nurse
- Fremont Neb.," Sept , 6.(Special
Telegram.) Mrs. . btta Schneider
Turner, who is a member of a party
of special nurses, writes from Paris
that the headquarters for the party
have not been selected. '.Dr. Moody
is at the., head of the corps, which
will be located somewhere near the
front. Mrs. Turner has been at New
York fo.r a .year training for the
work ' . ' ' ' . - '-
Miss Nellie C. Taylor and Clinton
Snover, two well-known young peo
ple of Hooper, were married at the
parsonage of the First Methodist
church Wednesday morning on their
way, to the state fair.
Watties Asks Executive
Committee on. Conservation
' (From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln. Sept. 6. (Special.) Or
ganization of an executive committee
to assist him in; his duties as Ne
braska food and conservation director
was discussed in a conference here
today between G. W. Wattles of Oma
ha, the state food director, Governor
Neville, Chancellor Avery of the Uni
versity of Nebraska, officials of the
Mate Council ot uetense ana mem
bers of the state farm faculty.
Director Wattles seeks the co
operation of these officials in the con
servation of all products, especially
wheat and grain. i i
"I'll Show Yod Hon
Evr PmI a Banana Skin? That's Iti
'I ahould worry about thosa eorni -I
Jutt put aoma Gta-H' on." Cprna va4 to
peitaf tha world Into a fransr, endurtnc
pain, dlgsint. altelnc tocl, tinktrin with
piasters and tap, trying to tlx a corn to It
Persistent Advertising Is the Road
OF CAMPCODY MEN
Commanding General of Thirty
Fourth Division il Taking
Every Precaution to Pre
Camp Cody, Deming, N. M., Sept
6. (Special) Major General Augus
tus P. Blocksom, commander of the
Thirty-fourth division of the " new
army assembling at. Camp Cody, is
determined that the health of the
36,000 men to be trained here shall
In one of his first general orders
he lays down strict regulations. Dem
ing water being pronounced pure, can
be used without boiling or chemical
purification, the order says. Water
used on the march must be pro
nounced fit for use by a medical of
ficer. Drinking cups are tabooed and
soldiers will not be allowed to pass
their canteens for others to drink
There is a rule in the regular army
requiring men on the march to so
near approach camels that they, for
get about water until their officers
say they can open canteens.
Precautions are being taken to de
stroy all flies and mosquitoes on the
reservation and eradicate theibreed
Garbage in t-amp Cody will oe
collected twice daily by the contrac
tor. Fresh cans, sterilized by heat,
will replace those taken away.
Fire Replaces Lime.
The old idea of whitewashing has
given place to that of fire for killing
garbage bacteria. Refuse from the
kitchens will be destroyed by incin
erators of the usual type. Picket lines
are to be swept daily and the refuse
burned. The most stringent1 rules
are set down for keeping latrines
clean, including liberal use of crude
oil and hre. - . .
Every man m the command must
bathe at least twice a week, the or
der says, wash his teeth daily,' wash
his hands repeatedly and change his
underwear at least on Fridays. "Gen
eral inspection will call for sunning
of bedding and furling of tents so
the sun may assist in the sanitary
Personal disease among the soldiers
is to be combatted vigorously. Army
authorities are going to profit by the
lessors learned last year on the bor
der in connection with several men's
diseases, which at one time, it is said,
tied up 20 per tent of the men at
.1 raso in tneir camps ana nospuais.
General Blocksom points out that
disease is preventable and that the
government will punish those who
expose themselves and contract di
sease by prompt stoppage of pay and
restriction of privileges while under
A thorousrh physical in
spection of each" enlisted man wilt be
made twice eacit montn on oaies noi
previously made known. 1 !if
Major A. u. uavis, wno win oe in
rharira, of the base hospital, is a
graduate of the medical school Of
Maine, He says the- climate here will
be wonderful aid to the men here who
may fall sick and that illness among
the troops will be held to a minimum.
The base ' hospital and its annexes
will care for 3 per cent of the men
in canip, but it is not expected there
will e,; any such number need its
care. " - ''
Ma or L.' B. Sturdeyant, Nebraska
National Guard, is assistant to the
chief surgeon. Lieutenant Colonel JV
M. Coffin. Major Sturdevant is from
Lincoln, the city where General John
. Pershing was university instructor.
Harriet Addresses School.
Brisrader General George H. Har
ries, Nebraska commander, was one
"Gete-ft Vnt Tom Ffr ta CloraaC
It Eda) Vtrsi quickly..
wouldn't hurt, But now no ont in the world
should worrx," - becaasa tha moment yon
ptyt "Geui-It" on, it means tha end of
corn. There is nothing: in the world like
Gats-It nothing- aa sura and certain-
nothing that yon can count on to take eft
a corn or callus every time and without
danger. The corn never armr that "Gcta.lt"
will not get It never irritatee the flesh,
never makes your toe sore. Just two drops
of "Gets-It" and presto! tha eorn-pain van
tehee. Shortly you can peel the corn right
off with your finger and there you are--eorn-free
and hippy with the to aa amaotli
f"? rn-fr " yoar palm. Never happened
more, oiu hi bueaa not.
" Get a bottle ot "Gets-It" today from any
wtw, you neea pay no more than 2Se,
or sent on receipt of price by E. Lawrence
wi; vnicago, ill.
Sold in Omaha and recommended aa'the
wonas wtx corn remedy by -Sherman
McConnell Drug Co. Stores
Nebraska Men Called to
Knox County. ,
Walter Scovll, Frank Flllp,
Herman P. Rose, Clarence W. Tunberg,
Edwin Srhwalz, Frank A. Elckhoff,
Carl U, Frevert, Henry Macketrau.
v i ' " Platte County.
' - (Claims Denied.) '
B. A. Fehrtnger, . Ernest B.- Sander,
W. B. Pearson, . William Blerman,
Joseph F. Braun. .- . C. H. A. Pearson, .
Ray H. Bargmann, Kred Baumgart,
John F. Eng.
Frank A. Torcson,
Fred C. Boss, .
J. S. Tlustos.
Louie' I Dahlln.
W. A. Rogers. ,
Clinton R Dye,
Fern O. Johnston,
A. D. Bredthauer.
Ray E. Bower,
Riley V. Brannon,
1 (Claims Denied.)
T. H. Adanuon. Glenn Van Osborn.
Clarence I Snyder.
of the speakers at the opening of the
Deming High school Tuesday.
Edwin H. Brown of the national
Red Cross is here to co-operate with
the army and Young Men s Christian
association in camp activities. There
are now about 7,000 men here.
Battery D, First Iowa field artil
lery, from Davenport, noted for its
athletes, lawyers, business men and
newspaper writers, has begun the col
lection of a zoo. Up-to-date the' gun
ners have one horse,- three dogs, a
badger, a young eagle, and a rattle
snake. Members of the battery who
sing are popular in Deming. Daven
port citizens outfitted the battery
with its own canteen, barber, tailor
and Shoe shop. Captain Harry Ward
is commander. ,
Captain B. M. Cosgrove, i second
Minnesota infantry, has been appoint
ed provost marshal in Deming.
Even the seven saloonkeepers in
Deming, who closed their booze par
lors promptly upon word from the
Department of Justice that they were
too close to the reservation, regard
the change as a blessing. Several of
them are selling more soft drinks
than they ever did before.
Farmer Burned to Death.
Smith Center, Kan., Sept. 6. (Spe
cial Telegram.) James Sutton, a
farmer near here, was burned to death
yesterday, following ignition of gaso
line as he was filling his motor. As
he fought the flames a storage tank
nearby exploded covering him with
burning oil and death followed in a
short time. 1
PATRIOTIC RALLY j
Saturday Night, Sept. 8, 1917
Good Music Rousing Speeches
Men between ages of 18
and 45 especially invited.
Come and hear your court- .
try's, appeal, Men of draft
age will be particularly
Nebraska Nat'l. Guard Reserve
. OMAHA BATTALION
A FEW SUGGESTIONS
How to Avoid Worthless Securities
AVOID SECURITIES WHOSE PROMOTERS
Ridicule conservative savings banks. ; " ,r
Denounce Wall Strait, which may or may not be a very bad
placebut is invariaMy denounced by promoters for their own
purposes and to throw a blind over their own operations.
Fail to state conspicuously the par value of the stock.
Sell the stock at some absurdly low price. Security, not quan
tity of shares, is to be desired." ' ' r ..
Sell the stock at far below the par value and yet represent
it as s big earner. . ,
Attempt to work the hurry-hurry game. ,
Quote advancing prices of the stock by vote of the directors.
Supply and demand only can regulate price.
Offer a limited number of shares to one person.
Declare that the present allotment of stock will soon be ex
hausted. Even if it is, which is unlikely, there are other good in- ,
.. vestments. ...- '
Sell on the reputation of the individual stockholder. Pur
chase should be made on the reputation of the company whose
. stock is purchased.
V . Call attention to the profits of some other company instead of
' their own. See that the company in which you put your money
: has an earning capacity. ;
Urge you to expect a high return on your money. The chance
, of loss through an investment that is paying moderate dividends
is insignificant as compared with the one that promises huge re
turns. Safety of principal is more desirable than possible profit
Burns, Brinker & Company ; . :
INVESTMENT SECURITIES V "
Douglas 895. 449-452 Omaha National Bank Bids;.
Custer County Says Good-Bye
To Men Called to Draft Army
Broken Bow, Neb., Septv6. (Spe
cial Telegram.) A public reception in
which nearly 500 persons took part
was tendered last night to the nine
Custer county boys who left for Fort
Riley this morning. The reception
was engineered by the Public Service
club and given in the club rooms,
which were beautifully decorated with
the national colors. Talks were given
by prominent, local persons. The
honor guests ytrc: Richard Paine,
Clarence Mills, Hugh Downey, Clar
ence Drumm, Hairy Frey, Lawrence
Manning, William Gates, Ambrose
McCarty and J. C. Naylor.
Burt County Land
Brings High Price
, Lyons, Neb., Sept. 6. (Special.)
Burt county farmers are manifest
ing their faith in the future, by buy
ing their neighbors' fa'rms and paying
top prices. Fourteen farms in this
vicinity have changed owners in the
past ten days.
John Robertson sold his farm of
150 acres one mile from this town at
$230 per acre to Charles Hilstrom.
Ed S. Byers sold his quarter section
to Emil Schlichting for $202 per acre.
Nils Osberg and the Nelson estate
each sold an eighty acre tract at $175
Shippers of State Asked V
To Load Cars to Capaci ty
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Sept. 6. (Special.) Co
operation to expedite the handling of
freight in Nebraska is asked by the
state railway commission in circular
letters being sent out to shippers and
The commission points out that if
it had not been for the wheat crop
failure this year the car shortage
would have been as serious as last
Shippers are asked to load all cars
to greatest capacity, combine ship-
monf-e anH tn spf that rars are moved
promptly after loaded. Railroads are
asked not to hold trains until the
usual tonnage is reached.
Miss Mary W. Boss, daughter of J.
Buss, and Mr. Philip I. Uhrig were
married by Rev. Charles W. Savidge
at his study Wednesday afternoon
at 2. The grooms sister, Miss Car
rie Uhrig of Louisville, Ky accom
Merrill Applebee and Miss' Leona
Johnson, both of Beatrice, were mar
ried at Lincoln yesterday.
Attention Women! :
, Do YOUR bit for YOUR
country through steady
half or full day employ-
ent at the
Loose-Wiles Biscuit Co.
12th and Davenport Sts.
Buy a Piano Now During Our Remarkably Low
Cash Offer During September
. . v
Mason & Hamlin Kranich & Bach
Vose&Sons . Bush & Lace
Cable & Nelson Henderson
Hospe Kimball Hlnze
$250, $275, 300, $325,
$350 and up
SPECIAL TEBMS: '
. To parties desiring terms we have an interesting proposition
that we know will appeal No matter which Piano you select, our
terms are within the reach of all and are practically as low as
though renting a Piano. . .. . i -. ,
Hundreds of Bargains in Used Pianos
lyon it Healy GEO
JLB. Chase CI OR
Mclntire & GoodseU
PI M W
Macey & Camp
"The Victor Store"
1513-1515 Douglas Street
Special VALUES Shown at Both
Our Stores Friday and Saturday
Buffet, Table and Chairs
BUFFETS Fumed oak, 50-in. length,
like illustration....;,. . ..
Buffets Golden oak and fumed, $13.75, $15.75, $18.50, $20.00,
$23.75, and up to 60-in., very large size,- JQT E?A :
in fumed oak.. tj) OU
TABLES Table "like illustration,' golden oak,
42-in. top, 6 ft. extension
CHINA CABINETS $18.75, $21.75, $2150, and up to very
beautiful period pieces, from broken suites, at GREAT
CHAIRS Leather seat, golden oak,
We Save Yoo Money There Are Reatons
17th and Howard. Consolidated With
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