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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 10, 1918)
TO ENTER RACE
Former Governor Interviews
Friends in Lincoln; Neville
. Plays Waiting Game; Mul
: len May Take Throw.
(From a Staff Correrpon'lont.)
Lincoln. Feb. 9. (Special)
I'ormcr Governor Morchead was a
viiitor at the state house today. The
governor has not as yet signified
whether he expects' to file for the
democratic nomination foT the United
states senate, but nis ciose friends
believe he will he found with his hat
in the rina.
liit now candidates for democratic
nominations are lying 'low. First of
ail, they are trying to fight shy of
the question, "What do you think of
the attitude of rwnator tttcncocK
h.ward the administration?"
If they condemn the senator they
may lose the support of the senator's
Omaha paper, anC U mcy siiqk. out
for the senator they are likely to be
branded less than 100 per cent Ameri
can, and so lose the support ot Dick
Metcalfe and his Omaha paper. They
, recognize that ihey are skating on
thin ice and that the water under
neath h not only cold, but mighty
Neville Not Decided.
Governor Neville is 'still playing
the part of the sphinx in the demo
cratic party. As between tne demo
cratic nomination ' for the senate
atud the democratic nominations
for a second term as governor
he is in the position of the chap with
the blond and brunette sweethearts
'"how Tiappy he could be with either
were the other dear charmer away."
And so Governor Neville is play
ing;' the watchful waiting game with
his ear to the ground expecting to
hear the call which will decide which
of the nominations he will make love
to, peyhaps also playing the part of
Miles Standish while Arthur Mullen
takes the part of John Alden and
woos the fair maiden 4or his friend
the governor, and it is not beyond the
possibilities that the story may be
re-enacted and Mullen might "speak
fortiimself John." And why not? Mr.
Mullen would make a pretty good,
democratic candidate and there is no
doubt but, his entry into the race
would be more than pleasing to
Edgar Heward, who has already
spoken. ( .
Attorney General Reed is evidently
going to make an open fight for the
nomination.. His speech this week
before the threshermen in which he
boldly attacked the Industrial Work
ers, of the World, indicates that the
attorney general is 'somewhat par
ticular where his support comes from.
Irtiiact he has said that he is going
to tnake a campaign,' in' way that
there will be no dodging of issues
and! ever man' will know just where
he jtands. , '
Farmer Killed When Coat
i Catches in Corn Shelter
' fable Rock.' Neb., Feb. ' 9. (Spe
cial.) W. ,itutler,. who lived south
of,' Sere in' the Dubois vicinity, just
acj-6ss the line in the edge of Kichard
son county, while assisting in shelling
corn, was instantly killed by his coat
being caught in one of the tractors
ofla corn shtller. He was drawn
into the machine, his chest and head
being terribly crushed, killing him
X&e .Pawnee City High school re
cently 'held a reception in honor of
Prof, and Mrs. Julius Gilbert. Mr.
Gilbert has been principal of . the
Pawnee city schools for several years,
which position he recently resigned
to accept the principalhip of the
schools at Beatrice, wtiich position he
assumed this week. As a token of the
occasion the pupils of the high school
presented the retiring principal with
a fine gold watch engraved with his
name, tne name of the school, and the
Charles II. Barnett; who lives, some
five-miles south of here, recently won
first prize in the National Stock show
at Denver on a pen of pullet bred
barred rocks fred by him on his farm.
Mr. Barnett's birds won in a contest
where there were 220 birds.
County Food Administrator A. E.
lleary has made a slight change in
prices on sugar, flour and cormmeal.
Sugar is now quoted at 10 cents per
pound, flout, $j per 48 pounds; corn
meal, 6 cents per pound. The food
administrator is now considering the
advisability of issuing in the near
future flour and sugar cards.
v , . . .
Judge Decide Hog Cholera
Ads Must Guarantee Immune'
Aurora. Neb., Feb. 8. (Special.)
In deciding that hog breeders who
use . the word "immune" in their ad
vertising are warranting absolute im
munity froni cholera, Judge E. E.
Good in district court today rendered
a decision that is of particular inter
est to thousands of hog breeders
throughout the 4Vnited States. The
case involved the amount of $297 and
was ' brought by H. F. Reichardt
against Hans J. Hoegh of Hampton.
Hoegh has been a breeder of thor
ough bred hogs for a number of years
add has treated all of his hogs with
the double treatment of serum and
virus. At his sale February 15, 1917.
'he placed this statement in his cata
lojie and it was read to the buyers
tby ihe auctioneer prior to the sale:
"This offering is immune by the
' double treatment."
Crowd Attends Patriotic
r Meeting at SyracuseNeb.
'Syracuse. Neb., Feb. ,9. (Special)
fOne of the largest attended public
gatherings held in Syracuse for a
year took place Thursday evening,
wjien Mayor Harms of Bloomfteld,
Keb., spoke under the auspices of the
; Council of denfese ,aiul the Syracuse
Ifome guard. The school girls and
the,' Syracuse band gave a patriotic
.concert. The opera-house was
crowded to the doors with eager peo
pl; a great many of whom were Ger
jjman born citizens. He spoke at Burr
Wednesday night and at Berlin Fri-
GENE VA GIRLS
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Feb. 9. (Special.) The
inside story regarding the abolish
ment of the band at the girl's in
dustrial school at Gensva will dis
letteis from C. K. Daniel, chief of
police of Lamar, Colo, to Attorney
General Reed prove to convey the
The Irttrs charge that Professor
J. W. l agan, who was musical in
structor at the school, and Grace
Moore, an inmate of the instution
became involved in a scandal ,and
that the girl had been persuaded to
marry a young man employed at the
institution, now the girl refuses to
live with her husband and desires
to return tu school. Charges are
made connecting the management
with conspiracy in the matter.
Attorney General Reed ymight
sent Assistant Attorney General
Alfred Munger to Geneva with in
structions to procure in that county
papers for the arrest of Fagan, who
is said to be either in Kansas City
or in Denver. Requisition papers will
be asked for, for his return to
Nebraska when lie is located.
The state board of control declines
to discuss the matter, except saying
that the attorney general would
prosecute the case, that an investiga
tion would be made and at the proper
time the facts would be given the
public and the giiilty parties prose
cuted. Prof. Cook Is Re-elected
By Tecumseh Schcol Board
Tecumsch, Neb., Feb. 9. (Special.)
The Tecumseh board of education
has re-elected Prof. W. S. Cook as
ctr.frinrndfnt of the schools here
fcr another year and has re-elected
nearly the entire teaching torce. ine
teachers chosen follow: Prof. W. S.
Cook, superintendent; Miss Louise
I'mnn nf KranWlin. nrincinal of hitrll
school; Miss Josephine Richards of
David City, commercial department;
Mi Dtilla Schmidt of Tecumseh.
history and. English; Miss Evangeline
Robinson of Lincoln, English; Miss
Ruth Underwood of Lincojn.cience;
Miss Ruth Davis of Valparaiso, ma-lii-mati-!
Mis F. ' A. Ilerkner of
Lincoln, Latin; Prof. H. H. Rhors of
Omaha, Music; Miss Ella Sandusky
of Jeetimseh, eightn grade; misi
Maude Miner of lecumseh, seventh
Mi Avis O'Louehlin of Tecumseh
sixth; Miss Mable Chapman of
Tecumseh. fifth: Miss Laura Bush of
tecumseh, fourth grade and princi
nal nf trade school: Miss Marian
fownsendof Tecumseh, third; Miss
Kdith Stewart of iecumseh, second;
Miss Mable Campbell of Tecumseh,
first: Miss Leah Zink of Sterling,
Three Men Summoned Before
Defense Council at Nelson
Nelson. Neb.. Feb. 9. (Special.)
At a meeting of the Courjty Council
of Defense here Thursday, Chris Ost
diek of St Stephens precent, and An
drew Mortensen and William Appie
baclc of Hardy, Avere charged with
pro-German utterances and failure to
lend financial support to war. meas
ures. ' A' number of witnesses were
examined. The first two named were
instructed to pay $25 each to the
Young Men'i Christian association
and the Red Cross and to take at least
$100 of the war saving stamps at once.
The last named, who is not so favor
ably fixed financially, was let off with
the admonition f$ pay $5 each to the
two organizations named. All were
warned that this is not a time when
"slackers" are to be tolerated in any
sense, and that the fighting as well
as the paying must be assumed by
everyone, and if we cannot take a
hand in the former we must in the
latter. All three promised to do all
that had been asked of them and to
be more discreet in their language.
Boucher Speaks at Genoa
On War Savings Stamps
Genoa, Neb., Feb. 8. (Special.)
T. J, Boucher of Omaha spent the day
here in the interests of the govern
ment war savings program. He de
livered three addresses, one in the
morning at the high school auditor
ium, one at the Indian school audi
torium in the evening and also a great
mass meeting at the city hall. All the
meetings were enthusiastically at
tended, the' one at the city hall being
the climax of the day. A concert of
patriotic selections by the Genoa band
preceded the meeting.
The Greatest of
Beating Old Man Dyspepsia to
Finish With Stuart' Dyspepsia
Tablets. Tackle a Good, Fine
Lunch and Gel Away
Our stomachs lead us threo or more
times a day to the business of eating.
An'd it is the greatest of Indoor sports,
n year-around affair throughout life.
To keep the stomach fit, to keep it
braced and in training at all times,
the very simple expedient of a
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablet after meals
will prove a constant source of both
protection and preparedness. No
gassy, sour, belching, bilious stom
ach, no dUtaBte for food, no coated
tongue, no distress after eating, no
matter what you eat, when meals are
followed by Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab
lets. Get a 50 cent box today at any
drug store. Let them digest your food
while the stomach takes a much
needed rest. Adv.
Need Transportation Before
Boosting Food Production
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Feb. 9. (Special.) The
woman's committee of the State
Council of Defense held a meeting
in the rooms of the council today to
discuss food production.
Mrs. F. M. Deweese of Dawson,
chairman of the woman's committee,
said the committee expects during the
coming month to make a drive for
the production of food for family
consumption, ane asa not oeneve
much success could be obtained in
making a drive for food production in
face of the fact that so much corn,
potatoes and other food had been
produced in Nebraska last season was
likely to spoil for want of transporta
tion facilities to get it to market. Rus
sia, she said, ivas facing a similar con
dition in that there had been an over
production of food staples and no
transportation facilities to get them
to the people who were starving for
want of food.
Miss Alice Florer said she recently
saw hundreds of bushels of sugar
beets in Dawson county and no facili
ties to get them to the factories.
Fine Farm Residence
Is Destroyed by Fire
Fremont, Neb., Feb. 9 (Special
Telegram.) Fire last night de
stroyed the fine twelve-room country
home on the 900 acre J. J. Johnson
farm, south of Fremont. Two sons
discovered the fire and called the
father. He ru.-.hed into the parlor
and was overcome by smoke and
would have oerLhed had not his sons
.goods and clothing of the family
were destroyed. Neighbors who
hurried to the scene saved the barn
by means of bucket brigade. Loss
$8,000 with $2,000 insurance.
The first horse and buggy theft in
several years occured last night when
Henry Harmserl's ' rig was stolen
from main street.
In district court Judge Button to-
"day granted a divorce to Mrs. Tom
A home guard company was started
at Cedar Bluffs last night with forty
members. Bert Lyman was elected
captain, A. H. Seaman first lieutenant,
and Ben Pegeler, second lieutenant.
Many Bonds and Thrift Stamps
Hamburg (la.) Schools' Buy
Hamburg, la., Feb. 9. (Special.)
The high school is a heavy investor
in Liberty bonds. Thrift stamps and
Red Cross memberships. Tie total
amount invested in the high school is
.William Baker was the first of the
Fremont county boys to die in war
service. He died at Mare Island of
measles followed by pneumonia and
hi body is expected here today or to
morrow. Professor and Mrs. George Baker
returned this week from an evangel
istic engagement at Buckston, la.
They will remain here a short time
before going on another engagement.
An agreement was reached this
week between the city council and the
manager of the light plant whereby
the city has the street lighted for
Marshall Hightower has purchased i
the Hale & Hale restaurant in the
County Agent Employed by t
Johnson County Farm Bureau
At a meeting of the Johnson coun
ty farm bureau in lecumseh, ot
which H. C. Lintr is chairman, a
county agent Or agricultural demon
stration was employed for this year.
Prof. Clarence R. Weber, agriculture
teacher in the Tecumseh schools, was
chosen and has accepted. The work
will begin February IS and Fro. Web
er vill give up tne scho6l work to
assume the new position. This is the
first time Johnson county has had a
demonstrator or county agent. Prof.
Weber is fully qualified for the posi
tion, being a graduate of the State
20941 So. 11th St.
That they have amended
Article 4 of their Corpora
tion to read $100,000 capi
tal stock instead of $25,0t)0.
$50,000 common and $50,
000 preferred. The preferred
pays 7 interest payable
Besides man ufacturing
paint this Company manu
factures Whiting, Putty and
Sweeping Compound, but
their Specialties are the
"SUNLIGHT" House Paint
and their "SUNLIGHT" Red
Barn Paint, which have prov
en to be wonderful sellers.
They also carry a full line
of brushes, and they have
been most fortunate in se
curing tiie Sole Agency for
the Berry Bros.' Varnish.
This Corporation is the larg-.
est concern of its kind in the
world. They will add other
lines that go with the paint
business as the trade de
mands. Mr. J. E. Powers, who is
conceded to be one of the
best paint salesmen in this
territory, has charge of all
Country sales. The officers
of the Corporation are:
R. R. EVANS, Pres.
GUS H. NELSON, Sec.-Mgr.
WM. H. ZARP, Treas.
SUNDAY BEE: FEBRUARY 10. 1918.
Wholesale Dealers Want Per
mission to Raise Commis
sions; Newspapers to
Washington, Feb. 9. Increase in
the commission margins allowed
wholesale paper dealers in the agree
ment made last March with the fed
eral trade commission was asked to
day by the National Paper Trade
association in the price fixing hear
ing devoted to the jobbers' part in
The association also asked, through
President. George Olmsted of Chi
cago, that the Federal Trade com
mission recognize the jobber as an
economic necessity in handling news
print in carload lots at the former
margins of 5 per cent, which, on the
basis of the present 3-cent price,
would make the price $3.15 per 100
pounds for roll paper and $3.65 for
Ask for Increase.
The association asked, however,
that the Wi per cent margin for less
than carload lots, but more than one
ton, should he increased jo 15 per
cent. That would make the prices
$3.40 for rolls and $3.90 for sheets.
In less than one ton lots the asso
ciation wants a 25 per cent commis
sion instead of 20 per cent, the prices
to be $3.75 and $4.25. In fixing
prices the commission was asked to
establish re-sale prices in dollars and
cents, rather than a percentage to be
added to the merchant's base cost.
Mr. Olmsted was questioned by
lohn Walsh, chief counsel for the
commission, as to why an increase in
commission was asked.
Papers Threatened with Oblivion.
"When the March prices were set,"
he replied, "the paper trade was in a
chaotic condition, many papers were
threatened with extinction due to
paper shortage and we were endeavor
ing to relieve a condition rather than
enunciate a principle. We now are
(Article No. 13.)
Diseases of the kidneys are de
ceitful,. sly and treacherous, often ex
citing without marked symptoms. A
disease not appearing to be as bad
as it really is, but ready' to become
active and serious on slight cause.
The principal function of the kidneys
is to strain the blood; to excrete,
throw off the waste matter. Such
waste matter is urea, uric acid and
urinary poison. If they fail to prop
erly perform their function, these
deadly impurities remain in the sys
tem, but as the symptoms are often
misleading, a sufferer does not sus
pect the kidneys, hence many people
have kidney trouble and do not know
it. The "Very slight symptoms indicat
ing kidney sickness should not be
disregarded, as when there is a sedi
ment in the urine, when you are com
pelled to get' up at night to pass water,
or have pains in the back, dryness
of the skin, puffiness of the eyelids,
and acid bitter taste in the mouth,
rheumatic pains, pale, watery urine or
scanty and high colored, urine. Swell
ing of the feet or ankles indicates a
danger of dropsy setting in, and that
the blood is watery and impoverished.
It means a feeble circulation involv
ing the heart, and that the watery
elements are collecting in the cavities
of -the body. If the kidneys are not
normal an excess of uric acid and
other poisons accumulate in the sys
tem which spreads through the body.
This is the reason why the same dis
ease, so to speak, attacks all organs
of the body. Chiropractic Spinal ad
justments will remove the cause of
kidney trouble, you may have tried
other methods and failed, we ask you
to try Chiropractic and you will suc
ceed. Set aside your prejudices and
call on your Chiropractor and have
him give you a spinal analysis of the
region over the kidneys and you will
find that he will find the cause of
your kidney trouble, and if you are
still in doubt have a Spinograph (X
ray) taken and you will be able to see
the exact position of the vertebrae
which is causing you all this trouble.
The real cause of kidney trouble is
found in the spine, where the verte
brae have been twisted out of place.
Some peopls.wlll ask the question: ''What
has my spine to do with my kidneys?"
We will answer thla by naylnf that every
orn and tissue of the body Is attchd
to the eplne and when there becomea
pressure upon the nerves leading- to the
kldneya you are bound to have trouble
there and when you have thle pressure re
moved by a competent Chiropractor jwu will
enjoy health again, which is your birth
right. The following from the Denver Tlmee:
"How do spinal adjustments rellovo the
symptoms What do they do?" to furnish
proof of our contention that the once de
eplsed Chiropractic idea is now becoming
reconlid by former ecoffera. as being a
valuable scientific discovery. Probably the
moat wished for explantion la how do well
directed, quick thrusts to specific verte
brae relieve pain and othir symptom? The
Chiropractic Idea of rulriuxution affords
the most plausible reason for the affectin
cures. Hy replacing the suMuaated verte
bra which Is pressing upon the nerve lead
ing to the tisKue that Is in pain, the Chiro
practor ta able to loeate the original cause
of the trouble in the spine and by adjust
ment can remove the pressure from the
nerve and again put the circulatory, secret
ory and nutritional processes of the organs
under the proper control of the centers
In the cord and brain and in a short time
the tissues will become normal and act
In a healthy manner. The length of time
required for an entire restoration to nor
mal la entirely dependent upon the length
of the period of abnormal nerve supply,
and upon the age and recuperative qualities
of the patient.
Next Week Article 14: Chiropractic
Soldiers may secure adjustment! free of
charge from any Chiropractor.
Names of the prominent Chiropractor in
the following listed cities:
Billlngham. S. U, D. C, Creighton Bldg.
Burhorn, Frank F.. D. C, 414 Securities Bldg.
Carpenter, L. N.. D. C, 494 Branded Theater
Rdwarri. Lee W.. D. C' 24th and Faroara.
Wohnston. Drs. J. P. and Minnie F 132 J
W. O. W. Bld-. Doug.
Lawrence, J. C. D. C. Baird BIdg.
Purviance. W. K , D. C Paxton Block. .
COUNCIL BLUFFS. IOWA
Steen A Stecn, O. C 841'i W. Broadway.
Willis. J. J., O. C. IS North Main St.
Aerni Clara. D. C Telegram Bldg
Berhenke, F. H.. D. C. 608 North Main St.
Embree, J S , D C, Sth and Main Sis.
Ahworth. S. L., D. C SOS Fraternity Bid.
Dierks Dierks. D. C, Old Post Offic Bid
asking for a fair and reasonable re
turn for service rendered."
George E. Hosmer of Denver, rep
resenting the National Editorial as
sociation, asked why the differential
between roll and sheet news was 50
cents a hundred pounds, which, he
said, was generally IS cents.
Mr. Olmsted contended the differ
ential should be greater than 15 cents.
Four Persons Overcome
By Gas Fumes at Hastings
Hastings, Neb., Feb. 9. (Special
Telegram.) After three members of
the family had dropped ttneoncious
from asphyxiation and gasping for
breath herself, Mrs. Henry Bourlier
of Nebraska City telephoned to a
neighbor last night for help. The
neighbor found Mrs. Bourlier, her
daughter, Mrs. Ernest Hutton, Mrs.
Sutton and their 3-year-old child un
conscious on the floor and believing
them slain, called help from a nearby
house. They were revived an hour
later. Fumes from a gas water heater,
the air vent of which had been re
moved, caused the accident.
On a recent trip, where we visited the largest and
most complete stocks of Oriental Rugs now in the
v world, while trying to secure designs and colorings to
V siftt a number of special orders,' we found some of the
finest large carpet sizes, as well as interesting small
rugs we have ever seen. They are all made on the
hand looms of the Orient and consist of Royal
Kashans, Fine Saruks, Kermanshahs, Mosuls, Khivas,
Belouchistans, Iran, Ispahan and niany others. These,
together with our regular stock, offer Oriental Rug
lovers an opportunity to see "many unusual pieces at
prices within easy reacn.
Royal Kashan Carpet, 10-2x7-3. . .$475.00
Kermanshah Carpet, 9-2x7-5 275.00
Mahal Carpet, 9-6x11-9 $300.00
Khiva Carpet, 8-7x9-5 SIS-Sx
Mahal Carpet, 10.7x13-6 $400.00
Kermanshah Carpet,, 9-8x13-10. .1,185.00
Saruk Carpet, 10-6x13-6 $lrfo0.00
Mahal Carpet, 9-5x12-5 s4I522
Kermanshah Carpet, 7-9x13-0... .$425.00
Axar Carpet, 8x11-2 'JSHS
Anatolian Carpet, 9-3x11-9 $220.00
Among them you will find
the Royal Blues, Ivory, Gold,
etc., in the . rich carved or
raised effects, very clever -in
decoration and not high in
price. Many pieces have just
been added to . our already
large stock, and color combina
tions never shown before will
be found here now.
Charles II Dressing Table in Walnut, special ;. SXq'XX
Quartered Golden Oak 6-ft. 54-inch Extension Table, special. . $S'HJ
Charles II Dining Chairs, Old English, 11 only, special, each $b.50
Arm Chair to match ; eS'nA
Walnut Bedroom Chair, special Skaa
Birdseye Maple Dressing Table Chair 5Saa
Fumed Oak 60-inch Buffet, special f.UU
Solid Mahogany Queen Anne Buffet, special .' SVJ!);
Solid Mahogany 8-ft. 54-inch Extension Table to match, special IJx'Sx
Serving Table to match ; !aaS
William and Mary Bed, m Mahogany, special S?!!
Napoleon Bed, in Mahogany, special. . $17. 50
Ivory Fiber Settee, Blue Cretonne upholstery, special gJx
Ivory Reed Chair or Rocker, Cretonne upholstery, each $10.00
Golden Oak Hoosier Kitchen Cabinet, slightly damaged $22.50
White Enamel Steel Kitchen Cabinet $25.00
All drop patterns4 from
Including all varieties
of this useful, beautiful
Formerly priced as high
as 50c, for
Formerly priced as high,
as 75c, for
Up to 40 yards of a pattern.
50 patterns to select from.
PRISONER NOT TO
SERVE fm TERMS
Supreme Court Decides Sen
tences of Tom Dickerson Ban
in Two Courts.
Des Moines, la., Feb. 9. (Special
Telegram.) Tom Dickerson of Dal
las county will not have to serve two
terms of five years in the penitentiary
at Fort Madison, although sentenced
under two dirTtrrent indictments for
larceny; the supreme court declared
today. Dickerson's time has already
expired under his original sentence.
He brought habeas corpus proceed
ings in the Lee county court against
Warden J. R. Perkins to secure his
release. He was indicted for larceny
in both Boone and Dallas county, and
was sentenced to five years in the
penitentiary by each court. Licker-
'STORE HOURS: 9 A. M. TO 6
a iew prices iuuuw
Iran Rug, 6-4x5-3, at auv.
Saruk Rug, 5-1x3-3, at i?2 ?J
Genge Rug, 4-4x34, at
Saruk Rug, 6-11x4-3, at .OO
Belouchistan Rug, 6x3, at $ai9X
Bokhara Rug, 4-2x3-9, at gAAnS
Mosul Rug, 6-3x3-7, at i?2-9x
Mosul Rug, 15-10x3-1, at ff5!
Kermanshah Rug, 5-9x3-9, at g5W.UU
Belouchistan Rug, 3-9x2, at $10.50
Blue' Chinese Carpet, ;',S-XX
Soft Shell Pink Chinese Carpet, 12-2x9-3, at.. $440.00
Putty and Blue Chinese Carpet 8x5, at. ..... ll-
Blue and Gold Chinese Carpet 10-1x8-1, at. 425.00
Ashes of Roses Chinese Carpet, 15x12, at $575.0U
Chinese Blue Mat, 2-7x1-7, at SjS'glJ
Chinese Gold Mat, 3x2, at?. ..M ll?'?
Ivory and Blue Mat, 4x2, at $31. 5U
Salmon and Blue Mat, 6x3, at. Sj'2x
Gold and Blue Mat, 4x2, at Sp.au
Special Values in Odd Pieces of
For fivery Room
$50.00 Solid Mahogany Chiffonier, special. .... ..$32.50
$43.00 Mahogany or Ivory Chiffonette, special. . .DIJ
$42.00 Mahogany Dresser ; vlKS'SS
$65.00 Queen Anne Walnut Bed, full size, sPecial-g4S.OO
$67.50 Old Ivory Dresser, special 4,,,So2'2X
.$45.00 Bed to match $30.00
$13.00 Rocker to match 2Xa
$65.00 Mahogany Storage Chest. ... f 47.00
$28.00 Quartered Golden Oak Buffet, special $15.00
Absolutely unbreakable by
Special Sets for Five Dollars
Shirred Egg Dish. 6x7-inch. .
Au Gratin Dish, 6V2slO-inch.
Bread Dish, 5x9-inch
6 Ramikins, 3-inch
1 Cake Plate, 9-inch
Special Individual Baking Dish, OQp
4x3 inches, for .uOL
From; Our AU-the-Year-Round Toy Shop
Flexible Flyer Racers, at $3.50
Fly-Away Sleds, at ....$2.00 and $2.25
The Original White Kiddie Kars
No. 2, at $1.50; No. 3, at, $2,00- No. 4, at $2.50
. NEJLTjkphone Kusfeeri Tyler
son's attorneys contended that-two
sentences ran concu. rently. The su
preme court upheld this contention.
Suffs Mark Time in Senate;.
Need Five More Votes
Washington, Feb. 9. No effort will
be made to call up the woman's suf
frage constitutional amendment in
the senate until sufficient votes for
its adoption have been as-ured.
. When this will be, Senator Jones
of New Mexico, chairman of the
woman suffrage committee, today re
fused to predict, but declared that at
present sentiment in favor of the res
olution was being permitted to crys
tallize and its ultimate success was
Senator Tones discussed tbe resolu
tion with President Wilson this week
and it was understood the conclusion
was reached not to bring the measure
before the sen; : lor debate at pres
ent. The president approves it as he
did also when the house parsed it.
Supporters of the resolution admit
thev are still short four votes in the
7x3 - 7, at 0.00
11 J III
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