Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 06, 1918, Page 4, Image 4

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4-v, '
st divulge
. namesin court
Manager Evans Insists Mem
b'rship Be Kept From Attor
neys; Gooch and Man
ahan in Tilts.
'p From i Staff Correspondent
Lincoln, July 5.-(Special Tele
gram.) A list of the membership of
ttse Nebraska Nonpartisan league
must be produced in the present non
partisan State Council of Defense
hearing on an order by the court,
although Manager Evans, of the
league, insisted it must be kept from
the lawyers because there were se
crets of the organization which the
lawyers must not get hold of, nor
the Council of Defense. x
The reason given by Mr. Evans was
that efforts had been made in some
localities to try and get men 'who
had given checks in membreship to
withdraw them, and if the council
got hold of the list it might cause
the members considerable incon
venience and bother.
Attorney Strode gave as his reason
for wanting the lists examnied that
officers of the league had sworn that
lt league had from 15,000 to 20,000
members, and he didn't believe it.
Jle said the league wa scharged with
trying to get its membership from
oro-Germans and he believed the
court could verify it by an examina
tion of the names.
This afternoon H. E. Gooch of the
Gooch Milling company and prest
dent of the Star Publishing company,
wia on the stand all of the afternoon
ii a member of the State Council of
Defense. James Manaham attorney
for the league and Mr. Gooch had
seireral tilts and once the court was
ec TiDelled to order Mr, Manahan to
itis chair after a more than usually
wfrdv combat between the counsel
ix J witness. Mr. Gooch had admit-
uJ that he had given $50 to a repre
ss native of the Grain Exchange of
O' aha to heln fiarht the Nopartisan
U :ue, ad this appeared to stir Mr.
V, lahan considerably. Manahan
d rged Gooch with being "yellow,"
t iuse he had not enlisted as a pri-
v after Mr. Gooch had said that
Iz had enlisted in the Seventh regi
r. :t as an officer ( i
, :!liom Reynolds, 1 4,
)rowns While Bathing
i In South Platte River
More Than 100 Salesmen and
Distributors of Lally Wilson
Holding Convention at
E. R. Wilson and James A. Flynn,
of the Omaha branch of the Lally
VVilson farm light and power plant,
were the hosts Friday for more than
100 of their salesmen and distribu
tors who are holding a convention
at the Fontenelle hotel..
The convention opened witn sales
men present from all the leading
points in Nebraska, southern South
Dakota and western Iowa. There
are distributors present from Chicago,
Milwaukee, M. Paul, Uenver, Kansas
Citv. Wichita. Dallas and Cincinnati,
who are getting pointers on how the
Nebraska branch is securing us
A history of the Lally light and
power plant was given oy ueorge
E. Willis, after which there was a
description of the working parts of
the plant, given by W. Kendall, man
ager of the technical department of
the Detroit factory.
A unique feature was the demon
stration of the approach and sale
made by a salesman of the Lally light
to a farmer prospect. K.. K. Look,
of Chicago, acted as the salesman
and F, F. Paul, the prospect The
questions asked and answered were
those encountered under every condi
tion of sale and inquiry wherever the
plants are introduced.
A general talk was maae Dy k.
Wilson who spoke along technical
lines and salesmanship.
Today a number of dealers will ar
rive in the city and the convention
will close with a trip to the den to
witness a performance of "The Land
of Rum Bay," by Ak-Sar-Ben thes
pians Monday night.
There are luncheons tor the aeie
eates at the Fontenelle each day and
a representative of the Saturday
Evening Post and Mr. Harold, of
the Willard Storage Battery factory
are guests of honor.
Over 1,000 farm light plants have
been sold by the Omaha branch since
headquarters were established here
a year ago.
Explosion of Gasoline
Stove Causes House of
DeWitt Man to Burn
Beatrice, Neb., July S. (Special.)
The farm house of W. H. Jewell,
three miles southeast of DeWitt, was
destroyed by fire with all of its con
tents. The fire was caused from the
explosion of a gasoline stove. The
loss is placed at $2,000. partly cover
ed by insurance. Three fires have
visited Mr. Jewell's place within the
last year. Last winter his hog barn
with tar (r nitmhrr of (wine hurned
orth Platte, Neb., July 5.( Spe-Ld recently his barn was destroyed.
i eiegram.j wiiuam Reynoias,,six head of horses perished.
the fourteen-year-old son of Mr,
r ' Mrs. W. L. Reynolds, was
yned this afternoon In the South
. te river, south of town, while
f nming with a couple of boy
ids. Merle Maupin, who went with
' jcue party reached the drowning
, but all efforts to restore life
j ansuccessful. ' The boy was a
:-iion of Charles MsDonald, the
t "-rt resident of this city, and a
;r of Charles Reynolds, former
. er at Maxwe.ll, .who recently
r -red' to Omaha. . .
Drug and Oil Sleuths
C-bin Several Convictions
Lincoln, July 5. (Special.) The
T : '.ine Supply company of Sioux
( ,. which has a station at Wayne
' state, has; pleaded guilty to
.derating gasoline to be used in
L.ctors, and has paid a fine of $50 and
c:-ts. " '.-. .' . '
William Martin, at eBlgrade, admit
tti he was guilty of having an un
sanitary meat market and paid a fine
if $10 and costs.
C. H. Smith of Smith Bros Bel
- 'e, also admitted that the basement
'.their store was in an unsanitary
. ..tion and paid $10 and costs.
hese were all prosecutions secured
v the sleuths of the food, drug and
l A departments of the state.
Zeal in War Work.
f - Iambus, Neb- July S (Special.)
. pupils of the St Francis
. :: itny High school and the eighth
f -tie of the Junior Red Cross have
i ?wn great aeal in the , work they
I -'formed in the surgical department.
The pupils of the eighth and seventh
trade boys and girls have shown their
rroficiency and untiring industry in
the knitting of articles intended for
the Belgian relief work. ,
10,000 at St. Edward.
St. Edward, Neb., July 5. Special
Telegram.) Boone county celebrated
the Fourth here in a patriotic demon-
stration attended by 10,000 people. It
was under the auspices of the council
I 'f defense. Ross L. Hammond of
t remont was the principal speaker
it the day. Rev. B. A. rye of Te
iimah also spoke. .
tlesterson on Active Duty
Lincoln, July 4. (Special.) Capt
Lon C Kesterson of Fairbury. who been many years connected with
the National guard, has been ordered
(o report to the War department at
Washington for active duty, and left
ojiowing out the order. ,
Home Guards Organize.
Stella. Neb July 5. (Special.)--teila
has organized a company of
home guards -with R. A. Tynan as
ceptam, Kay Monette as first lieu
tenant and Fred Gilbert as second
; ' utenant : " ..
Two Barns Burn.
Table Rock, Neb., July 5. (Spe
cial.) The fire bell rang out at an
early hour and the barn of (.apt. II
P. Jennings was found to be cut fire.
It was impossible to save the building,
The barn on the farm of Ed Wo-
nata, some six miles northeast of
Table Rock, was burned to the
? round, together with a number of
arming implements. Mr. Wopata
had recently built a new barn, in
which his horses were housed or the
loss would have been more serious.
The origin of the fire is unknown.
Land Commissioner Files
For Renomination to Place
Lincoln, July 5. (Special,) Land
Commissioner Grant Shumway has
filed for the democratic renomination
for commissioner of public lands and
E. O. Kretsinger of Beatrice has
filed for the democratic nomination
for congress in the Fourth district.
Mate Auditor W. H. Smith will not
file for the Fourth district1 nomination.
Lloyd C Thomas of Alliance has
filed for renomination as the demo-
cratic candidate for representative
from the 73d district His district is
composed of the counties of Sheridan
and Box Butte. - '
r.3. FRED C. wENDT died at
'vara, Neb., following a . stroke
raraiyaia, Eh was S - years
Hw husband and aeveral
aurvive her. Funeral ar-
1 1 nuraaar afternoon. v
:.:OTHY K. MALCOLM, aged 17
died Wednesday at 42S Lincoln
:v Funeral service will be held
f at Bralley & Dorrance'a under
parlors at 4 o'clock. Inter
t will be in the Forest Lawn cam-
. Elliott. Ia., died at the home of
- grandfather, Frank Archer. 1325
' avenue; yesterday. Ths body
: s tent to Elliott fox bjiri4 .
Dollie Min turn and Bert Munshaw
were married the evening of July 4
at 12SS South Sixteenth street, the
nome or tne Driae s mother. Kev.
Charles W.- Savidge officiated. The
witnesses were Mr. and Mrs. William
A. Hume.
Western Union Emoloves
Reply to Carlton's Message
western union emninve in Onu.
ha numbering 458 Friday sitrned
and sent a telegram to Newcomb
Carlton, president of the comoanv. in
reply to his message in which he
urged upon all employes of the com
pany to assert their loyalty and not
participate in any tie-up of the tele-
grapn wires that might hamper this
country in its war work. The tele
gram sent by the Omaha employes
was as follows:
"We acknowledge your message of
July 4 and assure you of our 'contin
ued loyalty to our government and
our country.
We will stand by our flaar and our
company under any and all circum
stances; there will be no interruption
or retardation of service chargeable
io western union employes.
Noon Prayer Hour Uroed
By U.St Senate During War
Washington,-July 5. The senate
today passed a resolution requesting
ic picsiucni io issue a proclamation-
calling on the American people
to observe noon prayer during the
War. It nOW tOS tn the Vinn
Senator Phelan of California, read
Jeter Secretary Tumulty,
which said the president regarded
the noon prayer as "a beautiful
mougni.- j
Pioneer Logan Woman Dies.
.,LSi. Ia- July 5.-(Special.)-
., uuuur, agea es, pio
neer of Harrison county, died at her
home here Thursday. Mrs. Rice is
survived by two daughters, Mrs. J.
G.Milliman and Miss Mary Rice of
Logan and three sons. Eueene, Ida
ho; Arthur, Florida, and W. Rice of
Nebraska, ,
NETS $60,000 FOR
More Than 20,000 Persons
Participate in Patriotic Cel
ebration and Even Water
Sells for Big Price.
Wahoo, Neb., July 5. (Special.)
One of the biggest celebrations in the
history of Wahoo was held July 4
and the Red Cross received every
cent, which amounted to more than
$60,000, spent during the day by the
20,000 or more people who partici
pated. It was a gala day for Wahoo
in every respect.
Frank Kirchman. as chairman of
the executive committee, was assisted
in staging the event by Mayor td
Bradenburg, E. E. Placek, Dr. E. O.
Weber and M. A. Miller. Their plans
were so efficient that the town was
closed tight for anything but that
which helped to swell the Red Cross
Everything that was sold during the
day meant that much more money for
the Red Cross. Even water was no
exception, and several paid high
prices to quench their thirst An auc
tion, comprised ot goods ot every
shape, color and style, was among
the big events of the day and the ex
act proceeds are yet unknown they
haven't been able to count the money
to date. Five automobiles, on each
of which the dealers had donated $50
of the purchase price, were sold for
approximately $28,000.
Moving pictures were taken of the
big parade, held early in the day and
of the many special features on the
program. The rain interfered but
only a little, for Wahoo was staging
a patriotic event. .
Little Tots Stay With
Mother at City Jail
Mrs. Beryl Jenkins, 1104 North
Sixteenth street, and two of her six
children, Mamie 9 years old, and Opal
3 years old, spent Thursday night in
the matron's department at the city
jail. Mrs. Jenkins was arrested on
Thursday afternoon on a complaint
supposedly made by her husband
charging her with the kidnaping of
the two children.
Jenkins deserted his wife about
three months ago and went to Kear
ney, Neb., where he works in a lum
beryard. ihree ot the children are
living with Mrs. Jenkins' mother at
According to his wife, although he
has written her several times, asking
that she and the two children come
to Kearney to live with him, he has
not provided for their support and she
has had to work in a restaurant to
earn a living,
Jenkins came to Omaha about five
weeks ago and without his wifes
consent took their youngest child, a
baby, back to,Kearney with him.
Juvenile officers came to the police
station Thursday night after Mrs.
Jenkins arrest, but the children were
not removed until Friday afternoon
i hey stayed with their mother . at
the city jail in a room by themselves.
.; (.. 1 i i
Soldiers' and Sailors'
Party at Burgess-Nash
A unique entertainment for soldiers
and sailors will be held Saturday aft
ernoon from 2:30 to 5:30 o'clock at
the Burgess-Nash store. The little
"Cricket Room" at the store will be
given over to the boys in khaki and
white duck and a special program of
vocal and instrumental music has
been arranged for their amusement.
There will be no charge for admis
sion. I he anair is merely to give
Uncle Sam's men a chance to get
away from the heated streets '. and
have an enjoyable time in a cool,
restful spot
Marriage at Beaver City.
Beaver City. Neb.. July 5. (See
cial.) Roy Bert Watson, son of Mr.
and Mrs. H. L. Watson, and Miss Sue
Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C
h. V. Smith, all of this city, were mar
ried on the lawn of the Smith home,
Key, James U Clark officiating.
Ten Thousand Persons
See Oshkosh Man Win
North Platte Auto Race
North Platte. Neb., July 5. (Spe
cial Telegram. July 4 was celebrated
in an appropriate manner here yester
day, after a patriotic parade in the
morning. Addresses were delivered
in the court house yard by J. J. Hal
ligan and M. E. Crosby. National
airs were sung in church and drills
given by the local and Bardy Home
Guards and cavalry companies. More
than 10,000 people witnessed the auto
races in the afternoon under the man
agement of the Lincoln county agri
cultural society at the city park.
King Rhiley of Oshkosh, took first
prize in the l0-mile and also the 50
mile races, using a Hudson special
car. Lloyd Rowers of this city, won
the first fiive-mile race in a Douglas
special. Cass and Yates of Suther
land, took second and third place. E.
M. Smith, won the second and third
five-mile races. , He drove a Dodge.
Farley of Aurora, came second in the
50-milo race and E. M. Smith third.
The Searle car of Oeallala turned
over during the races and another car
lost a wheel, but the drivers were not
Blair's Greatest Celebration.
Blair, Neb., July 5. -(Special.)
The largest crowd that ever was in
Blair to celebrate the Fourth was
here yesterday. Each allied nation
was represented by a float in the parade.
Our Near Neighbors
Sprlnafiald. Neb., July S. (Special.)
Pick Pflug and E. W. 3 on ft went to Detroit
and drove back two Hupmobllee.
Mr. and Mn. Fred Bate of Columbue
were the gueste of their parenti, Mr. and
Mri. L. A. Batee over the Fourth.
A service flar wee raleed on our atreets
on the Fourth. W. B. Fatrlok of South Oma
ha cava the addreee, .
Mri. Nancy McCandleaa left for Welling
ton, Colo.
Rev. H. H. Pyehe hse reitgned M paitor
of the Conirrefatlonal church, to take effect
the first of October.
Henry Oleaman and eon, Ernest, of Oma
ha spent several days here.
Richard and Mary Tool of Murdock visited
C. A. Besack.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Thompson and
family of Omaha visited Springfield friends.
Dr. C. H. Ross left for Flattsmouth.
Orey Miller and family stopped a few
hours here on their way from Cherry county
to Texas, where they expect to reside.
Miss Emma Watson has accepted a posi
tion with the Omaha Water Works company.
Mrs. Frank comte viaitea in Lincoln witn
her son, Albert.
Mrs. Frank Brlcknell spent a few days
with her son, Harry, In Bpauldlng.
A. Zlmmerer and son, Adolph of No
braska City, were visitors hera.
Mr. and Mrs. Loclan Conrad are hare
from Chappell.
Mrs. Charles Woodson and son, Wilbur,
were bare from Council Bluffs.
The R. N. A. circle met with Mrs. W. A.
Miss Ester wltskte haa returned from
Hamlet, Neb.
George Trook, Jr., of Lincoln was a visitor
with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Ehlers were hera from
Mr. and Mrs. Chris Nutsman and daugh
ten, Berntce and Ines, went to Lincoln.
Mrs. Mable Holms and daughters of
Billings, Mont, are here.
Mrs. Edward Kennedy of Sioux Falls, S.
P.. and Mrs. Bertha Rich and children of
Council Bluffs are here.
8. P. Creaap, democratlo candidate for
congress, and Mr. Vaughn of Nebraska City
were visitors here.
Mr. and Mra. Fred McGradv were vialtori
at Weeping Water.
Henry Cobin was here from Lincoln.
Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Brendel have re
turned from Indiana.
Great Crowds Attend Lyons
Fourth of July Celebration
Lyons, Neb., July 5. (Special Tele
gram.) Notwithstanding a drizzling
rain most of the day great crowds at
tended the celebration here. The
monies. Uniformed companies were
here from Tekamah, Oakland, Craig,
Decatur and Lyons. They made a
splendid showing in their new uni
forms. The parade was a success
with five bands, floats,, Red Cross
members, etc The rain ceased about
4 o'clock, when the home guards put
home guards had charge of the cere- f on a spectacular drill exhibition,
Table Bock Tar Drowns. -
Table Rock, Neb., July 5. Special.)
Word has reached here of the death ,
by drowning in the Philippine islandi
of Mason Fisher, who has been in
the United States naval service fot
many years. He was the eldest son oi
Mr. and Mrs. Clinton M. Fisher, who
life five miles south ot iaoic rock.
Nebraska News Notes
Over 85 war saving societies have
been organized in Pawnee county to
remain in force during the war.
Evan Davis of Table Rock has just
marketed the first new wheat of the
season. It tested 59 -pounds to the
bushel, and it is claimed will test 60
or oetier wnen anea our.
There are 34 registrants in Paw
nee county from which the local draft
board are to select 28 men to be sent
to Camp Dodge, la., July 22, or with
in five davs from that date, i ne
three selected from the Table Rock
vicinity are James S. Jobe, Erwin
Estes and Ralph stephan.
The small grain harvest is practi
cally completed around Howard. The
acreage is large in wheat, oats, rye
and barley, but the yield of the three
latter varieties is said to be very light,
Wheat is also light, but of good qual
Harry Chamberlain, living about
five miles southeast of DeWitt, finish
ed threshing his winter wheat, which
averaged 28 bushels to the acre and
tested 6o pounds to the bushel.
It was announced that the Demo
ster Mill company of Beatrice, which
owns branch houses in Umaha, Kan
sas City and other points, would cele
brate the 40th anniversary of its ex
istence in a picnic to be held at the
chautauqua grounds here on July 30.
The 500 employes of the local plant
and their families will be m attend
ance. -
E. O. Kretsinger, once a leader
in the populist ranks in Gage county.
a democrat, filed as a candidate for
congressman. Adam McMullen of
Wymore is the , republican candl
George Gunther and Jacob Stan
baugh, two members of a carnival
company showing in Beatrice, were
fined ?15 and costs each at Wymore
by judge vvoolsey lor being mtoxi
' i- . FanllUon.
Mr. C W. Moore ot Omaha waa a runat
or Mrs. u. r. Miner tne Fourth.
Mrs. Ed Nolan of Omaha spent the Fourth
at the noma of her daughter, Mrs. M,
urown. '
Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Chanmaa and eon.
nayraona, or umana visited rrtende here.
Mr. ana Mrs. C. W. Morseman of Rf-
Cloud, Fla.. who are going to Montana.
stopped oir for a visit with Mr. and Un.
A. Hasan.
Miss Gladys Westover of Harttnaton Is
visiting friends here.
The Oerman Methodist Sunday school
plcnlo waa held July Fourth at the Pfluc
nome, norca or Town.
The Frleden Lutharana had a nienla the
rourin in tne grove on the Charles Spear
man place norm oi town.
The following county officers have fHrd
ror a second term In their respective offices:
J. P. Spearman, county treasurer: Ernest
Ruff, county clerk; W. B. Wykert, county
commissioner; W. 8, Ely, county commis
sioner, and Charles Hutter, sheriff.
nil Phone Tyler f 3000 .iihhiiihiiiiiiimiiiihiiiiiiimiiiihimiihuiiiiiiii
Myrtle Oalnes of Elk Cltv visited frUnA.
M. 8. Claybaugh Is anlovlna a visit from
his daughter, Mrs. May of Iowa.
Miss Kattla Harrier same out from
Omaha to attend the Howard-Ingram wed
ding. -
Mrs.. Is see Noyes of Omaha, visited her
mother, Mrs. Alei Gardiner.
Miss Madollne Sohneakenberrer la visit.
lng her aunt, Mrs. Joha MehL Mr. and
Mrs. Schneckonberger visited here, alio.
Mrs. Edmlster ot Lincoln is her visit
ing friends.
Miss Ruth Hltchman want to her home.
Weeping Water, for a vacation.
Mrs. O. s. Kopp left for a visit with her
husband and son In Akron, Colo.
Mrs. Nellie Fonts went to Omaha
Wednesday. . .
Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Howard left for an
extended trip In westsrn Nebraska and
Mra. Glen Condron returned from her
visit to her brother at Camp Funston.
Benson, i
O Mrs, George Suter la In Nemaha.
Mr. and Mrs. George Iredale, with Dr.
and Mra Chtlds and Dr. and Mra Sorenson.
ot Florence, motored to Valley,
R. I Robinson and wlfa .went to Central
City Wednesday. f
Mr. and Mrs. A. 3. McClung went to
Lincoln, visiting Mrs. McClung's relatives.
Miss Ada Steiger arrived home Thursday
from a visit With relatives In Bloomlngton,
Miss Margaret Dean of Central City, who
Is spending. some time with her brother's
family, la a cam pf I re girl of the Lone Tree
camp, and employs her spare time dressing
small dolls and preparing paper doll sets
for small chllren who ar patients at the
hospitals of Omaha.
Mrs. Ben Morton and aunt, Mrs. Brooks,
of Kansas City, will leave Tuesday for a
trip to Denver and Colorado Springs.
' FJkhorn.
Joha MoArdle, sr., died after a couple ot
weeks Illness due to old age.
Word was received hero of the death ot
Mrs. Wyatt's mother at Harrlsburg, Neb.
Mr. Wyatt left for Harriaburg to attend
the funeral.
Mrs. Zwelbel returned from Omaha, where
he visited her daughter, Mra. D. W. Bell,
asd family, several weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Gibbons motored to
Columbus. -
3. W. Housley and Ora Holllster war
Omaha visitors.
The canning demonstration, held In Dan.
ker's hall by Miss Moore ot Omaha was wall
Absolutely Removes
indigestion. Druggists
refund money it it fails. 25c
IN sister sssnea fn My la October, guae
erepemuoa for soUeie for bore cithtaf to
eater toveraoMBt ssrrlea Military mining bv
eiperts. konebeek riding, lead and water
porta If yea ban a turn troa II to U io
will be (aterastsd la eur bow tooklak Addraas
414-416-418 South 16th Street;
$115.00 Overstuffed Daven
port, upholstered in tapestry,
with loose cushion spring
seat, mahogany $89.00
$61.50 Chair to $48.00
The Above Offering Is Typical of the
in this JULY SALE; both Odd Suites and Odd
Pieces can be had at very marked reductions.
A Few of the Many Bargains Listed Below:
$318.00 11-piece Dining Room Suite, fin
ished in Douglas , oak, modern
design, consisting of Buffet,
Wood Door China Cabinet, Serv
ing Table, Host Chair and six
Side Chairs, now $258.00
45.00 Walnut Chiffonier, Adam style,
now 34.00
57.00 Walnut Dressing Table to match,
now 42.00
15.00 Walnut Hair Dressing Chair to
match, now 11.75
16.00 Walnut Side Chair, now 12.00
80.00 Mahogany Dressing Table, Wil
liam and Mary style, now
87.00 Mahogany Chest of Drawers to
match, now
14.50 Mahogany Bench to match, now
15.00 Mahogany Side Chair, nor
102.00 Walnut Dresser, William and Mary
style, now 75.00
75.00 Walnut Dressing Table to match,
now 50.00
75.00 Walnut Chiffonier to match,
now 55.00
66.00 .Walnut full size bed to match,
now 48.00
75.00 Old Ivory Dresser, typical Adam
style, now
90.00 Chifforobe to match, now
70.00 Mahogany Dining Table, 64-inch
by 8. ft. extension, William and
Mary style, now
19.00 Host's Chair to match, now.
13.50 Side Chairs to match, now,
each muo
54.00 Golden Oak Buffet, i,oioniai
scroll type, now
38.00 Golden Oak Dining Table, 54-inch
by 8 ft extension, now
32.00 Golden Oak Dining Table, 54-inch
bv 6 ft extension, now
106.00 Queen Anne Buffet, 66-inch, in
American Walnut, now SO.WI
78.00 54-inch by 8 ft. Extension Table
to match 60.OO
42.50 Serving Table to match 30.00
25.00 Host's Chair to match 18.75
20.00 Side Chairs to match, each.... 15.00
75.00 Tapestry Overstuffed Davenport,
mahogany frame 59.00
40.00 Overstuffed Rocker to match,
40.00 Arm Chair to match, now ....
57.00 Arm Chair to match, now ....
42.00 Velour Covered Mahogany Rock
er, Queen Anne style, now. . .
45.00 Velour Covered Mahogany Rock
er, Queen Anne style, now...
. 30.00 Mahogany Wing Back Chairs,
cane panelled, now ;
30.00 Mahogany Library Table, Charles
II style
70.00 Brass Bed, square tube, slightly
We doubt if the next
five years will see
as reasonably priced
as in this July Sale
Among Our Offerings
Are the Following:
$ 36.00 Heavy Axminster Rugs, slightly mismatched, 9x12,
for $25.75
34.50 Bigelow Body Brussels Rugs, soiled, 6x9, for. . . . 23.75
47.50 Hartford Body Brussel Rugs, soiled, 8-3x10-6, for 28.75
12.50 Seamless Axminster Rug, Oriental, 4-6x6-6, for 9.95
18.00 Heavy Axminster Rugs, slightly mismatched, 6x9,
for 13.75
80.00 Oval Bundhar Wilton Rug, soiled, 9x12, for. . . . 49.50
115.00 Bundhar Wilton Rug,
red; splendid for office.; 9x15,
for 59.50
124.50 Standard Wilton Rug,
blue; Jaspe center, 10-6x13-6,
for 87,50
60.00 Smith Heavy Axminster
Rug, Oriental pattern, 11-3x12,
for 47.50
12.75 Newcraft Art Rugs, re
versible, 8-3x10-6, for. . 9.95
6.50 Reversible All - Fiber
Rugs, neat patterns, 6x9,
for 4.95
110.00 Hartford-Saxony. Rugs,
Oriental styles, 9x12, for 69.00
. 9.00 Bundhar Wilton Rugs,
splendid patterns, 27x54, 6.75
12.00 Bigelow Wilton Rugs,
fringed, 36x63, for.... 9-95
And many other sizes.
Remnants of High Grade Carpets
for Rugs; these are all about 1
yards long and neatly bound.
Have been used as samp'es for
our Cut Order Dept. Values
worth double; priced at 75,
Sl.OO, $1.50, $2.50, $3.75
Main Floor
Remnants of Printed and Inlaid
Linoleum in all kinds of lengths
and sizes, priced from 15 to
2.50 each. Also we offer sev
eral splendid patterns in Burlap
backed, Printed Linoleum, all 7 ft.
6 inches wide, slightly damaged
by water, but worth 95c a square
yard; your choice, at 60t
square yard. Bring in the size
of your spaces to cover. We can
fit them. -
Our July Sale of Draperies Offers
Including Muslin, Voile, Marquisette, Cluny, Duchess
and Brussels, ranging from $2.00 to 4U.uu a pair.
50 pairs of Single Curtains. . Less Than Half Price
125 pairs of one and two-pair Half Price
lots, at .,
250 pairs of three to six-pair One-Third
lots, U 3 .....
Many hundred yards of desirable cretonnes, 80 dif
ferent patterns to choose from, in lengths ranging from
5 to 45 yards of a pattern. Arranged for clearance
in three lots
10 patterns, values up to 75c yard, for,
30 patterns, values up to 85c yard, for
40 patterns, values up to $1.00 yard, for,
An additional 30 patterns of exceptionally high grade, ranging
in price from $1.25 to $6.00 per yard, radically reduced, in some
cases as much as off.
Down Stairs -
"Common Sense"
This 40-inch Wardrobe Trunk
is priced in our stock at $30.00,
and is considered good value in
every way. The body con
struction is of 3-ply veneer,
with black waterproof covering
of vulcanized fiber; it is fitted
with spring lock and lined with
fancy green cloth. , The equip
ment consists of a full set of
hangers, can't-slip compressor
straps, shoe box and laundry
18-inch All-leather Bag, lined
Sff!?.'.r.. $5.00
24-inch Ladies' Genuine Woven
Rattan Suit Case, with leather
ciai::... $6.50
a. - i
Orchard & Wilhelm Co.