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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1918)
THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1918
W(D)mE in Wot Time
M l M I I I H 1 1 1 C 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I i i 1 1 i i 1 1 1 H 11 1 1 1 1' I I i
.Women to Confer on
War Fund Drive
Mrs. Henry P. Davison will not
ivA' be present at the state meeting of
I ' .... .. - a.
'. me muuian (.uimiiuicc in 111c
United War Work campaign, held
here Wednesday. A telegram re-
..ceived today explains:
"Extremely sorry that unexpected
t and very important developments in
..-connection with women's work have
called me back to headquarters in
I Mrs. Andrew MacLeish of Glen-
Coe, III., chairman of the central de-
ipartment, will take Mrs. Davison's
place on the oroeram. soeakine on
"Woman's Work in the War."
Miss Edith M. Stanton, central de
partment executive for united drive.
J ,, will speak on "Women's Share in
This Campaign;" Miss Clarissa
,. Spencer of London, on "Young Wo
"" men's Christian Association in
---Russia;" Mrs. Grace F. Cl.olson, on
."State Organization." There will be
'"three-minute reports of bureau
heads as follows: Recruiting, Mrs.
Frank W. Judson; meetings, Dr.
"..' Jennie Callfas; speakers, Miss Kate
' .; . . McHugh; records, Mrs. W. J.
r-'.-.i.. i Hynes; education, information, Mrs.
. aimer rmuicy, anu puuucuy, MISS
j ' ,Lida Wilson.
Mrs. Ed P. Smith, wife of the
mayor, will give the greeting. Mrs.
Charles OfTutt, state Young Wo-
w men's Christian association chair
The War Camp Community Serv
Ice has arranged for the following
social affairs for soldiers during the
- present week:
X fiance given Tuesday evening
;by the Tribe of Ben Hur at Ben
JHur hall, formerly Turpin's dancing
An evening of games and dancing
Wednesday evening by a group of
girls chaperoned by Mrs. E. W. Sin
nett, in the gymnasium of St. John's
church, corner Twenty-fifth and
. Regular weekly entertainment,
consisting of music, games and re
freshments conducted by the D. T.
A. Patriotic League club at Y. W.
C. A. building.
Thursday evening the Columbia
Patriotic League club has arranged
i dance and musical to be given at
the Lyric building, third floor. Harp
music will be a feature; also re
freshments. Friday evening Unitarian church
. joung people will entertain soldiers
with games, dancing and refresh-
t; t, ,
ments as is their custom each Friday
night, in the basement of their new
church, corner of Turner boulevard
and Harney streets.
The young people of the Baptist
church will give a party Saturday
night. A program of fun, music and
refreshments will be provided.
Boost Belgian Babies' Fund.
The sum of $25 was subscribed to
the Belgian Baby day fund by the
Dundee Woman s Patriotic league
at its meeting Monday at the home
of Mrs. James Chadwick, this being
the first club to subscribe as a unit.
The club also voted to man the
moving picture houses on Belgian
Baby day on which day the mem
bers will wear their grey veils and
club insignias for the first time.
This club has financed three Red
Cross canteen workers and given
other patriotic service. On Satur
day the following members will so
licit funds at moving picture houses:
Muse: Mesdames W. J. Culley,
Terry Reimer, G. A. Sammis; Rial
to: Mesdames Gus Hollo, H. B.
Whitehouse, Maynard Swartz; Sun:
Mesdames George Waterman,
Harry Patterson, J. A. Witt;
Strand: Mesdames Van B Lady,
Miles Greenleaf, A. S. Williams,
Dietitian in Base Hospital
Miss Louise Bailey, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Bailey, leaves
Tuesday night for Fort Sam Hous
ton, San Antonio, Tex., where
she has the government appoint
ment of dietitian in the base hospital.
After being graduated from Central
High school, Miss Bailey pursued
her dietetics course for one year at
Madison, Wis., and two years in the
University of Nebraska. During the
last summer, she entered the uni
versity hospital as a student dietitian
in June and qne month later, when
the regular dietitian left, Miss
Bailey was placed in complete
Lt. Harry W. Shackelford, for
merly second in command in the
45th balloon company at Camp
Wise, Tex., has been promoted and
placed in command of the 53th bal
loon company stationed at Camp
Corporal and Mrs. S. Eugene
Wood announce the birth of a
daughter. Jean Ann. Wednesday.
Corporal Wood is home on a fur
lough from Camp Funston, where he
soon expects to enter officers train
Lieut. Arthur J. Offerman,
youngest son ol Mr,
Nebraska state Red Cross office
nas. issued explicit directions rcla
."tive to sending money, letters and
parcels to the American prisoners of
war in Germany or Austria. These
.rules may be mid by application to
Leonard W. Trester, assistant di-
rector, Wead building, Omaha.
Eleven boxes of surgical dressings
and knitted articles came from Sew-
. . .ard, Neb., Monday to the state in
spection warehouse. The censoring
is conducted in such a fine manner
that night work is not yet necessary.
The War Mothers' club gives two
days to the warehouse. Mrs. A. A.
''""Perry is in charge of the refugee
garment work in the absence of Mrs.
H. H. Fish.
vJ . Mrs. J. J. McMullen, chairman of
the bureau of supplies for Omaha
chapter, has named Mrs. Daniel
Baum vice chairman.
Mrs. Howard Baldrige, state cen-
'sor, and Mrs. John L. Kennedy,
'" chairman of hospital supplies, leave
Wednesday evening for Chicago to
" spend two days in central division
r' headquarters learning the new rules
regarding overseas shipments. They
. return Saturday morning.
vw-rr a .n
Mrs. Walter Silver, chairman of
n'j . lurgical dressings, announces the
receipt of a quota of 5,000 flannel
abdominal bandages to be finished
Immediately for overseas shipment.
All auxiliaries are urged to begin
..'.work at once. Hanscom Park
. Methodist Episcopal church auxil
T iary will work Thursday from 1 to
- 4 o'clock to make its quota.
: - A new class in Red Cross motor
"p" mechanics will start Friday evening
at 7 o'clock in the Apperson sales
-.; room, 2060-2 Farnam street. R. F.
Coleman has donated his services is
.' ' The new First Methodist Church
auxiliary, Mrs. E. A. Benson, chair
wt ( man, will not open for work until
'' October 1, owing to the fact that
, '! . , the new quota has not been re
ceived. 'tl, Most of Fall Plowing Done
7, and Seeding Undsr Way
t J.S,".. The Burlington railroad crop re
, 'port, covering central and south
"'" eastern Nebraska, shows that 75 per
cent of the plowing for fall wheat
i has already been done and that in
' some localities seeding is well un
' der way. There is enough mois-
nire in the ground to start the
'."' wheat growing.
In southeastern Nebraska there
was some damage to the corn, but
-" it will yield a crop estimated to be
' "' setter than the 10-year average.
'- ' . In the central part of the state
corn was more seriously damaged
by heat and drouth, the damage run-
' Qtng from 50 to 70 per cent.
-' " Wheat in southeastern Nebraska,
while not quite as good as last year.
. was good, and the corn crop will
-" more than offset the small decrease
,' - !n wheat yield.
' Newlywsd Couple in Stolen
:T car Caught After Chase
! " Ogden, Utah, Sept. 17.-01iver
, L. Dressier, member of a prominent
! :amily of Miami. Okl., and his 18-
t year-old bride, were arrested here
' vtoday after a chase through three
i -states in an automobile, alleged to
have been stolen from Bruce Cox,
. at Miami, on August 17. They were
taken fnto custody by J. O. Lung,
' chief of pclice of Okmulgee. OkU
? , -who with J. O. Cox, owner of the
r trailed the pair 2 COO miles to
this city. The couple will be return
ed to Miami,
and Mrs. T. 1.
unerman, who is with the base hos
pital at Fort Riley, Kan., expects
to sail for overseas duty in the near
Mrs. C. A. Mallory will leave
Wednesday evening for Chicago, De
troit and other eastern points, where
she will visit the different war
camps in the east to obtain new ideas
for her work as hostess at Fort Om
aha. Miss Adelaide Fogg returned Sat
urday morning from a seven months'
stay in New York. Miss Fogg, who
specialized in dancing while in the
east, studying with numerous fam
ous tachers, will open her studio in
the Blackstone, October 5.
Miss Lillian Wirt leaves Wednes
day to enter her freshman year at
the University of Nebraska.
Marvin F. Bischoff has been com
missioned captain at Camp Mc
Arthur, Tex. Captain Bischoff re
ceived his commission as lieutenant
at Fort Sne'.ling.
Miss Margaret McShane has tak
en an apartment at the Bransford.
A pretty church wedding will take
place this evening at Grace Luther
an church when Miss Anna Lenora
Elizabeth Swanson will become the
bride of Mr. Nels Edward Backlund.
Rev. C. N. Swihart will perform the
The church will be decorated
with masses of pink and white
astors with crossed flags over the
altar. Miss Ruth Gustafson will be
maid of honor and the bridesmaids
will be Misses Merle Hughes and
Gussie Backlund. The four little
ribbon bearers, who will include
Elizabeth Davidson, Irene Peters,
Barbara Gallas and Marguerite
Schramm, will be gowned in white
organdy as will also the little flower
girl, Mildred Soukup.
The bride will be gowned in white
charmeuse made with a court train
and long tulle veil caught with pearl
butterflies. She will carry a shower
bouquet of bride's roses and swan
Mr. Bob Larsen will attend the
bridegroom as best man and the
ushers will be Mr. Harry Sackett and
Mr. Harry McNamara.
Following the ceremony a recep
tion will be given in the church
parlors, the young couple leaving
that evening for Pensacola, Fla.,
where Mr. Backlund is stationed, as
he is chief petty officer in the naval
air service. Mrs. Backlund will re
main in Florida until Mr. Backlund
is ordered abroad.
The marriage of Miss Toliver
Dinneen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
W. T. Dineen, of Chicago, to Sergt
Harry J. Muldoon took place Satur
day afternoon at St. John's church,
Father McNieve officiating. The
wedding is a surprise to the friends
of the young couple, Mrs. Muldoon
is a former Omaha girl having re
sided here four years.
Sergeant Muldoon, who is a mem
ber of the 41st infantry, has re
turned to Camp Funston and his
bride will make her home with her
parents in Chicago until after the
For Mr. and Mrs. Wattles.
Since the return of Mr. and Mrs.
Curdon Wattles from Washington,
friends are entertaining at numer
ous delightful affairs in their honor.
Mr, Frank Burkley was host at a
large d.nner party at the Country
club Saturday evening, when covers
were laid for 20 guests. This eve
ning Mr. and Mrs. Luther Drake
are entertaining at dinner at their
home, and Thursday evening Mr.
and Mrs. Wattles will be honor
Tuests at a dinner party given by
Mr. and Mrs. John A. McShane at
For a Visi'or.
Mrs. Richard Fredericks, who is
the house guest of Mrs. T. C. Brun
ner, has been honoree at a number
of informal affairs during her stay,
Mrs. John Guild entertained at
luncheon Monday, and Mrs. Ed
Haney will be hostess at luncheon
at her home Wednesdry,
Examinations for the library train
ing course will be held Tuesday,
September 24, at the public library.
By DADDY THE WILD INDIANS
A ComplfU, Wn Adnntii Ktcb Waek. Btflnnlnj Mondij ted Bndln tuadv
In Savage Hands.
(Pegg U called from her bed In a
mountain camp by Juds Owl, who la lent
by Billy Belgium. Peggy finds that- In
dians ar on ths warpath and plotting to
attack ths camp and villas.)
WHEN the scouts reported that
the sleeping camp was at the
mmrrv r( Um Tnrliine th Uric
4.vj u itiv aiiuiauj tu. is, a
riors started in dancing more vig
orously than ever. They were work
ing themselves up into a fine frenzy
Can t we get help from the vil
lage?" whispered Peggy to Billy
"I was going to use the mega
phone for that," he answered, "but
we can't do it now. There are too
many scouts out. I'm tryins: to think
of some other way."
liill intently studied the situation
while Peggy knelt shudderingly be
side him. What could a boy and a
girl do against that fierce band of
If I could get down there while
they are busy dancing. I misht be
able to steal their guns," suggested
tsilly Belgium. Judge Owl, will you
find where their firearms are?"
Without a sound Judge Owl slip
ped over the edge of the cliff and
dropped into the basin, disappearing
among the wigwams below.
lo Peggy the plan of Billy Bel-
guim looked very venturesome, but
she could think of no other way in
which to save the people in the
camp and in the village.
Judge Owl came back very
"They've piled all their guns be
hind the wigwams, close to the
cliff," he reported.
"That's fine," replied Billy Bel
gium. "If they'll only dance long
enough, I'll get all their ammunition
50 their guns will be no use."
Saying this, Billy Belgium took
off his coat and began to creep cau
tiously down the face of the cliff,
following a slanting ledge that led
to the bottom. Peggy, watching
breathlessly, saw him go lower and
lower until he disappeared from
view among the rocks behind the
Judge Owl Came Back Very
Meanwhile the Indies kept up
their strenuous dance, stamping and
howling to give vent to their war
"Dance, dance, dance I" shrieked
Chief Many Cows. "Dance for the
Red Men are free. Dance because
the sun has set for the Palefaces.
Dance, dance, dance 1"
"Dance, dance, dance," howled Sit
"Dance, dance, dance 1" yelled
Much Hair. "Dance destruction- to
all work and all Palefaces I"
"Dance, dance, dance" chanted all
the other Indians, the warriors
whirling about and brandishing
clubs and tomahawks.
Peggy strained her eyes to get a
glimpse of Billy Belgium. The moon
came from behind the clouds for a
moment andj she made him out be
hind the wigwams, busily gathering
up all the ammunition he could find.
Supposing the Indians should dis
cover him! Peggy gave a shiver of
He was taking a lot of time, but
possibly that was because he didn't
want to leave a single weapon for
the savages to use. Finally she saw
him creep away from the guns and
toward the cliff. Then he began to
come up, dragging a gun behind
As he climbed, the moon came out
brightly, revealing Billy Belgium
Edited iy lUMA H GffOSS
HOUSEHOLD ARTS VEP'T CZNT7?AL HIGH SCHOOZ.
Mrs. E. E. Sterricker and daugh
ter, Martha, have returned from
Deming, N. M., where they spent, the third Monday of each month
Public Worship Conduct,
Ministerial Union Theme
A paper on the "Conduct of Pub
lic Worship" was a feature of the
program at the first meeting of the
Ministerial union after thi summer
vacation Monday morning at, the
Y. M. C. A. building. The paper was
read by Rev. F. W. Leavitt, pastor
of Plymouth Congregational church.
It treated of what is best to include
in public religious ceremony. It was
followed by general discussion by
the members of the union.
Various plans for extending the
work of the union during the com
ing year were discussed during the
earlier part of the meeting. The
nominating committee is expected
to report on the new officers recom-
forth regular monthly meetings on
the past year. En route they visit- will be held
ed in Dunning. Neb., motoring from Rev. Fred E. Pamp, pastor of the
there to Omaha.
bwedish kvangeiical mission,
president of the union.
I r :rr i -.yw
Tractor Salesmen Hold
Annual Banquet Monday
About 40 of the traveling men and
managers of the local departments
of the Avery Tractor company, held
their annual banquet at the Castle
hotel, Monday evening.
Former Governor John H. More
head, who is democratic candidate
for the United States senatorship,
was the only speaker. He spoke
reminiscently of farm life in Iowa in
pioneering days, and of the progress
of farming from a haphazard occu
pation to a science, giving the im
plement manufacturers and makers
of farm machinery and tractors
much of the credit. He ureed the
traveling men to be enthusiastic
boosters for all war activities.
Captain Heltfelt of ths police depart
ment has returned from Camp Dodge,
hera he and his wife spent a 11-day vaca
tion, vlsltlmr their aon, Fred A. Heltfelt,
who la a private In the medical corps.
Mrs. P. L. Market, who Is making her
home with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
P.alph Kitchen, at the Paxton hotel, re
ceived a cablegram Tuesday morning to
the effect that her husband. Capt. P. L.
Market of the quartermaster's 'department
had arrived snfely In France. Captain
Market was formerly manager of the Mil
It is something of an art to put up
food for the winter when everything
"preservable" is very high and su
gar that first aid in preserving
must be spared even in canning, if
possible. But apples and syrup are
with us and those may be used as a
basis for conserve, relish, etc.
1 pt. cider vlnet'ar. 1 c. chopped walnuts
?'4 c. dark corn syrup, or pecans.
t t. cluves. 2 T. mustard seed.
t. ground cinnamon. 2 T. celery seed.
. ijts. apples. 14 t. salt,
j lb. seeded raisins. t. paprika,
2 T. chopped onions.
Boil together the vinegar, syrup
and spices for five minutes. Add ap
ples, raisins and chopped onions.
Cook for one hour. Add nuts five
minutes before removing from the
fire. Seal in sterilized jars.
2 o. thick applo sauce t. red pepper,
1 c. cider vinegar, t. black pepper,
(4 c. auttar, 1 t. salt,
4 c. corn syrup, t. cloves,
t onion, chopped, t. cinnamon.
Cook all together till very thick,
over a slow fire with frequent stir
ring. Seal in sterilized jars.
t lbs apples, pared 1-lb. raisins,
and driid. 1-lb. walnuts or
1 li lbs. suar. pecans.
Vt lbs corn Byrup. 2 orangts.
Run apples, raisins and oranges
through the food chopper. Cook
with the sugar and syrup, one-half
hour over a slow fire. Add nuts
broken into pieces and cook five
minutes more. Seal in sterilized
Sweet Picfcled Apples.
H4 Cits, vinegar, 4 T. allspice,
1V4 qts. water. S lbs. sweet apples.
2 qls. dark corn syrup,4 T. whola cloves,
4 sticks cinnamon, lj t. salt.
Cook together vinegar, water, syr-
up and spices for five minutes. Peei
and quarter the apples. Stick two
cloves into each quarter. Drop the
Miss Gross will be very glad to
receive suggestions for the home
economics column or to answer,
as far as she is able, any ques
tions that her readers may ask.
apples into the boiling syrup ant'
simmer until tender. Seal in steril
1 qt. apples, cored M lb. seeded raisin?
and pared. 1 onion, chopped.
14 c. brown sugar. 1 T. mustard eeed.
1 c. dark corn syrup. 1 T. celrry seed.
2 c. cider vinegar. Salt and pipper.
Cock diced apples in vinegar til
very smooth, add other ingredient;
and cook slowly till thick. Seal in
Mary F. Cooper
School of Dancing.
Phone Harney 945
Make sure you are not pay
ing war profits for wearing
gin apparel. 1
John Munro, Omaha Printer,
Made Second Lieutenant
John R. Munro, 2410 South Thirty
first street, formerly a printer on an
Omaha newspaper, has been com
missioned second lieutenant at
Camp Cody, Deming, N. M. He has
been assigned to an infantry regiment.
Visit the splendid Beno store
in Council Bluffs and you'll
be able to dress better at less
This ought to set you think
ing as it has scores of others-
Occupy town of Fiorina after battle
with Bulgarians, two years ago today,
September 18, 1916.
Find a Bulgarian.
Vpper left hand corner down under
Quick, Painless Way To
Remove Hairy Growths
(Helps to Beauty)
Here is a simple, unfailing way
to rid the skin of objectionable j
hairs: With some powdered dela-j
tone and water make enough paste '
to cover the hairy surface, apply j
and in about 2 minutes rub off. i
wash the slrin and every trace of
hair nas vanirhed. This is quite
harm!ss, but to avoid disappoint
ment b"? sue to pet the delatone I
ia aa original package Adv. I
Thoroughly equipped in every
branch and backed by years of
Separate locked rooms If you
Omaha Van &
Phone Douglas 4163.
806 So 16th St
COWHIDE GLADSTONE BAG
Very strongly built, reinforced around center with steel; snap
draw catches; heavy sewed corners; nicely lined, with shirt fold and
stationery pocket on door. The best value in Omaha.
FRELING & STEINLE
Omaha's Best Baggage Builders,
1803 Farnam Street.
plainly to any one who might turn
that way. Peggy held her breath,
fearful lest any thing should betray
him to the dancing Indians.
Slowly, slowly he dragged himseK
along, and Peggy began to feel that
he might escape safely.
Then a small rock gave way be
neath his foot and went bounding
noisily down the side of the cliff.
Sharp ears among the Indians heard
it. A squaw jumped to her feet and
pointed to Billly. Instantly the
dance stopped and the Indians
turned to stare at the climbing boy.
Billy Belgium, striving to climb
faster, made a misstep. He tried to
regain his balance, but was ham
pered by the gun. He wavered a ,
moment, then, to Peggy's horror,
he went slipping and sliding down '
the face of the cliff right into the
arms of half a dozen savages, who
rushed forward to seize him. I
"Ovvhool Owool Owoo!" howled '
the Indians in triumph, dragging
Billy into the light of the fire. They
seemed to go mad at the sight of
the white boy, for they danced
fiercely and exultingly around him,
brandishing clubs and tomahawks
in his face.
Billy stood without flinching,
though Peggy could see that his
face was white and set. Finally,
Chief Many Cows stopped in front
of him. The dance stopped, and the
Indians awaited the chiefs words.
"Paleface scout," he said, "you
have dared to spy upon our secret
war council. For that there is but
one penalty. My brethren, pro
nounce the judgment I"
"The stake! The stake r howled
"The stake it shall be," cried
Chief Many Cows. "You shall be
the first of the palefaces to feel our
"Thi stake I" again howled the In
dians, seizing Billy Belgium and
dragging him to iawed-ofif trea ,
trunk directly below Pegs'. '''!
Belgium was placed 0th h' bacK
to this trunk, his arm were bent
around it and hi hands were lashed
together. ' , -
"Gather wood," ordered - Chief
Many Cows. .
Peggy looked down in terror.
How could she save Billy Belgium
from being burned at the itakef
(Tomorrow will be told ow
work, for th rosou- BUt "
You Assizt in Un:h
Sam's Imm enss 'Con
servation schsms" if
You do Your OWN
Sevang in Your OWN
Not only that, but yon ex
perience the plcaura of doing
hotter work thaa you buy of
The "Happiest Home Hlf of
the year Is Mickcl's
l mere 25c starts everything
torking your way. l'ou get
'he machine the moment yon
ln and yon start in doing
your home sewing right away.
Cor. 15th & Harney
Or Join the "Club" featured by
Welters Conncil Bluffs Estnb
:ishment at 331 Broadway,
Carter's Little Liver Pills
You Cannot be Jm A Remedy That
Cenuins bears signature
many colorless faces but a will greatly help most pale-faced people
HE'S READY FOR
Probably this sturdy youngster
will not grow up fast enough to
get into the present war, but if
health and strength count he cer
tainly has the makings of a good
soldier. His mother is Mrs. J.
Rathjen, 355 Prospect Ave., Paw
tucket, It. I., and she says that for
over two years she has used
Father John's Medicine in her
family, both for the younger and
the other members of the family
with excellent results. Mi 8. Kath
jen says she "thinks there is
noihing better," and a few of her
fr.enus to whom she has recom
mended the medicine have had
the same experience. This pure,
Oid-fashioned, family medicine is
nourishing, wholesome and
strengthening. , It has superior
food value and is rich in the very
elements which make flesh nad
strength. It is guaranteed free
from alcohol or dangerous drugs
in any. form. Adv.
September Coat Sale
Three coat sections brimming over with choicest
Misses' and Women's styleful garments seems all "coatdom! h ,
contributed their most fetching modes for you to choose from.
Buy coal early, buy bonds early, buy coats early.
Unusual coats of velour broadcloth, s'lvcrtone, tweed, cylinder '
cloth, suede cloth, bolivia, zibeline, crystal cloth, velour de norde,
etc.; buy coats now.
25.00 values in September sale .........19.78
80.00 values in September sale ,..,,.24.78
35.01 values in September sale 27.78
ALL PLUSH COATS
40.00 values in Septem
ber sale 29.78
15.00 values in Septem
ber sale 34.78
r)0.00 values in Septem-
ber sale 39.78
COATS are included
55.00 values In Septem
ber sale.'. ...... ...44.80
60.00 values in Septem
ber sale. ......... .47.80
05.00 values in Septem
ber sale .49.78
BAFFIN SEAL COATS
are included .
75.00 values in Septem- 1
ber sale ............ 84.80
85.00 values in Septem- ,
ber sale. ........ , .64.80
100.00 values in Septem
ber sale......,,.., 79.80
EXCLUSIVE MODELS are included.
110.00 values in September sale 87.80
125.00 values in September sale . 94.80,
140.00 values in September sale ,......-.110.00
FUR COATS also included
150.00 values in September sale .118.00
175.00 values in September sale .......139.00 '
200.00 values in September sale ........159.00 '
85.00 Cape Coat in September Sale , 69.80
Save This List Cash Deposit Holds
It will not appear again. The Coat of your choice. .
HEADQUARTERS FOR FINE COATS.
1812 FARNAM STREET
Out of the High Rent Zone:
Why Stew and
Fret Over Cereal
and bother with home baking
when you can buy
from your Grocer
Fresh from Our Ovens Each Morning
"Rich as ButterSweet as a Nut"
Made Exclusively by tho
SCHULZE BAIONG GO)
The knowledge of exactly the
right kind of Cereal ingredients
to use the right proportion of
each how to mix them-how to
"dough" them how to bake them
together into a perfect loaf of
bread is perplexing to the house
wife. It is the great secret pos
sessed by the Schulze Baking Co.
It is that knowledge ol what to do
with materials and how to do it, combined
with modern Baking appliances which
gives BUTTER-NUT the distinctive
quality and delightful flavor not equalled
by any other Bread in our city.
The thoughtful housewife has
learned in baking Bread that it costs more
in time, material and needless labor and '
trouble to bake bread in the home. There
can be no shorter way to true economy
than to buy BUTTER-NUT BREAD
the bread made exclusively
by tne bchulze Baking (Jo.
It Always Costs You More,
Buy Butter-Nut Bread
At Your Grocery Store."
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