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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 13, 1921)
THE "BEE: OMAHA. FRIDAY," MAY 13. 1921.
Fred Beauvis Is
Much Aroused bv
Indian Guide Says He Will
. Clear Name of Mrs. Still
man When He Reaches
, New York.
Montreal, May, 12. Aroused , by
the publication of the "Dearest
Honey" letters he is charged with
having written to Mrs. "Fifi" Stillr
man, wife of the ex-president of the
National City bank, Fred K. Beau
vais said that when he appears in
New York he will clear his name
and that of Mrs. Stillman. He said
lie will prove the letters were forg
eries and the testimony was "bogus."
He also promises numerous "sur
prises." ' '
Bcauvais said he kept carbon
copies of letters he Wrote to Mrs.
Stillman during his employment by
her at the (irand Anse camp. He
written by the alleged forger, the
' latter in some cases making clever
use of the contents of the originals,
distorting them to suit his purposes.
The signature "Fred" was copied
from one of bis checks, Bcauvais
, Mrs. .Stillman was known to be de
voted to-poetry and frequently wrote
vtrses herself. Often, . Beauvais
said, she wrote asking the mean
ing of an Indian phrase and its
adaptibility to the theme she had in
"In my infrequent letters I would
explain what these terms meant," he
said. "Indian words 'acqucrie' ap
pear in Hiawatha and other Indian
lore. It means 'heart of a flower'
in IroquoTs and it was employed by
my 'father in describing Mrs. ill
man. My .father' is a good man and
surely .there was nothing wrong in
his use of the expression." ,
To Call "Mrs. Leeds."
'New York, May 11. "Mrs. Flor
ence IT. Leeds." named as a core
spondent by Mrs. Anne Urquhart
.Stillman in her amended answer to
the complaint of her husband, James
A. Stillman, is to be called as a
witness by the defense. Process
servers already are scouting through
Connecticut tn quest of Airs.
Leeds." Those ' engaged in the
search for the former chorus girl
are convinced she is in a Connecti
cut town not more than 100 miles
from New York City. Rumor has
it that she may be found in South
. If the process servers should suc
ceed in serving "Mrs. Leeds." she
will be required to appear at the
first hearing at which the defense
begins to put in its testimony. In
the event that, he defense should
succeed in bavin "Mrs. Leeds" pro
fluced as a witness, the attorneys
for Mrs. Stillmari will also endeavor
to have in the court rQom at the
same time J ante A. Stillman, Mrs.
MUiman ana uuy, youngest cnuaoi
Mrs. Stillman, whose legitimacy is
assailed in the action. It is probable
this dramatic ensemble of all the
principals in the domestic tangle
will be effected through the fight
that is now being waged by Mrs.
- . jju
Qmahan Leaves More
Of Estate to Servant
Than to Any of Kin
A bequest of $5,200 and a large
amount of household goods were left
to Leona Peterson, housekeeper of
the late Frank- L. Fitchett. aged
Omahan who died a few weeks ago,
by a will filed in county court yes
terday. ' -
The housekeeper received twice as
much as Mr. Fitchett's relatives, to
some of whom was left only $1.
:Mr. Fitchett lived in a handsome
home at 2435 Fort street. j
Charles V. barney, 1425 South
F.ighth street, was named executor of
the will. '
Four nieces are treated with great
variance in the will. Mrs. Jennie
Bishop gets $100; Mrs. Flovd Knif
fen, $2,500; Mrs. Clarence Wotford,
ci tnn i nr.. a ...i i
Pastor Urges baving
Of Natural Scenery
Rev, I.cRoy Titus Weeks oi Em
mettsburg, la., spoke at the Chamber
of Commerce at noon yesterday on
the "Preservation of Natural Beauty
Rev. Mr. Weeks, naturalist and
poet", pleaded for conservation of
natural scenic beauty spots, a greater
interest in a state-wide park system
and a continuation of the park sys
tem planned for Omaha.
- "Everyone should know and un
derstand nature. All of her beauties
are placed here for our pleasure and
to be unaware of them shows decided
neglect." he said. '
Roy Towl, park commissioner, ac
companied Rev. Mr. Weeks on a tour
of Omaha parks Thursday morning.
Mr. Weeks spoke highly o'f the parks
already in operation. . ' v
Mrs. Shary Divorced
,Un Charge ot uruelty
Charging extreme . cruelty and
r.onsupport, Mrs. Lillian Shary was
" granted a divorce yesterday from
ternational Land and Investment
A property settlement was made
outside the court. What settlement
was made his not been learned. Mrs.
"It was a liberal amount, for Mr.
Shary is a wealthy man."
The Sharys lived in the El Beudor
apartments. They were married in
Omaha January 1, 1913. ";
Culhertson Banner Will
Move Plant to Palisade
' McCook, Neb., May 12. (Spe
cial.) The Culbertson Banner will
be moved . to Palisade. The editor,
J. H. Corrick, has always had a
large business from Palisade and
community and has decided to make
the change complete and to issu?
the Banner from that town.
Bargains ot 11
kinds - in Bee
By JAMES J.
West Virginia has passed a law providing fines and imprisonment
for ladies who steal other ladies' husbands.
In Tennessee, New 'Mexico,'
Nebraska or Wyoming, .
It's safe for brazen vamps to go ' ;
With benedicts a-roaming. ' "" " - -; '
In North Dakota, Michigan, .
New York or Colorado, .
A Jane may vamp a married man
With undismayed bravado. ; l
So vamps, you're free to make your dates .. .
With all the guile that's in ya, -'
In forty-seven sovereign states ,
But not in West Virginia!
For if you pick some likely chap
In Charleston or in Wheeling, '
Who has a million, and whose map
Is winsomely appealing, .
Unless he is a bachelor ,
' Do not exert your powers,
And, when you land him, nick him for
Swell jewelry or flowers. 1 ,
Beware of vamping him by stealth,
While you've perhaps projected,
For in that rock-ribbed commonwealth '
A husband is protected. ' '
In Maine, Wisconsin. Illinois,
Vermont and California,
Are homes it's legal to destroy,
But solemnly we warn ya
In West Virginia not to tempt
A married man to falter,
For in that state they're all exempt
When led once to the altar.
Else, in a dungeon dark and damp
They'll clap you. for repentance.
And there will be no chance to vamp
While you serve out your sentence!
THE OLD SCHEME.
Apparently the Germans who were responsible for the war have
put all their property in their wives' names.
KNOWS HIS JOB.
Obregon has done so well with Mexico that we suggest he be sent
to the Greco-Turkish border. ' )
. WHAT'S THE DIFFERENCE?
Professor Einstein speaks only German, but his audiences couldn't
understand him, anyway. ,
, (Copyright, 1S21, by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.)
Peace Action in
Conferences Between Sinn
Fein Leaders and British
By JOHN STEELE.
Chicago Tribune Cable, Copyright, 1921.
London, May 12. Conferences are
proceeding without interruption- be
tween representatives of the British
government and Sinn Fein leaders
which will probably result in some J
definite action toward peace alter
the elections at the end ot the month.
Difficulties, however, have arisen over
the fact that the men chosen to rep
resent the Sinn Fein are chiefly
theorists and idealists without prac
tical experience in the problems of
'government economics and finance.
I he British expressed their will
ingness to grant full control of taxa
tion, including customs and excises,
and the Irish representatives got so
far as to discuss details with the
British experts. The British were
astounded when it was seriously pro
posed that Ireland receive all taxa
tion on Guinness stout, which is pro
duced in Ireland, no matter where
it is sold. A great majority of this
product is sold in England and
abroad and such a scheme would, be
impossible of realization. When it
was pointed out that if such action
were taken, foreigners would be sure
to place an additional . tax, thus
placing the Irish product at a dis
advantage in the market, the Irish
could not see it and insisted on their
The practical elem'ent in the Sinn
Fein has begun to realize the weak
ness in its directorate and efforts
are now being made to, organise a
group of financier and business men
who will be able to meet the British
on equal terms to work a practical
scheme in detail. Much is hoped in
this direction from co-operation with
Sir Tames Craig is determined to
continue efforts to reconcile the north
and south and he is willing to risk his
political life if this end can be ac
An important series of discussions
has been arranged to take place dur
ing the next few days between the
various rets of representatives with
the object of preparing the way for
definite action aftef the elections.
Fourth District Bankers
Hold Meeting in Superior
Superior, Neb., May .12. (Spe
cial.) Nearly 200 bankers and oth
ers connected with the banks of the
fourth district of the Nebraska Bank
ers' association met in Superior
Wednesday. The officers of this
group were A. R. Tliorrmson, Hast
ings, president; I.-, J. Wahlrman,
Nelson, vice president, and John W.
Green, Wauneta, secretary. McCook
was awarded the next meeting.
Childs' Acres Opened
Childs' Estate Acres, a new addi
tion three-quarters oa mile south of
South Omaha, will be placed on the
market this morning by Shuler &
Cary. Branch offices have been
opened at ; the intersection of the
lower Fort Crook boulevard and
Childs crossing, from which trans
portation will be furnished prospec
tive buyers, i lie land is divided into
one, two and a half, five and 10-acrc
One farmer in every 17 in
I -Pennsylvania employs w omen . help
Says Officers Stole
Proof of Innocence
Chicago, May 12. Everett Hard
ing, whose dreams of political pre
ferment and wealth were shattered
when federal officers arrested him,
told Federal Judge Landis" today
that government officials . recently
entered his home and stole papers
that would prove his innocence of
charges of impersonating a federal
officer. , , . f
Attorneys for the self-styled
"cousin and assistant secretary to
President Harding" said that the
papers would prove a high official in
Washington Lad promised Everett
the post of assistant secretary to
With the stipulation that his tes
timony would be the same as he
might give at the trial, N. P. Web
ster, disbursing clerk at the White
House, was permitted to testify to
day. He said there never has been
a person known as fcverett Hard
ing on the pay roll of the govern
ment. Mixed Jury Frees Woman of
Murder in Less Than Minute
Seattle, May 12. Mage Anne
Sawyer, accused on the slaying of
her; husband, was acquitted by a
jury in . less than one minute late
It was her second trial, the first
having resulted in her conviction of
murder in the second degree. She
was granted a new trial, however,
and today's jury of seven women and
five men took only one ballot on
the verdict, court attaches said.
Dog Hill Paragrafs
By George Bingham '
Miss Peachie Sims got almost
wringing wet while being escorted
home through the rain by Slim
Pickens Wednesday afternoon. It
seems that this popular young couple
got interested in what they were
talking about, and Slim, not noticing,
held the umbrella over himself, while
she walked just outside, in the rain,
Fletcher Henstep, who has been
sitting on his front .porch waiting
for the mail carrier -ever since day
before yesterday "tuorning, to swap
him two pounds of butter, has gone
back into the house now as the but
ter has got old.
Someone presented Atlas Peck and
family with a sack of nice stray
kittens, they, having been found on
the front porch this morning. The
depity constable has been notified.
(CopyrKat, 1921, Georgt U&ttbev AOsnu ) ,
Romance in Origin
By H. IRVING KING.
"Peep-toads" are those young
frogs who, in the early spring set
up their cheery "peep"' from marshy
places. And whatever you are do
ing when you first hear them peep
in the spring that will you be doing
a year from that day. Or, as the
superstition is in most places, that
will you do many times over in the
course of the coming year.
Here again we have a superstition
which is an echo of the mysteries of
the Nile coming down through the
ages and through those nations, civ
ilized and barbarous, which founded
their mythology upon that of an
In Egyptian: mythology the frog
was the symbol of Ptah, god of the
creative force . not solar. But the
superstition under consideration
comes from the fact that in the
Egyptian . heiroglyphics the froj;
represented "100,000, or any immense
number." It signified the repetition
of a thing-, or an act, over and over
Therefore, when the farmer's wife
who happens to be washing dishes
when she first hears the peep-toads
in the spring exclaims: "There! I
suppose I shall do nothing but wash
dishes the rest of the year," it is,
all unknown to herself, the little
frog carved on the obelisks of Luxor
that is peeping to her,
(Copyright, 1921, by The McClure Newa.
Is a Divorcee Called a
This term which, in America, is
bestowed either upon a divorcee or
upon a wife who is separated from
her husband, but in England is used'
to designate a discarded mistress or
an unmarried mother is claimed by
some to have been derived from
"grace-widow." meaning a woman
who is a widow by grace or by
courtesy but not by fact".
While plausible, this explanation
is not the true one. The term start
ed with the colloquial rural expres
sion in England of a "grass-mare,"
meaning' a horse which has been
turned out to pasture. At first, even
on the other side of the Atlantic,
"grass-widow".bore no reproach, be
ing applied to any woman who was
living apart from her husband. Thus
the wives of army officers or naval
captains were known as "grass
widows" during the time their hus
bands were absent from home, un
til the term finally fell into disre
pute. Before this occurred, however,
it had been imported into the United
States, and first came info general
use at the time of the California
gold-strike in 1849, when many wives
were left at home while their hus
bands sought wealth in the West.
(Copyright, 1921, by The Wheeler Syn
Do You Know the Bible?
(Cover up the anewera, read the ques
tiona and aee if yon can answer them.
Then look at the answer to aea it you
Follow these Questions and An
swers as arranged by
J. WILLSON ROY
1. What was the name of the
vnmin rakpd from the dead throuirh
the instrumentality-of Peter?
-2. Where did Lydia live.'
3. What was Thyatira famqus for?
4. Who was Chloe?
5. What was the name of the first
Gentile convert through Peter?
6. Where was Cornelius stationed.'
Its dyeing works.
A Christian woman at Cornith.
See Corjnthians i. .11.
5. Cornelius, the Roman centu
rion. 6. At Caescra. in Palestine.
(Copyright, 1121. Wheeler Syndicate, Inc.)
Should boys and girls of High
school age be allowed to telephone
to one another at will?
Boys and girls of High school age
should not be encouraged to do
much telephoning to one another.
For some reason there is a certain
silliness, harmless in itself, but just
as well prevented, in telephone Con
versations at this age. Only when
there is some definite reason fortel
ephoning should it be donc.ncvcr
as a form of visiting,
cionc, never as a form of visiting.
Auto Passenger Route
From Lincoln to Beatrice
Beatrice, Neb., May 12. (Special.)
Messr9. Shancr and Hall of Lin
coln have been in the city the past
few days making plans to start an
auto passenger service between Lin
coln and Beatrice, making regular
stops at Princeton, Cortland, Pickrell,
Beatrice and1 Wymore. The autos
will carry about IS passengers, and
if the plan works out the line may
be extended into Kansas.
Newspaper Publishers to
Meet in North Platte June 3
North Platte, Neb., May 12.- (Spe
cial.) Secretary Ole Buck of tne Ne
braska Press association Jias issued a
call for a meeting of the newspaper
men of the North Platte distiict to
be held in tTiis city, June 3. At this
meeting a permanent organization
will be effected and the newspaper
problems of the day will be discussed.
Retail Hardware Dealers
Will Meet in North Platte
North Platte, Neb., May 12. (Spe
cial.) A group meeting of the re
tail hardware dealers of the North
Platte district will be held in this
city May 23. Afternoon and evening
sessions will be held and officers of
the state association will be present.
Hardware dealers from about 25
towns are expected.
North Platte Water Main
Extensions to Be Pushed
North Platte, Neb., May 12. (Spe
cial.) Work will begin next week
on extensions of the water mains,
and this work will give employment
to all unemployed laborers in the
city who will be given the preference
all the time. The proposed exten
sions to the water and sewer mains
-will cost in, lbs, neighborhood of
1 m ii ' mil m i
SAL E EPY-TIME T A L ES
1 .. .faWmB
How Grumpy Helped.
Grumpy Weasel wondered how
Peicr Mink was going to get Mr.
Snowy Owl out of Pleasant Valley.
He had never dreamed that Peter
At tliat Grurapg Weasel lost
bis temper completely.
could do it. But as he thought the
matter over he remembered that
Peter was a good deal bigger than
"If I ' were Peter Mink's size I
would give Mr. Snowy Owl the
worst punishing he ever had!"
Grumpy exclaimed under his breath.
"So may be Peter can do as he
claims, after all."
"Very welll" Grumpy Weasel
told Tetcr Mink. "This is a bar
gain. I'll help you out of the trap.
And , you'll rid Pleasant Valley of
Mr. Snowy Owl by April Fool's
"Agreed!" Peter Mink cried.
"And now, how are you going to
set me free?" 1
"I'm going to bite your leg off,"
Grumpy Weasel said cheerfully.
"Oh, no! You're not going to do
that!" Peter Mink howled.. "I don't
want you to do that!"
"I made a bargain with you,"
Grumpy . Weasel reminded him,
"and I intend to carry out my part
"Stop a moment," Peter Mink
cried. For Grumpy Weasel, with
his back arched like a cat's, and his
white whiskers twitching, had al
ready taken a step towards him. "If
you bite off my leg I'd never be able
to get rid of Mr. Snowy Owl."
That brought Grumpy Weasel up
short. He thought deeply for a mo
How Miss Foster Won Her Way.
As Sam Ticer came back from the
errand Dr. Pettit had given him,
that of summoning the man across
the road, we saw that he had been
successful in his quest. Every pair
of eyes in the Ticer dooryard was
fixed upon the tall, ungainly figure
which . shambled sullenly by his
neighbor's side, apparently paying'
no attention to' the remarks Mr.
Ticer was making.
That our worthy host was improv
ing his time by a running homily
upon his neighbor's indiscretions we
learned as they came within hear
ing, but only as they reached the
yard did the other man reply.
"Why, you'll kill the old woman
some time if you don't look out!"
Sam Ticer protested.
"No," the other answered un
concernedly. "No. No keel the old
vomans. She too tough!"
His manner was the detached man
ner of a person setting right a casu
al error. But at a crisp word from
Dr. Pettit he cringed a trifle, edg
ing 'away from him almost as if
expecting a blow. It was a splen
did illustration of the theoty of
mind over matter, for tU tall, pow
erful man could have made the tra
ditional two bites of the young
physician, although Dr. Pettit is in
no sense a weakling.
"It will be the electric chair for
yours about the next time this hap
pens," Dr. Pettit said grimly;
"You've almost done for her this
time. Now sro and sret'me her coat
j and shoes and stockings, and get
ready yoursch to accompany me to
the, hospital right away."
The man found voice then.
"Oh. no! Not hospital,." he said
excitedly. "Me a poor man. No
hospital. Old voman's all right. . I
shoost tap her-on head for she no
cook my potatoes right. Put her
in bed. She all right tomorrow. I
no hit so hard next time."
Dr. Pettit's Demand. ,
But for the faintly moaning wom
an at ur feet the naive assurance
of the old man would have been
ludicrous. I saw Miss Foster take
a step toward him, her vivid face
alight with interest, and knew that
she was finding most fascinating this
study off"pr1mitive man in his rela
tions toward his womenkind.
i Dr. Pettit strode toward him
seizedhis arm, and looked' at him
"Will you do as I tell you at
once, or will you go to the police
station?" he-queried icily.
The man squirmed out .of his
grasp. . , . :
"Oh, I go qveeck!" he said. . .
"Bring the little girl along,", was
the physician's only answer to him.
To Mr. Ticer he gave another
"Go with him and hurry him up.
Have the child take something for
herself, too. Theyt must be back
here inside of five minutes."
Then he turned to me de
precatingly. "Mrs. Graham, will, you lend me
your car to drive this woman to the
hospital? It will be so long before
an ambulance can reach here, and I
want to get at that-head as quickly
as possible. Mrs. Ticer will lend
us sheet enough to protect it, I am
sure." ' '
"You Are Mistaken."
"And I am sure protecting it does
not matter," I returned, a bit in
dignant that he should imagine 1
would consider so material a thing
when a woman's life was perhaps at
stake. "You may have the car, of
course. Do you wish me to drive?"
"II you wjU be $o. kind,", he
' tr 1
2L : .
inc. i hue. vw r
ment; and then he exclaimed: "1
have it! You must bite off your
But Peter Mink proved a hard
one to please.
"You don't understand!" he said.
"If I lose a leg I know I never
could get Mr. Snowy Owl out of the
At that Grumpy Weasel lost his
temper completely. With a cry of
rage he sprang at his cousin, Peter
Mink, prisoner though he was. And
Grumpy would have buried his white
teeth in him except for just tnc
thing.' As he leaped forward Peter
Mink leaped backward. And in that
moment Peter freed himself. He
had been caught only by the merest
tip of a toe, anyhow. And now he
crouched with his back against the
bank of the brook, facing Grumpy
Weasel with mouth wide open. His
meekness had dropped off him like
an old coat. And Grumpy Weasel
knew better tljan to get within his
reach. In fact, he turned polite
himself all at once.
"There!" he said. "I got you out
of the trap, as I had planned to all
the timd I knew that if I could
make you jr.mp you'd pull your foot
Well. Peter Mink hardly believed
that. But he thought there was no
use of saying so.
He was glad enough to escape
Farmer Green's hired man's trap
without having a dispute over the
way it happened.
I hope you 11 keep your prom
ise," Grumpy told Peter Mink. "If
Mr. Snowv Owl doesn't leave these
parts by April Fool's Day I won't
like it very well. You know you
agreed to get him away from here
by that time."
"Oh! He'll be gone by then," said
Peter Mink lightly. "He always
leaves at the end oi the winter, be
cause he spends his summers in the
When he heard that, Grumpy
Weasel was angry as anything.
"Then Mr. Owl is likely to be
back here next fall," he said quickly.
"I dare say," Peter Mink admitted
Grumpy Weasel backed cautiously
away before he said another word.
But when he had whisked into a
great willow that leaned over Broad
Brook he told his cousin what he
thought about him.
As for Peter Mink he was nurs
ing his injured paw (in his mouth!)
and he said "never a word.
' (Copyright, Gossett & Dunlap.)
New Phase of
of a Wife
answered with the stiff manner that
is so much a part of him. "I will sit
in the back seat with the man, and
we can support the woman between
us, and prevent her being jolted.
We'll take the road straight through
here to the mam thoroughfare; it's
much shorter, and if you're a careful
driver we can avoid the few ruts. On
the main, road we can make up time
to the hospital. It's as smooth as
a billard table."
"How many more are going?"
Miss Foster demanded abruptly,
while I quailed a bit at the responsi
bility which would be mine in avoid
ing bad places in the road which
might jolt the suffering woman.
Would my driving be skilful enough
for such a task?.
"No one," returned Dr. Pettit, the
ghost of a smile twitching his lips.
"You are . mistaken," she said,
saucily. "Your provision leaves a
vacant seat beside the driver, and
unless Mrs. Graham forbids me, I'm
going to have that seat. You'll need
me, anyway. Mrs. Graham will want
to keep her attention strictly on the
road, and I'll keep twisted around in
my seat watching you, so that if
you want me to say anything to the
driver I can repeat it to her softly,
so as not to disturb her."
She deliberately meant to be
ridiculous, to make sly game of his
slightly pompous manner and she
suceeded in winning an amused
smile from Dr. Pettit.
"Of course, if you can make your
self so useful," he said . ironically,
"you may accompany us, provided
Mrs. Graham " .
"I am, of course, delighted." I
completed his sentence, smiling at
the girl, who was really quite ir
resistible in her insouciant friend
liness, then went to my car in order
to manoeuvre it as near as possible
to the injured woman.
Jewel, Flower, Color
Symbols for Today
By MILDRED MARSHALL.
The coral is the talismanic gem
for today ,and is potent in driving
away the evil influences which are
believed by some to rule this com
bination of the day of the week and
th month. The ancients believed
that the coral drove away both ill
ness and bad luck, and that he who
wore an unbroken piece of it would
successfully resist contagion.
Today's natal stone is the ame
thyst, which is said to protect its
owner from physical and mental
danger. ' The amethyst should be
worn by those who are inclined to
be too impulsive, since it counteract
White, sacred to the moon god
dess, should be worn today. It is
symbolic of purity.
The yellow rose is today's flower,
and is symbolic of true friendship.
(Copyright. 121, Wheeler Syndicate. Inc.)
Where It Started
The Broad Arrow.
The ''broad arrow,", the British
government mark, is supposed to be
derived from the Druidical symbol
for the letter "a" a symbol which,
standing by itself, indicated super
iority. Others place its origin in
1093, when Lord Sydney was master
general of the ordnance. Sydney's
crest was a dart's head, very similar
to the government mark.
JLtCflpyr'sU'' I'-1 AVfc.ee.ler 8jn4icate, Inc.)
Wymore Business Men
Want Power From Beatrice
Beatrice, Neb., May 12. (Special.)
A party of Wymore business men
were in1 the city conferring with the
officers of the Beatrice Power com
pany relative to the purchase of cur
Tomorrow (FRIDAY) We
Event in the Annex Nearly Every Department of the
Store Will Be Represented.
Featuring Inexpensive New Merchandise
From Nearly Every Department in the Store
A great assemblage of odd lots; limited
quantities and special purchases of season
able merchandise; ready for Friday's
Hayden's special - 45-lb., all
A limited lot of guest towels,
while they last.
$1.00 Card Table
Neat card table covers in
cross stitch designs.
Women's 35c Lisle
Cotton lisle hose with double
sole, heel and toes.
Child's 25c Cotton
Children's fine cotton, pants,
lace trimmed, sizes
2 to 12 years.
0x12 size heavy Brussels rugs,
$1.00 Window '
. Shades, 65c
36x72-inch oil window shades,
the best colors.
18x36-inch mats, all attractive
colors and designs.
Overalls in the 245 weight
blue denim, fast colors,
All sizes Pearl Buttons, .
Imperial Shell Hair Pins,
5 in box at 9
Grandma's Wax Fad 4d
Lakewood Hooks and Eyes,
per card 3d
400 Count Pins, 3 pkgs. . IOC
Challenge Nursery Tins, all
sizes, 3 cards for 5,
rent for that town. No definite ac
tion was taken in the mattrr.
Organize Juvenile Band.
Kamloipl!, .eh., May J-'. Impe
rial.) A junior band was organised
here with about 25 members. A '
saxophone icction of girls will be
one of the features of the band.
Launch a Great Economy
Warner's pink contfl elastic
. and medium top, pair
A quantity of Brassieres and
bandeaux, front and back
Boys' Wash Suits
Boys' wash suits in all sizes
and colors, 3 to 8 years.
Knicker trousers in all wool,
sizes 6 to 10 years.
In all sizes and colors with
short and long sleeves,
1 to 8 years.
Men's $5 Trousers
Men's all-wool trousers, sizes
34 to 44 waist measurement.
Nickel-plated iron, complete
Men's Silk 4-in-Hand
Men's silk and poplin ties, all
colors, stripes and plains.
Barker, Arrow and Kacine
make, sizes 14 to 16.
Knitted shopping bags, made
strong and durable.
A broken lot of crochet
thread, white and colors.
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