Newspaper Page Text
THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, ,1AXI AHY 15, 1013.
AFFAIRS ATJOUTH OMAHA
City Council and Commissioners at
LoggcrheRdi Over Expense.
FIREMEN'S SALARIES ISSUE
Cltj- Atornry Slnrphj nntl Ftrrmnn
Ahlinm 311 r Over Innlnnallona
Mnilu ConfrmlnK runrt Caefl
to ny I'lro Unit.
KlKhtlns desperately to keep the Board
of Klro and P0IW1 commissioners within
the appropriations for the. fire depart
ment, City Councilman Jay X. Williams
lust nlsht at a Hireling of tlio city coun
cil, resisted every attempt of the com
missioners to Increase the fire depart
I Jnnt expenditures beyond the appropria
tions for the year. The session was held
In the committee room of the clerk'B
rflco and ended with a resolution to
await a report of the committee of the
whole next Monday night, whether flro
liall No, B at Twenty-seventh and Madl
fon Streets could he opened before tho
next levy In August.
Iloth Klre and Police Coramlaslonrra
John J. rtyan and Joaeph rivonka at
tended the meeting and took part in the
lltcujelori. which turned upon the ques
tion whether the council would authorlto
)ajmentof the three additional firemen
appointed by Ryan and PiTonka some
months ago. Councilman Williams cor
roborated by Councilman John Badura,
declared the commissioners were warned
last August that the council would pro
ride salaries for twenty-six men and no
more during tho year. They Insisted that
thcjlr action wan taken upon tho word
of Flro Chief John McKale, who hod
Informed tho council that he could run
the department with twenty-six men
permanently employed during the year.
Mayor lloctor added hla testimony to that
of Badura and Williams later on. He
talii, however, that the ohlcf hod told
him that his remarks had been misun
derstood. Ryan nnd Plronka denied tho
Fireman Charles Ashburn, one of the
newly appointed men, participated in
tho arguments why the council should
put on three additional men to open a
fire hall at Twenty-seventh and Madi
son streets. Councilman Williams said
the- hnll could be opened and maintained
with the present force of men.
Murphy Tnken Inane.
Daring, some remarks on department af
fair Commlmloner Plronka declared tho
reason the court had ordered the old
men back to work waa because the city
legal department had failed to make the
proper representations on behalf of, the
commissioner. City Attorney Henry C.
Murpliy who arrived late, immediately
took issue with Pivonka and made the
commissioner admit that be had not
naked or notified tho city legal depart
ment of hla ordor to appear In court
pad that he had In fact carried tho writ
rt mandamus about with him without con
ferring with the city attorney.
Both Commissioners Byan and Pivonka
testified tha they had sought and re
paired, advice on the matter from the
city attorney's office although Ryan said
he understood the case waa to be put off.
City Attorney Murphy in a brief speech
to the council and police board said lie
wanted n square deal and would insist
upon it. He repeatedly asked that the
members of the board point out wherein
the legal department had failed to safe
guard the Interests of the city.
As a matter of fact the city attorney's
office had been unable to gather anything
from the commissioners mat might make
a showing In defente of tho commission
ers' act in laying off threo of the oldest
firemen to clve place to three new ones.
Murphy declnred that he would not be a
party to or assist in any way in the deal
given three of the oldest and best known
firemen on tho department.
Will fcoolt Matter tll.
After the council had threshed over
the matter with the board a motion by
Hartnett that adjournment be taken un
til next Monday night or the purpose
of giving a committee time to look into
the conditions of the funds, was taken.
Councilman Jay Williams refused to be
rajoled into any admission that; he would
Hanctlon the expenditure of more money
than was allowed In the fire fund for the
present year. Councilman John Vana said
boMly that he would not stand for the
hiring of new men at the expense of the
fire fund overlap.
Jlorphr "n'1 AaUburu Mix.
Heckled by the repeated assaults maOe
btf tha-gang against the city
paYUnent. City Attorney Henry C Mur
phy exchanged blows with Charles Ash
fcurn in the city clerk', office W
when Ashburn made some "'nuaon4
ugalnst Mr. Murphy's official probity.
Ashburn Is one of the throe firemen
lately appointed by Commissioners Ryan
and Pivonka of the Klre and Police
board. Murphy has insisted that he
would not be a party to anything that
would keep three of tho oldest and best
men of the- fire department out of their
rcca merely at tho whim of tho com
missioners. Ashburn Is said to have en
tertained unfriendly feelings towards tho
city attorney and intimated In a cover
Hatlou after tho meeting that a pot had
been formed for the purchase- of a fire
hall site at Twcntj-seventh and Madi
son streets. Upon demand of Mr. Mur
phy Ashburn Is said to have charged
tho city attorney with having knowl
edge of BUeh a slush fund. Blow were
exchanged between the two men until
friends came between them.
"I am sorry that there waa a necessity
for such a display In tha clerk'a office,"
said Mr. Murphy later, "but there is no
, mun in this city wlo can aay or prove
HEAD OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
OF COMMERCIAL CLUB.
BBBBBBBBaflr ' SBSBBBBBBBBBBbI
CASPER H. TOOT.
that I have done anything except what
lias been in strict line of duty and In
conformity with my oath of office. If
flghtintr for the interests of tho whole
people striving to enforce the law among
city officials as well as among tho com
mon people la wrong than I am wrong.
But if a man Is to be Judged by the
enemies he makes, then I am safe In tho
judgment of the citizens who see mo op
posed on every hand by men whom I
have blocked at their old game of mak
ing tho people pay."
Teachers ISntrr Krny.
More tumultuous times are promised lu
tho Magic City if yesterday's rumor that
the ochool teachers were to take a hand
In tho affairs be verified at a meeting
tonight. According to Information going
the rounds tho teachers will hold a meet
ing this afternoon at Central school for
the purpose of making complaints against
certuln conditions in their department.
Another committee of tho school teachers
will nieot Thursday night at the maBs
meeting in the high BChool auditorium,
when tho proposed charter amendments
and merger bill la to be discussed. The
teachers are said to have received as
surances that in case of merger they
will be incorporated In the Omaha school
department at their present standing. It
Is admitted that If this ho true the old
argument of the politicians that tlio South
Omaha teachers would ho discriminated
asalnst has lost its force. Mest of the
teachers are said to favor annexation.
Magic City tlosatp.
Mr. and Mrs. Roeslng entertained a
number of friends at a Christening aer
Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Fttmek of Idaho are
guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. Yoblas, 173
North Twenty-third street.
The City BowlInK tournament stnrted
Monday night at OarloWs alleys and will
continue throughout tho week.
There will be a meeting of the Willing
Workers Wednesday afternoon at tho
home of Mrs, H. Bennett, 5C3 South Twen
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cohansky returned
yesterday from Edgar, where they were
called lost week by the death of Mrs.
Mrs. O'Brien from Des Molnea, a sister
of John Flannery. arrived In South
Omaha this morning to mako arrange
ments for the burial of her brother.
Mrs. Sarali M. Oooden, aged 70 years,
died this morning at her late residence,
0 South Thirteenth Btrcet. Tho body will
be sent to Fairmont for burial tomorrow.
Mrs. P. C. Caldwell of Mayflower Hive
No. 39, Indies of tho Macabces, has is
sued a call for a meeting to be held Jan
uary 13 at their hall, Fortieth and Q
Miss Emma Glbiey entertained at din
ner Sunday evening, followed by a theater
party at tho Orphcum, A center piece of
American beauty roses waB used. Covers
were laid for five.
The Eastern Star KeiiHlngton will meet
Thursday afternoon at the homo of Mrs.
A. -H. Murdock, S515 E street. Election of
officers will take place and all memlxsrs
are asked to bo present.
The Now Century club will give a card
paity at the home of Mrs. George Parks
Tuesday afternoon. January 14, at 2
o'clock. All women friends of club mem
bers are cordially invited.
The South Omalut High school basket
ball team will play the Bellevue college
team Thursday evening at 8 oolock at
the school gymnasium. Twenty-fourth and
J.- Admission will be 25 cents.
M. R. McKean. age CO years, died last
night at his residence, 1ST North Twonty
slxth street. The body will be held at
Brewer's undertaking parlors until word
IS received from friends In the east.
Mrs. S. J. Alexander, who was sohLto
have been put off a union Pacific train
at South Omaha Sunday night, waa placed
on a regular train for Nevada, 'Mo., yes
terday by the mombers of tho local police
The Centurion club will give a dance
Thursday evening at Ilushlng's hall,
Twenty-fourth and J streets. Elaborate
arrangements have been made for this
affair. This will be thefirst of a series
of dances to be given by this club during
Uie winter months.
At a meeting of the Bohemian Improve
ment club held Sunday In tho National
hall at Twenty-first and S streets, a num
ber of speeches agalnat the continuation
of a fire and police commission are said
to have been made. Councllmau John
Vana admitted that tho matter had been
discussed, but that no formal resolution
had been adopted.
Bids for coal and lumber to be suppllod
the city during the year were let last
night to J. B. Watklns and county physi
cian's drugs went to Tobln'e pharmacy,
sanitary solutions to Brown Park phar
macy, city hall (medical supplies to Mel
cher awl company, coal, hay and feed will
bo supplied by Kratky while John M.
Tanner won the city official printing contracts.
sometime start from mental strain
or axHseftion. btxt more often from
general weakneit, and lead to appal
ling conditions unless checked.
Treat the cause, not the effect
SCOTT'S EMULSION overcomes nervous
ness in a wonderful, permanent way by making
life-sustaining blood corpuscles ; it nour
ishes the nerve centres and acts as a
bracing tonic to build you up.
Scott's Emulsion doe not stupefy
it feeds them in Nature' way.
At the Theaters
ATTRACTIONS IJf OMAHA.
Boyd! "The Lottery Man."
Brandalat '"Qyptr Xve."
Ma.tinita nl n.v.1. hImm.
. - -
drome, Xnur and Orpheum theater,
Frltxl ilehntr In "The. Lorn Wairer"
nt the nramlHa.
MIks Krltil Scheff and roinpati In "The
Cove Wager," a i-omlc opera lu thvee
acts and four srenes: book hy Edith
Ellis: lyrics by Cary Ouncan, muslo by
Charles Hntnbltxer; under direction of
Joseph M. Unites. Tho principals:
Mrs, Gyurhovlcs. ldow of u Hungar
ian army officer and mother of
seven daughters Mildred tlogers
Hntlnkn, the eldest daughter....
Earl, the second daughter
.flla. the third daughter ..Inez Bauer
Mitel, the fourth daughter
Torka, the fifth daughter.. Cecllo Benard
l.lxa, the sixth daughter Marie llaun
Klnra, the seventh daughter
Count Fori Horkey, second lieutenant
of reserves, a wealthy young urls
tocrat.... George Anderson
Lieutenant Pandorffy, member of Par
liament, first lieutenant of re
serves, a lady killer Harry Stone
Baron Itndvlany, a colonel In the
regular army. Charles Gallagher
Gtda, his nephew, the young Baron
Radviany Frederick Howard
Ton! Telekt. a shy. owlish looking 7
young man,' devoted to his studies
As a matter of fact, no reason, is ap
parent why the show could not have Juit
as well been given on Sunday evonlnif,
too, aave for FriUl Schrff s unwilling
ness"; It Is perfectly proper In all ways.
Also, It is easy to understand that Fritzl
is sincere In her determination not to
sing In grand opera again; the high note
sho turned loose In the second act last
night convinced most folks of this. But
otherwise Fritzl Scheff shows she con be
very entertaining when sho tries; she hus
the chic way that made her the popular
standard for soubrettes; she understands
her art well enough to got whatever re
sult she tries for, and she also under
stands that others In the company have
the ability to entertain as well, and sho
generously gives them all a chance.
"The Lovo Wuget" Is so put together
as to permit of a wide variety of en
deavor on t.ie part of numerous singers
and dancers; it has quite a bit of comedy
In it, and, altogether, merits the popular
ity it is Just now enjoying. In addition,
to the star, Mr. Anderson shows himself a
worthy object of public commendation;
j in a comedian of ability and sings
very well. Mr. Gallagher. Mr. Stone. Mr.
Howard and Mr. Itt also add much to
the success of the affair.
Miss Bauer and Miss Renard are two
of the daintiest dancers seen in Omaha
this season, and with Mr. Howard put
on one number that met the greatest
favor of the erenlng; In fact, the most
cnthualartlo applause the Brandels has
heard this season was evoked by their
performance. The company as a whole
Is good, the play is well staged, although
some of the scenery H rather the wor.ie
for wear, and It was warmly applauded
by an audi en oe whose presence was a
compliment to the star in every way.
Calve's I.ntrat Ambition.
Emma Calve, cantatrice, 1 tourlnr the
oountry with her new husband, but she
finds time to write home to the folks in
Paris, Here is a cablegram concerning
her that has Juat como through:
PARIS, Jan. 11-A letter from Emma
Calve, written from St. Paul. Minn., in
which sho speaks mournfully of the flight
of time and says that she wishes she
were the mother of five children rather
than a great cantatrice, boa provided
Parla editorial writers with a subject for
profound philosophical reflections. Mme.
Calve writes the following to a famous
woman friend, who communicates tho
letter to Le Temps:
"tet me rcasaure you at once an to my
health, which Is not bad, and as to my
dear, beautiful voice, which Is still bravo
and sonorous, more touching and of a
morn Intense sonsibllity than ever doubt
less in order that It may be the more re
gretted. "I waep for It, as for a sister. I havo
come to treat my volc as some winged,
mysterious being, Independent of myself.
I believe that, own If I lost it. It would
return to me on my deathbed so that I
might sing with my last breath."
Mme. Calve, after referring to her oper
atic Bucc8scs, odds:
"Bat, after all. that is not happiness. I
would have preferred to be the mother
of five or alx children. They would have
been my lullaby."
Mtaa ninichaan on Womanhood.
Amelia Bingham, at tho Orpheuid this
week, glories in her American woman
hood. Hhe is perfectly contented with
her lot In life and would not change
places with anybody.
"After I havo- been In Rngland a year
and have seen how the women are
treated there, 1 return to America bettor
satisfied than ever that it is my home.
It is no wonder that the Kngltsh women
aro crying for their rjgtits, but here in
America I ee no reason why the women
should complain. Perhaps I am old
faBhloned in my Ideas, hut I cannot help
it I like the ways our mothers and
grandmothers brought up their children.
I Ilko the respect that Is shown women
nt Una present time. When I enter a
street onr it pleases roc to have a man
offer ine Ills seat. I do not take Jt if I
think ho is tired or older than I, but
somehow enjoy the reverence shown me."
Mies Bingham thinks Uiat the American
man la almost Ideal, but she does not
think that he Is thoroughly appreciated.
Bhe thinks that the men are too often
Imposed upon by the women.
I'roinlaa of -the Preaa Auent.
A. II. Woods' production of "Gypsy
l.ove." regarded as one of the groatctit
of tho recent comic opera successes, will
bo given Its Omaha premiere at the
Brandela theater, opening this evening
for a stay of three nights and Wednesday
matinee. "Oypsy Iove" waa written by
Frans Lobar, who l also responsible for
th music of "The Merry Widow," and
'The Count of lAixombottrg." The piece
waa produced in New York last season,
and It has been given hearty approval
ever alnca it waa put on the stage. In
addition to Ha pretty music. "Oypsy
Love" has a real plot and bright, clean
lComedy that haa been Interspersed
ro,nAt.rH tliA anHrn lni-1h of th oDern
If shouts and shrieks of laughter ate
to be taken as a sign of success, then
Tho Lottery Man" ai the Boyd this
week Is more than making good. The
new company aeema to be riding into In
stantaneouH favor on this delightful
farce -comedy, which will run alt week,
with the next matinee of Thursday after
A pleaalnR novelty during the spirited
action of "Jolly Follies" at the popular
Itjayety all this week la tue scene de
pleting Long Acre aquare. Now York
City The big scene Is Illuminated, show
ing the square (the real heart of New
i York) at nightfall This sceno and Alice
Lazar a aluglng of "Broadway" alwayu
biliigs fou. to six encorta. Women a
dloia matloM ddiy.
Annual Sale of
Watch Papers for Particulars.
Extraordinary J3ale of
Men's New Shirts
SALE of LACES
LINEN and oluny vals
edging and Inser
tions; cxcollont mines nt
19c tho yard:
.Orkin Bros, Main ribor
The Most Progressive Store in Northwest
Inriro and nmnll t1r-
nlcnfl for waists
yokes, 20 to 22-i
inch, iinr- val
day, tho yard.
Orkin Broi. Main noor
Amazing FUR V alues
Our One-Half Price Sale the Talk of All Omaha
NPjVJR before hus n utoro even fronted so much favorable comment, and by the
anion recorded bo far, tills will ecllpso nnytliln r over linforo attempted In sonulno value Riving,
We're clearing out our stork; that's why you can secure such high qunllty furs at n saving of. ono
IirU tho original prlco. Tlio unique part of It a II Is that UiIb occasion comes at tho very height
of tho fur season. Hero's, a faint idea of what you'll see here Wednesday;
$95 MARMOT Goats, $47.50
SPECIAL ainrrool Fr
prlco $90.00 f
$75.00 PUR OOATS, 837.50
SPECIAL Russian Pony
l'ur Coats, reg
ular prlco $75.
$150 CARACUL COATS, $75.00
SPECIAL Caracul lir
Coals, regular price, $150,00,
$500 Kunoy Hudson Seal Conta, $200 Hudson Seal Coats, clear
ricaranco salo lIQE!ft "nee salo t -s f
prlco pi3U prlco . . . J1UU
$1100 Hudson Seal Coats, clear- i $100 Near Seal Coats, clear
ance sale dl PA anco salo CCf
PJ.JU i prlco ..T.. nPUXJ
$90.00 PONY COATS, $45.00
SPECIAL Russian Pony
Knr Coats, reg
ular prlco $00;
salo price. . . . .
$125 NEAR SEAL OOATS, $62.50
SPECIAL Near Seal Fur
Coats, regular price, $12C;
$150 Russian Tony Coats,
Bale prlco . , !pa3
$100 Russian Pony Coats.
salo prlco... (Ovl
All FUR SETS and SEPARATE PIECES One-Half Regular Pries
15.00 French Coney Hots. . . .$7.f0
$20.00 IlclKlum liynx Scls ..$10.00
$25.00 French Coney Sets.. glS.50
fjt27.no .fun Slink Sets 13.75
$27.50 Wolf Fur Sot SI 3.75
$35.00 Wolf iir sots.
$10.00 Northern .Mink Seta.
$75.00 Fox Fur Hot.
$100 Fox Fur Sots. .
$125 Fos Fur Seta.
I) Northern .Mink Seta.. $20.00
i.00 Fov Fur Sets S22 SO
00.00 Vox Fur Set .825 fl
Wnmcn's COATS Goina Fast at One-Half Frie
YV want you to soe these coats you nover saw morb grncoful. .becoming garments. Thoy, too, go In tho clearanco sale at Ji original price:
, Women's $15.(0 Coats .$7.50 I C10 n nr. . n J
$1Z.UU UUAiO run u.uu
Women's Cloth Coats
Regular price $12.00,
Women's $25.00 Costs $12.50
Women's $20.50 Coats , $1J.75
Women's $U0,50 Coats $10.75
Women's $50.00 Coats $25.00
Women's $55.00 Coats. . $27.50
Orkin Brotliara Saoond rioor.
$19.50 OOATS FOR $9.75
Women's Cloth Coats
Regulnr prlco $10,50,
Children's WEAR Reduced
CHILDREN'S cloth coats, double breasted
style, high neck with turndown collnr; warmly
,Uned; sizes 2 to 0 years; a good $2.08 value;
.haI.I Xrr.1,tn!f1(l V . .... ............. ....
niiUrirn'a vnn nnrcn dresses, one-niece sailor
stylo. Bailor collar, finished with white bralil and ml
tie, run piniteu HKin; orainany noun 2S.MO
at $3.98: Wednesday, at
Chlldron's d r o s seB,
wool cloth In Shepherd
check, tiiUlor collar, trim
med with black alllc
braid: red cloth and
Bilk chevron; full ,nlaltcI
skirt with deep hem,
some have patont lmthur
belts, 4.G0 (go ho
valiicx ut... VfciOU
draw lcKKlnR. rod, ttrnj'
and white; with or with
out font; regular $1.B0
values, I (lfl
Wednesday .. iUU
aweators, white, navy,
Rray and red, high nock,
turndown collnr a n (I
pockctn trlminod with red
bands, alien 3 to 14; an
excellent $1 75 vnluo;
drawers with Net of
striped outliisr flannel,
unusual value at 76c;
clearance aalo MQn
Orkin Brothera Baoond Floor
Rare Silk PETTICOAT Offer
WEDNESDAY we will place on salo a lot of silk pet
tinnnlH. tVmf fnr n unlit v. rioliiiess and nrice. vou
nover saw the equal. 'Look at tills: Silk petticoats, made in
plam mesBaliuc and brocaded ma
terial, finaBhed with accordion
plnlted and plain tailored flouncq;
regular price $3.98; clearance salo
Orkin Brothers Baoond rioor
Ik petticoats, made in
Choice of tho House Sale
MEN'S SUITS and OVERCOATS
Continues with Great Success
Former prices were $25.
$30 and even up to $45
NOTHING is reserved (excepting fur
and fnr lined overcoats.) All
business suits blues and blacks. "When
onco you boo ,theni you will Instantly agree that
thoy aro tlio most wonderful suit and overcoat
values you over Baw, Think ot It stylish, well
mndo suits, that always sold at $20 C
nnd up to $45, offered to you at J) AO
These Garments in Newest
Styles and Fabrics
These are convertibles, velvet collars, fancy
backs, button through styles, mixed cheviots,
korseys, Blietlandn, fancy weavos, fall- coats,
JSngllsh slip-ons and cravonottes.
Coma Wednesday and sfiaro In this great
fcaot of clothing values.
Orkin Brotaars Main rioor
Wednesday Big UNDERWEAR Day Here
Underwear good underwear
Children's Union Suits, 19c
Children's'' union suits, cream
color with drop Boat:
a good value at 29c,
extra special, Wednes
day, nt suit
Children's Union Suits, 35c
Children's union suiis, cotton
floeco lined with drop
seat, slightly Imper
fect, but n good bar
for everybody, will be cold at rare, low prices, to dear our stock. Note the following:
Children's Underwear, 39c
Children's fine ribbed wool
underwear, tho kind
that was so popular at
prices up to 75c; spe
Children's Underwear, 20c
Boys' and girls' vests, pants
drawers, fleece lined,
all h!zc, u very spo
clal vului) Wednesday,
Misses' Underwear, 19c
blisses' underwear, whito
cotton, fleece lined
vests und pauts; ordi
narily sell nt 29c,
Wednesday, piece. ...
Women's Union Suits, 39c
Women's union suits, whito
cotton, fleece lined;
a good seller at 59c;
Wednesday special, at
tho garment ........
..flj M ill IV
1 D, YUll
35c Corset Covers, 19c
Women's corset covers, whito
p.otton, fleece lined,
sizes 4. 5 and C; reg
ular :iSc values;
19c Infants' Vests, 10c
Infants' vests, white cotton,
fleece lined, a popular
19c value; lu tho
.Orkin Brothers Main Floor.
$1 CORSETS, 69c
THIS is the supreme
moment to buy a good,
comfortable, serviceable cor
set ut a price that is ridicu
lously low. No matter whethor
you need a corset or not, you
Bhould profit by this clearanco
reduction that Is
tclifliln led for
lay It away for
future use that'3
Thoy are made of
strong cou tils,
niodlum or lurgo
bust, long lu
skirt, extra good
er. HlzcJ IS tone,
a favorite seller at
Ji Weaitaeday, at
v h i
Orkin Brothara 8aoontt rioor.
Hot Shots From the BASEMENT
Women's shoes, nearly all
loathors, button or lace, high or
low heels, $3,00 values
Misses' and chlldron's
Bhoes, gun metal cnlt
und vicl kldskln, button
stylo, good soles; reg
ularly sell at $1.50 to
$2.00 a pair QQ
Wednesday, pr JOC
HI mi's shoes, gun metal
calf, box calf, volour
calf and tan calf, button
or lace, values to $3,50;
Wodneadny, t -j 05
at pair p 1
Doya' Ovorcoats, hoavy,
sizes 5 to ' 9; worth
$2.50, at djl2f
each P 1
Men's shirts and draw
ers, hoavy, plain or
"ribbed; flooco OQ
lined, piece... OIC
Children's laco shoes, vici
kldskln with patont leather tips;
Hizos to 8, worth $1.00, C
Wednesday, tho pal
Mon'B hose, Shawlcnlt
cashmere, slightly im
porfoct; 25c nnd II5c
values; 1 OJL.
Wednesday . . X 2
Men's underwear, odd
lots, mostly wool, ac
tual $1, $1.50 und $2
Wctl nesday.. Trv
value, at r-. .
sizes 3 to 6,
heavy, A9 Ji
Orkin Brothtra Bnament.
With every grocery order
amounting to $1.00 or more, we
y l11 hoII jniru jrnnulated oukui,
11 pounds for 50c
tal AVIil'.e brand.
7 bars, 25c
club brand, a
25c bot- O ftp
tlo at .. fcUu
tho uunrt Wert-
ltol, 43 1 10
lb. sack I
25o can. fcUu
S U O A R
1 n o. li.iltfes,
lluiitcn'w, ' At
for .... 36o
pkKa ... 25c
B u o k wheat.
W A SI ING
PHY 8 T A 1 -
Orkin Brothara Sasamant
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