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THE OMAIIA DAILY REE: SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 5. 1D03.
JSarfy - Display and Sale of New Goods for Fall Ladies' Smart Tall Suits mm New fall Millinery Ideas Charming designs that fashion has decreed for this fa 11 The swellest and most artistic effects from best designers 45 (The cleverest modes, including all the latest and swell- est effects that will be fashionable this fall Ladies Tailor-Made Suits $14.85 This lot includes a great many odd and sample suits direct from the manufactur ers salesrooms. In the long skirted jack ets, single and double breasted tight fitting effects, , collarless blouses, etc., many are silk lined , throughout, made of cheviots, knickerbockers, mannish tweeds, etc. , .... The Season's Swellest Novelty Suits We are showing the very latest up-to-date stylish golf, walking, and dress suits of the fJl season's products. In the new three-piece suits, the corset effects, the new Eteihel, the new Frances cape coats, the long .6 Inch form fitted g arments. In fact all of the latest creations of the sea son. Including- all of the new nobby fall suitings, such as slbellnes in both plain and plaids. the new Scotch tweeds, cashmeres, broadcloths, coverts and cheviots. Prices ranting from We would be pleased to hv$ you call and inspect these new tdeas tchkh vill be exclusive with us this fall. Whtther you wis to purcht.se now or not it will help you decide on. your new fall suits. Ladies' Tailor-Made Suits $8.50 In the new half-fitted frock, collarless blouse, Prince Albert ef fects, in all the new fall materials, many odd garments in lot, ; worth up to f 15 each Saturday, at. ... ...... i Walking Skirts at $4.98 Entirely new line of ladies' fine walk , ing and golf skirts, in the mannish mixtures, tweeds and chev iots, straps, pleats and button trimmed, all new this fall styles, f Dree end Walking SklrU st $6.90-A bis; lot of nobby, stylish fall skirts, in both dress and walking lengths, wltn ana witnoui linings, nwn who - minn. tuffnta. fold and stitched bands, many skirts In this lot are worth 110, U 17.50 upto $75 50 498 6.90 dress and walking lengths, with and without linings. and tiZ&O for Saturday every garment entirely new lor . Children's School SuitsOur New Children's Cloak Dept. Nobby littlo two-piece jacket suite Just the thing for little girls' school wear, made in blouses, Norfolks and etons, all the newnovelty mixtures reds, tans, A OQA OQ O Oft blues and preens ages 8 to H-at 4,yO"UyO"7ifO Children's long llk and cloth Auto coats for fall wear many worth as "J f try much as $7.50 each . J V Saturday at Children's fall school Jackets broadcloths, chev iots and coverts, many lined fT Q throughout, worth $5 and $8 eaoh, j y Saturday for ; 2c Extraordinary Purchase of Men's Neckwear . Regular 50c Neckties at loc. 5c ana zc Swell neckwear, in Imperials, tecks, ascots, strings, stocks and four-in-hands, originally designed for one of New York's swell est stores Were refused because of late delivery Here are all 5c and MEN'S $3 FALL SHIRT AT 49c AND 75c Shirts of. the famous Eureka make, bought at special deal below M cost . to manufacture, made with plain and pleated bosoms - not one worth less than $1.50, and up to f Cr cW( 13.00 all on sale at , , . A U. Basement 75c S'hlrts at 25c Negligee Shirts, Workinj: Shirts, etc all in one lot at 75c 25c MEN'SSWELL FALL SUITS A showing of high grade suits and top costs for fall wear. Brandeis Special Suits at $12.50 and $15 We present this fall the most handsomely made snd stylish suits ever offered at a popular price. These suits are the Brandeis specials, made according to our own special order and un der our supervision. There Is not a suit bear Ins this name that la not made of the highest trade fabrlcs'and cut in absolutely correct fash Ion. The materials In this clothing are the kind that will be wcrn most extensively tn highest grade men's suits. Cvery one Is perfectly fin ished. The swellest new fall pattern for 103. We Introduce them tomorrow at i i 50 $ and Men's Light Top Coats Swell new top coats for .fall, light weights, just the thing for the cool evening of early fall, CI SZ C special value tomor- h J kJKJ row at t Boys' School Suits School Opens Next Week Fit your boy out with a neat, attractive school suit at a very moderate cost Boys' fine all wool school suits. f AO worth $4, at .................. .... . 1 O .2.50 lit XV H2 1.98 Ready-to-Wear Hats for Early Fall at The assortment comprises draped, felt and vel vet effects, with wing or - bird trimming, iu all the newest col- I VJl orings, a $3 value at m. jr w Elaborately Trimmed Hats at $3.49 These hats could not be d upllcated elsewhere under 15.00. , They come In all shapes and shades, many being exact copies of Im ported models. The following description gives an Idea of values: A large shape, flaring oft the face and close fitting at the back. under brim and crown of alternate folds of brown silk, velvet and chenille braid, top draped In same tone velvet, deftly knotted Into side crown with satin ribbon and trimmed with golden brown wings, finished with cut steel ornaments special Saturday at 3.49 Girls' School Cans Two leaders In girls' Caps of especial In mm a m f terest for school wear come In navy, 2 ft n s ( L" red, white, .brown and castor Jmsl J "tv -4 i ltl, . m-. A large Gainsborough, of velvet, with i JL 1111 U W ry graceful satin tlbbon trimming and a long BaSement plumen.weeflnf J B argain :v! 1 It O A 0$r The only exclusive children's shoe department in the west a store by itself on Second Floor. 2.98 Swell little school suits, all the late styles, worth $5, at.... ........... . Hand fitted school suits, every late pattern, at Highest grade boys' suits, 1 QQ t0 A CSfJ swellest styles and patterns-0 Boys' 75c and $1 knee pants . Oc at uvv BoysMaundered Mother's Friend waists, 50C HUl iu a, hi. ... airls' School Sho:s lor high school, sizes 1-2 to 5 I -2. Girls' School Shoes Sizes II 1-2 to 2 Girls' School Shoes Sizes 8 1-2 to II Boys extra strong school suits, all this season's 4 CZf styles-Basement lesv 1 Boys' SOc Knee Pants 7 -Basemen t-at 4, Boys' SOc School Waists IQn Baikmcnt-al w Boys' School Shoes for High School I Boys' School Shoes Sizes 2 1-2 to 5 1-2 Youth's School Shoes Sizes IJ to 2 Little Men's Shoes Sizes 6 to 13 1-2 ft Sale School Shoes These shoes fit better.rwcar longer, look nicer and cost less money than any other kind sold in Omaha. Every pair warranted. Toung ladles' low heel and spring heel shoes made of kid skin and box calf leather, Ught, medium and heavy soles, modern and natural foot form lasts, sizes 2Vi to 6V4, In McKay and Goodyear welt sole, at $1.50, 11.75, SI. 98, .25 and .50 Girls' school shoes, made of Dongola kid, velour calf and box calf, spring heel and low heel, McKay sewed and Goodyear welt soles, plain kid tips and Pflt ent leather tips, new modern and natural foot form shapes, at 98c, $1.25, $1.60, 11.6V, $1.75, $2.00 and $2.25. Girls' shoes In first-class McKay sewed and Goodyear welt soles with kid skin, velour calf and box calf upper leathers, lace or button, plain or patent tips, at &8c. $1.25, $1.39, $1.59 and $1.75. Toung men's school shoes, McKay sewed and Goodyear welt soles, light, me dlum and heavy weights, made of vied kid, box calf, velour calf, willow calf and enamel calf, slies 6 to 10, at $1.98, $2.50 and $3.00. Extra strong, durable, easy fitting, comfortable, stylish shoes In vlcl kid, box calf, kangaroo calf and enamel, plain soles and wire quilted soles, at $1.25, $1.50, $1.69, $1.98, $2.26 and $150. Splendid wearing shoes, neat and well fitting, made of vtel kid, velour calf and box calf, not the clumsy kind, every pair guaranteed, at $1.26, $189, $1.59 and $1.75. ., . . ., . 1 . r, ,. . ( ........... Little men's shoes, from kindergarten slses to 8-year-olds, In nice soft vlcl kids and calf skins. Just the right kind of soles, neither too heavy nor light every pair guaranteed, at 75c, 98o, $1.25 and $1.50. ' For COURT JSOW HAS THE CASE Judgs Day Hears Argument In FaTbp Oontreot War and is Deliberating. DECISION LOOKED FOR IN DAY OR TWO City OAclala Have Flam' to Proceed jtrlta Street Repairs RegsuriUeea - lajvaetloa sued Staad 'Cseaeaces. over two hours yesterday Attqr sty DeBord, representing . the Nebraska Bltullthlo company; Attorneys Adams and Morgan, representing the Barber Asphalt Paving company, . and City Attorney Wright, representing Omaha, argued the Injunction case against the city awarding the street repairing contract to the Barber , company. Judge Day at the conclusion of the arguments took the caae under advise ment. and probably will hand down a de cision today or Monday, Attorney Wright argued on the point raised by City Engineer Rosewater that no advertising of any kind. Is required for a street repairing contract.' For. years It has been contended In and out of the city hall that one section of the charter uses the word "repairing" where the" word "repay ing" was written originally and Intended by. the introducers of the bill. But, though the charter has since been amended a Cou ple of times, the .word- never has been changed, and therefore stands as the law. Attorneys on both sides disclaimed any responsibility on the. part. of their clients for the city not having an official paper, Attorney Wright, for the city, claimed that neither the council nor mayor was respon sible, as the council had awarded tha con tract jto The Beea and made It the official paper, and the mayor was only prevented . from concurring In this action by an in junction. In answer ro the question as to whether or not the city might not award tha contract to the World-Herald, Attorney Wright said to the court: Goes to Uwrat Bidder. "The law Is that the elty shall award the contract to the lowest bidder having the required circulation" and the council,' exer cising Its Judgment, so awarded the con tract. Vnlesa the council is willing to re linquish Hs powers and turn the govern inant of the city over to the courts It Is powerless to do anything In the matter, at Cured of Asthma After Years of Terrible Suffering, Mary Josephine Bety, Floyd Knob, Ind., writes: ''After eufleriDg untold agonlei (or S3 years from Asthma, I was cured by Bchltluiaon's AithmaCure. I used to beta bad the 1 1 could not move without help, but I can now do all my own work." Another writes: "My little boy 7 years old has been a sufferer tor several years, tome times to bsd off that we could not hold him la bed, expecting any moment for him to breathe hit Isit. Doctors did him no good and wa bad almost given op In despair, when through accident we heard of Schlff -inann't Asthma Cure, tried It and It almost Instantly relieved him." Mm. IXC. Harris, Elbow P. O., Vs. , &M by all druggUU M 50c and 11.04 least until October, when the case will come up for a final hearing." The amount of the bond to save the city harmless in case the Injunction Is allowed and the supreme court reverses the district court was argued. at length, more or less fireworks between Attorneys DeBord and Wright adding to the interest of It. Despite court Injunctions and the war of the 'paving contractors certain city officials say that Omaha's asphalt streets are going to be repaired this year. Public censure Is becoming unbearable and the people are rightfully aroused, but careful Investiga tion will show that the municipal govern ment Is not where the blame lies. Should Injunction longer tie tip the repairs It Is planned by certain members of the council, Board of Public Works and other officers to simply go ahead and have repairs -done by dsy labor, petting the material according to circumstances and using one of the two paving plants in the city. Arrangements have progressed to the point where It has been found that this can be done at reasonable 'expense and with reasonable safety. The -work would be done, of course, under the supervision of the city, but all 'competitive bidding and contracting would be eliminated. Biases om Davy's Decision. , The whole thing, hinges on Judge Day's decision. If the order is allowed then the campaign that la planned will be put Into effect. It Is pointed out that It is only as a last resort that such measures are to be employed. " , Mayor Moores Is thoroughly aroused over the situation and says that forbearance has reached a point where It Is no longer worthy or In line with duty. He declares that the time for vigorous measures has arrived. "Government by Injunction," he says, "is the curse of the twentieth century." City Engineer Rosewater Is preparing a schedule of unpaved streets damaged by the rains, whlsh will be repaired as soon as possible with the aid of the $5,000 emergency at proprlatlon. At present a force of "fifty-six laborers and twenty-five teams are working In small gangs all over the city, engaged on the more urgent repairs. It Is the desire to have the entire work done methodically, as the money In hand Is none too much for the undertaking. STICKNEY TALKS TO BURT Great Westera aad I'aloa PaclSe Prealeeats Dlscass Details of Mow Road'a Adveat. President A. B. Stlrkney of the Chicago Great Western came In from the east yes terday and spent most of the day In eon ference with President Burt of tha Union Pacific. In speaking of the recent entrance of the Great Western Into Omsha, Preel dent Btlckney seemed to be greatly sur prised that Omaha people did not know ! that trains would be started from Omaha on September I. "I supposed," 1 he said, "that everyone knew that we would begin service out of Omaha at once Instead of from Council Bluffs. There was nothing sudden In our determination to run the trains directly out of Omaha and I supposed that everyone knew about it a week before we started. The service Is new yet and the roadbed Is not tn good condition, so that our passenger service is more local than through. "We are bending our efforts to the build ing up of the towns that are already on the Una and In the establishing of new towns where the location Is such as to make their being a necessity." President 8ticknx evinced a lively Inteiv est In the welfare of these new towns. He seemed to be well pleased that the road had reached Omaha and was In a position to handle a portion of the business east and north. WILL SEE IF HE IS MARRIED Divorced Wife Threatens Salt Former Husband Has New Help-Meet. If Mrs. Ella Ferrln, the former wife of Eu gene H. Ferrln, denies very emphatically the statements' In a sensational dispatch from Golden, Colo., to the effect that Fer rln and "his former wife. Miss Polly Beese of Omaha," had been remarried In the Colo rado city after a tramp of ten miles from Denver, and questions that Ferrln has mar ried anyone since her divorce from him less than six months ago. , . . Mrs! Ferrln' s maiden name was Ella Ber gren and, according to the records at the court house, she filed a suit for divorce end the custody of -their infant child. Lilian Ella Ferrln, January. 24, 1301 The petition ul leged extreme cruelty, beginning September 16. 1902. They had been married April It, 1900. No defense was made by Ferrln and March 13, 1903, a' decree of absolute divorce was given Mrs. .Ferrln. A" , As her former., husband . has'' married within six months after the divorce, was granted If married . at allMrs. Ferrln states that she will see a lawyer and en-. deavor to have the second marriage an nulled. She has no desire whatever, she de clares, to remarry Ferrln. but Is not going to allow him to marry another woman Il legally. "The fart is, I have no personal knowl edge that he iaa married again," says the former Mrs. Ferrln, "but' I Intend to find out If he has." Grand Opening Sntarday. Saturday occurs the first anniversary of the Berg-Swensnn Clothing company. This new company started In business a yenr ago and has made a wonderful success the first year,, and on Saturday will celebrate their first anniversary by having a grand opening. The store U1 be beautifully dec orated with flowers and palms, and there will be munio afternoon and evening. Their new fall slock is now in, and the public are cordially Invited to attend this grand open ing and see one of .the most magnificent stocks of clothing, and . furnishings ever shown by any Jflrm In Omaha. WILL AVENGE DOG'S INJURY Woman Says Her Cnnlno Was 1 Craelly Haadled aad She Wilt Have J est lee. ' , Complaint was filed In police court against the "dog catcher" yesterday by Mrs. J. Butters of 1411 Jones street, who owns a very tine white canine of aristo cratic ancestry, according to her version. The dog, "Jlp.'f was caught by the official catcher on the street In front of his borne at about 10 a. m. He was duly roped with a wire and, as Mrs. Butters stated, "merci lessly dragged to the wagon." , "I had Just the day before removed my dog's collar because it was getting tight around hla neck. I told the man I had paid the license, tut he persisted In taking him, thinking, no doubt, that because he was a valuable dog I would pay well for his release. I will have Justice for this outrage If I have 'to take the law Into my own hand. Certainly I will file a complaint and I wlU push lt too." , . WANTS PEOPLE TO DECIDE Major Moorei Pstoh Publio Expression at Foils on Electrio Light Question. INTENDS TO SUBMIT IT THIS FALL To Redeem Platform Pledges Will Ask Coaacll to Place Kask Propo " sltlon Before Taxpnyers at Coming Election, If Mayor Moores has his way the people will decide the' question as to whether F. A. Nash Is right or wrong In saying that they do not want a municipal electric light plant. I . The mayor yesterday announced that he would request the counpil to submit the question of a publicly owned plant at the election November $. He regards this method as the surest and best .to ascertain the sentiment of the taxpayers on the lighting- controversy and he regards It as no more thsn fa.'r to the city officials after being eUcted on a platform declaring spe cifically In favor of municipal ownership of all publio utilities. "The council must take the Initiative and pass the necessary ordinances, designating the amount of bonds estimated to construct or purchase such a plant," says the mayor. "The voting will be for or against the Issu ance of the bonds for the purpose, the same as when Omahane expressed a decision to acquire the water works. Because the council must act first before the mayor can Issue his proclamation, It Is necessary for the latter to ask the legislative branch of the city government to take the first au thoritative steps In the matter. "Every one of the nine members of the present council was elected on a municipal ownership platform, eight of them having signed their names to a pledge of .this character, especially with reference to a publio water works and lighting plant, - Different Set of Men. "Had the late city council neon In power President Nash's proposition would now be accepted and up to me for approval or re jection. He Is now dealing with a different body of men who are not yet Inured to the sting of publio opinion, whq are will ing to discuss the merits and demerits of publio questions and who are somewhat slower to act. "We have subscribe! snd sworn to the municipal ownership idea for which we were elected. That question must be acted upon by tha people before there Is any new electrio lighting contract made, and I think It will be. I do not. believe that Ave votes can be obtained in the city Cholera Infantum Erery mother phould guard against this awful disease. If babies bowels are loose, -get Wakefield's Blackberry Balsam It' nerer fails td cure, council for the Nash proposition ana I ( know that six cannot be secured to over ride my veto. "A city election will be necessary this fall In conjunction with the county, school board and Judicial elections. In order to provide for a police magistrate. The time Is both convenient and opportune for the submission of the municipal electric light question to the voters, and If I have my way It will be done. "Mr. Nash seems to think that every thing can be accomplished by money. Well, a great deal can, to be sure, but there are some things that money won't do. "In connection with the lighting discus sion there Is no reason why we should not expect and obtain a reduction In the price of gas lamps. That Is one of the fruits that should come out of the present scrim mage." f GOSSIP. ON COMMISSION ROW Large Sapgtly of Penrs aad Peaches Go Into Winter Quar ters. , The peaches and pears ' are putting up these days at the sign of the glass Jar. During the week between eighteen and twenty cars of fruit have been brought to this city for wholesale distribution and a good part of this Import has been for the purposed of supplying the yawning mouth of the preserving csn. Four, of these cars contained Utah and Oregon contributions. The Utah Bartletts are passing out to tha grocers at 12, which is from SO to 75 cents cheaper than ever the Californlans could. The pears and the peaches also will carry on for about ten days In tha present style and then there will be a raise In price sure enough, for the volunteers will all be in and nothing left but the conscription. The peaches have sold wholesale as low as 95 cents, but feel sufficiently honored by a day spent at the grocer's to charge 10 cents more. There Is a downward movement In grapes that Is, they are moving down the throat of the populace. The locals hav been com ing in finely for three or four days, and supply fully the present desire. But when the peaches and pears are off watch then there will be heavy work for the grapes. There has so far been enly one car of Illi nois grapes sold here, and there was no rush for them, but the Concords are the Jelly makers, and will be wanted from the east for the stew along with the locals. There are certain California grapes that continue to come here as though no such thing as a grape was ever planted in Ne braska, They have a few firm friends who have money, and are not bothered by the popular taste. The locals are selling whole sale at 26 cents per eight-pound box. For shipping they come In the eight-pound out fit with a lid, and for retail in open six- pound baskets. There was a bustling big market yesterdsy morning, and apples were on all sides and In every mouth. The tomatoes were also tn line at 25 cents per. Corn was not too frequently met. and sold at 10 cents, while potatoes were few snd brought SO-cent money. Mortality Statistics. The following births and deaths have been reported to the Board of Health: Klrths Charles W. Young, 171 J South Sev enth, girl; J. H. fJrevrs, 2u9 North Thir teenth, boy; Frunk Eagen, North E ght eentb. girl: John W Koberu. JSH i.W. boy; Ernest P. buffet, liU Ut. Mary's tve nue, boy. Deaths E. Tary, home Woodbl.ie, la., at St. Joseph's hospital; Mrs. Mary F. Wilson, 4i fcouth Twentistu, ; Ernest Itemillard, lula Maeun, 14. NOT SOLD FROM FOUNTAIN Whisky Boaarbt by Detective at Myers Store Not Furnished from Soda Bar. The hearing of Guy IL Myers, the frfst druggist arrested on the charge of violat ing the police prohibition order, began in police court yesterday. Myers conducts a pharmacy at Fortieth and Farnam streets. Complaint was lodged against blm August 24, the complaining witness being Detective George B. Stryker, who went Into the store at about the noon hour and procured a half pint of whisky from Mrs. Myers, who was tending the store at the time. Yesterday when the case was called counsel for defendant appeared on the scene with a batch of law books that would easily have filled the ordinary Nebraska farmer's bushel basket. Detective Stryker testified to having gone to the drug store August 21 and asking Mrs. Myers for tha whluky, and offering tl In payment for the half-pint bottle which he received. He did not specify whether he wanted the liquor for medicinal, mechan ical or chemical purposes, merely asking for whisky, and got what he has reasons to believe Is the real stuff. The whisky, In an ordinary whisky flask, was offered in evidence In court. Mrs. Myers testified substantially to the same etory, but Intimated that Stryker was in such a hurry to get out of the store after getting the whisky that she had not' the opportunity to ascertain his name. He had asked her for a drink of whisky and soda from the fountain, but she had re fused to serve him, as It was contrary td the rule of the store. There was a vast amount of quibbling over the technical points between the county attorney and the attorney for the defendant, but Mr. Myers was finally put on the stand and allowed to tell what he knew about the transaction. He produced his register of spirituous liquors dispensed for the month of August, and showed that the sale to Stryker had been duly recorded to an "unknown man from Iowa." It was shown that Mrs. Myers thought Stryker an Iowa man, from a remark he made after being refused the drink from the fountain. Judge Berka gave notice that he would hear argument In the matter next Wednes day morning at 10 a. m. NEVER FAILED TO "COMPLY Woodmea of World Official Says Order Always Respected Illi nois Iaws, "The dispatch relative o the licensing of the Woodmen of the World to transact a fraternal insurance In ths state of Illinois. Is faulty In one particular," aald Chief Clerk Thomaa W. Burcbmore of the Woodmen of the World. "It is true that we have long been denied the opportunity of doing business In Illinois, but It was not because we failed to comply with the laws of the state, but because of the Jealous Influences of other fraternal organisations, preventing our securing the requisite license. We were ready at all times to comply with any and all of the laws of the state of Illinois, but always found ourselves confronted by soma unlooked-for technicality. These have all fortunately been overcome now and we will begin the campaign for Insurance in Illinois at once. Our present membership throughout the United States Is I7&.0OO and It Is still growing. We have lodges la nearly every state la the union, and our order now ranks third In point of numbers of any In the United States of the fraternal Insurance orders." GRAND ARMY WOMEN'S PICNIC Relief Corps aad Some of tho Veto as Enjoy Outing- at Krsg Park. The plcnlo given by the Ladles of the Grand Army of the Republic at Krug park Friday was fairly well attended. A num ber of the Women's Relief Corps and mem bers of the Grand Army of the Ropubllo Joined In the enterprise and it was mad very enjoyable. No special effort wa exerted toward any formal program other than having a good time. A basket dinner was served at noon and trie afternoon was devoted to social amusements and visiting. Raddlsoa on the Chippewa. A new town In Sawyer county, Wisconsin on the Omaha road, " located on both ths Chippewa and Couderoy rivers, In the cen ter of a most fertile hnd promising hard wood district. Good muscallonge, bass and pike fishing In both rivers. . Exceptional op portunity for land seekers. If looking' for a new location don't fall to see this new country, For map and full particulars wrlls to Postmaster, Radlsson, Sawyer county. Wis., or to T. W. Teaadalo. General Pas. 'senger Agent, C, St. P., M, ft O. Ry., St, Back to Convent. Tenuis White, a 16-year-old elrl. rnwnllir liberated from the Good Shepherd Institute on tne application or ner mother, will be sent back to' the Institute by ordr of tho police department.. Miss White was ar rested Thursday night. Some tlmego this samo girl was taken to tsloux City by a woman who was brouxht here on requisi tion paper and made to stand trial on the charge of procuring. The young woman will he kept at the Good Shepherd school Indefinitely. " Baskets bright of wreathed silver" Rests A subtly harmonious phrase suggesting soma creations of Gorham Silver though an unfailing beauty of adaptability to purpose is to be. found in the simpler articles of household use produced by the Gorham Co. In these the same thoughtful de sign, the- same admi rable workmanship is evident as in the most elaborate baskets of WTeathed silver." m en neat ' Alt ra possible Jswslers kp Qorbsst silverware 8