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THE OMAHA SUNDAY BKK: JUNE 27, li0. l bu poi- sis both rioiti ic a 1.1. mm tn&. A-H4i"j IMPORTANT You cannot afford to miss this great June Dress Goods sale handsome $1.25, $1.50, $1.75, $2.00 qualities, yd...... Hundreds came the first day, big crowds ever)' day since. We are going to make Monday of unusual interest. How could it be otherwise, the very latest $1.25, $1.50, $1.75 and $2.00 dress goods, 50 to 56 inches wide now your choice 98c a yard. In variety of style and choice of patterns we have never given you anything like them at any previous sale. You practically get two drestws for the price of one. "The best ever "is what hundreds who have attended this sale remark. See the pretty new models in skirts and petticoats we are making during this great sale, now displayed in our Sixteenth street window. EXTRA Our regular $1.26 all wool cream storni serge, 60 Inches wide and panarna at 98c are beau ties, better see them. Main Floor. , Special Sale White Embroidered Pique Special Sale Linen Dress Suit Patterns 10. pieces 11.60, $125 and $2.00 White Em- Four $10.00 Linen Drees Patterns, in this broldered Piques In this sale 60c per yard. sale at $2.98 each. Special Sale Striped Sheer Linens Special Sale Linen Sheetings Six pieces $1.26 Striped Dress Linens. In this fr IJf B -?itJ' ,. tl Three pieces $1.25 90-lnch White Linen sale at 60c per yard. Sheeting, in this sale 76c per yard. Special Sale White Cotton Voiles Special Sale Silk Crepes, Monday Four pieces 60c and 65c White, Cotton Voiles, All $1.50 Silk Crepes, in this sale 35c per yd. In this sale 35c per yard. ; Lavender and pink only. Special Sale Colored Piques Special Sale All our $1.00 French Colored Piques in this Embroidered Dress Patterns one- sale, at 35c per yard. Colors: pink, light blue Un . and Cadet blue. , Main Floor. , . half price Monday. Special Sale Teneriffe Doilies Monday Special Sale Long Cloth Economy Basement Economy Basement 25 dozen 16c Teneriffe Dollies, In this sale, One case 12 Vic English Long Cloth, in this each 5 cents. sale, at 8 Vic per yard. Special $1.25 Imported All Silk Pongee, 34 Inches Wide, Monday 98c a Yard. Every thread all pure silk. Launders perfectly. For waists and dresses, nothing better. Beautiful for a pongee coat to match or blend with the summer cost ume. For those who haven't bought this is a great value. Main Floor. $1.25 Imported 36-inch China Silk Monday 98c a Yard. Beautiful high-class right from our stock. Not a large quantity at this price. Main Floor, Pure Filtered Iced Water on Main Floor. See Our Howard Street Windows. . B-S-27-01. MURDERER TAKES W0MAFS JEWELS (Continued from First Pane.) No Appeal Will Be Taken in the Gould Divorce NEW TORK, June a. It U not believed any appeal will be taken either by Mrs. Howard Oould or her huaband from the decision of Judge Dowllng yesterday, grant ing: Mrs. Oould the separation for which she appealed and, the $36,000 a year alimony. Mrs. Oould haa expressed gratification over the verdict of the court and will aoon leave for her farm at Lynchburg, Va. While It la possible for either Mr. or Mrs. Oould to bring action for divorce, oouneel for Mr.' Oould evidently regards this aa Improbable for the present, at least, after Justice Dowllng-'s disposition of the charges made by Mr. Oould against his wife. In the belief that the case Is ended, Mr. Shearn, counsel for Mrs. Oould will sail for Europe In a short time. ENGLAND NEEDS HELP OF DOMINIONS FOR BIG NAVY Admiral Lord Beresfor4 Say Km pi re Mast Look to Dependencies for Assistance. LONDON. June tC. Admiral Lord Beres ford wn the principal speaker at the closing- meeting this morr.lng of the Imperial press' conference, and gave his views on the question of the empire and the navy. "It la Impossible," ne declared, "to main tain a two-power star.dard unless the do minions coma In and assist." The speaker's general plan for an emplte navy, as outlined In his ' speech, con templates distinct fleets for each of the five nations of the eirplre Great Britain, Canada. Australia, New Zealand and South Africa. These fleets should be mobile, able to protect the routes of 'trade and capable of being . turned quickly Into offensive weaiona. There should be standardisation. Interchange of officers, as well as Inter uhange of ships, and repairing stations should be established throughout the em pire. "By some extraordinary mad In fatuation, for which I am quite unable to account," said Lord Beresford, "the re pairing stations upon which we have spent so much money have been dismantled." Continuing, the admiral suggested that the dominions could assist greatly In this general plan by rebuilding and re-equlpping three abandoned naval bases. In the event of war all the fleets of the empire would have to aot under a central strategical bureau, which would have to be estab lished by the admiralty. WON'T MIX Bad rood and Crood Health Wont Mix. The human stomach stands much abuse but It won't return good health If you give It bajl food. If you feed right you will feel right, for proper food and a good mind la the sure road to health. "A year ago I became much alarmed about my health for I began to suffer after each meal no matter how little I ate," rays a Denver woman. "I lost my appetite and the very thought of food grew distasteful, with the result that I was not nourished and got weak and thin, "My home cares were very heavy, for beside a large family of my own I have also to look out for an aged mother. There was no one to shoulder my house hold burdens, and come what might I must bear them, and this thought nearly drove me frantic when I realised that my health waa breaking down. "I read an article In the paper about soma one with trouble Just like mine be ing cured on Orape-Nuis food and acting on this suggestion I gave Orape-Nuts a trial. The first dish of this del Ir loin food proved that I had struck the right thing. "My uncomfortable feelings la stomach and brain disappeared aa If by magic and. In an Incredibly short space of tiros, I was again myself. 81nre then I have gained 1) pounds In weight through a summer of hard work and realise I 'am a very different woman, all due to the splendid food. Orape-Nuts." "There's a Reason." Trial will prove. Read the famous little book. "The Road to WeilvUl." In pkgs. Brer read the a tore letter f A new erne appears from time to time. Vaey are tenuis, true, and fall of Sanaa Interest. HYMENEAL Berry ma n-Baldrld are. FULLERTON, Nob.. June K. (Special.) -At the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Orton, at i p. m. Wednesday, the marriage of James Dana Berryman and Miss Mae Baldrldge was solemnised by Rev. W. H. Cooper, pastor of the First Presbyterian church. The parlors were decorated with out flowers and greens.. Miss Jessie Kreld Irr, a school friend of the bride, sang "You and I." Miss Edna Oay played a wedding march as the bridal party came down the broad stairway. A luncheon fol lowed the ceremony, after which the young couple left . for Central City, where Mr. Berryman is engaged in the hardware busi ness. The bride for the last year has been one of the moat popular teachers In the Fullerton city schools. Tollefaon-rorley. HURON, 8. D., June 26. (Special.) Thursday evening, at. the. home of the bride s parents In this city, took place the marriage of A. Irvine Tollefson of Mellette, to Miss Delia Marie Corley of this elty. The ceremony, which waa performed by Rev. F. W. Long of the First Congrega tional church, was witnessed by a few relatives and friends. Mr. Tollefson Is en gaged In the banking business at Mellette, and the bride la a well known Huron young woman. After an eastern trip, the young couple will make Mellette their futuro home. Trlpp-Qroaa. YANKTON. S. D.. June 2 (Special.) The news haa reached this city of the marriage at Claremont, Cal., on Wednes day, June 23. of Judge Robert B. Tripp, presiding Judge of the First South Da kota Judicial circuit, and Miss Bertha Gross, eldest daughter of Mrs. Mary dross of this city. Miss Gross has been teaching In California for several years past. Judge and Mrs. Tripp will visit a number of coast cities before their re turn to Yankton to reside. gnlaTen-Hlehnrdaon. KANSAS CITY. Mo., June 2S. Paymaster General Culver Channing Snlffen. U. 8. A., retired, and Mrs. Zenobla Richardson, a well-known society woman of Washington, D. C, were married here today. General Snlffen was secretary to President Orant from lst9 to 1877. The general and his bride after a tour of the west will return to Washington .to reaide. . Krrly. Wonka. WESTON. Neb., June 26. -Special. Reuben Keely and Misa Mary Wonka were married In Wahoo yesterday by the county Judge, . Grand Army Head in South Dakota Nebraska Pioneer Dr. A. S. Stewart Formerly Practiced in Pawnee City and Tecumieh. SIOUX FALL8, S. D., June x (Spe cial. ) Dr. A. 8. Stewart of Hot Springs, who, at the annual encampment In Sioux Falls of the Grand Army of the Republic, department of South Dakota, was elected department commander for the coming year, la one of the most Interesting men in the northwest. He enjoys the distinc tion of having been a pioneer of four states Iowa, Kansas, Nebraska and South Dakota. He Is known an the fa ther of the State Soldiers' Home at Hot Springs. In 1859 he located at Pawnee City, Neb., where he commenced the practice of his profession, being at the time only about 20 years of age. Dr. Stewart resided at Pawnee City for a period of about four teen years, and enjoyed a very lucrative practice. During his residence at Pawnee City he was elected vice president of the Nebraska Medical aasoclatlon. serv ing as such officer for a period of two years. At the outbreak of the war of the re bellion he enlisted In the Second Ne braska cavalry, serving until the close of the war. While a resident of Ne braska he was elected a member of the last territorial council of that atate and a member of the first state senate of Nebraska. He also waa a member of the constitutional convention held In 1871. He resided for a time at Tecumseh, Neb., and In the spring of 1877 was ap pointed register of the United States land office for the Black Hills, and In May of that year he removed to western South Dakota, where he haa since resided. worn by Mrs. Woodlll when last seen. The rings and brooch were Identified positively by the dead girl's foste? father and slater. It was announced tonight that the au thorities tomorrow will make another care ful search of the bungalow and will dig up the ground In the vicinity of the place further to Investigate a strange odor which Is becoming more and more apparent. The fact that Eastman had gone to Baltimore Tuesday was known prior to the discovery of the pawned Jewelry. It was that day that he mailed the letter written some time previously by Mrs. Woodlll to her foster sister. It Is thought that the letter, which was Intended to convey the Impression that the writer was In Balti more, was penned by Mrs. Woodlll either to mask her visit to the bungalow, or else she had written the letter with the Idea actually of going to Baltimore after meet ing Eastman. The quarreling of the two as they left the station Saturday, accord ing to the witnesses seemed to be over the girl's refusal to go to some specific place with the man. Text of Kasra's Letter. Following Is the text of Eastman's letter to Vlnnle Bradcoms, his actress wife, which was found on his body after his death: 'Vlnnle: Take this money and go at once to McDanlel, Talbot county Mary land, and claim my body and all my prop erty. Ths property consists of twenty- two seres of land and a bungalow. There is also a motor boat. Have a sale and convert the whole thing Into cash. I don't owe a cent except for the paint and pump, etc, which Shanahan & Wrlghton of Kaston will be glad to get back, as It is not broken. Just as it was shipped. Little girl, I hud no hand In this tragedy. I was there and rsmoved the evidence after the other two couples fled. I did this for self pres ervation and am haunted. The victim was my particular friend, and ws were well mated; have only known her three weeks. We all, the two men and two other women from Annapolis, went to the bungalow for a time. Everyone got full excepting Kdlth and myself. Edith tried to win one of the girls' fellows and was hit three times on the side of the head with a full bottle of champagne and the fellow hit once. She fell over on the floor and died. The man did not come to for an hour. I was left with the corpse and cannot take a chance for a trial. Life to me Is very bitter and I will put down the shades and say good bye. I am awfully sorry for you and our boy, and I have been hustling madly to make your path clear, but fate Is against me. "OB." Wife Believes Him Innocent. NEW YORK, June 26. Mrs. Robert B. Eastman, aged 24 years, whose stage name Is Vlnnle Bradcoms, left New York today for St. Michaels, Md., to claim the body of her unfaithful husband, "Lame Bob" Eastman, who committed surlde after the Woodlll murder. Although Eastman de serted her, the young widow said before her departure that she loved him up to the time of the tragedy, and she believes him innocent of the crime. "I cannot conceive of my husband hav ing committed that murder," she said. "He was not the kind of man to commit a murder. Ho was always kind and gentle to me and our child, and although he abandoned me and did not let me hear from him for months, I still loved him." She added that she thought his suicide was prompted by the Indictments hanging over his head here connected with nls financial flascbs. Before leaving her he threatened frequently to end his life, she said. Mrs, Eastman was dressed In deep mourning as she boarded the train. After discussing her husband's death she ex pressed concern for the future of her S months' old baby, Eastman's child. This Is her chief anxiety, she said, with feeling, for she dreads the stain on the baby's name. She said, further: "I never heard of Mrs. Woodlll before. That was not strange, however, for he (Eastman) never mentioned any woman to me." Jury Finds Pool of Live Stock Men Members of Traders Exchange at Kansas City Assessed $58,000 by Trust Verdict. BINGHAM SUES JUDGE GAYN0R New York Police Commissioner mnnda Libel Duma sea of 100,OOu. De- Alaskan Lingo. When Alaskans meet at the Seattle ex position you are likely to hear the words "mush" and "sour dough boy." "Mush" means "move on." It Is a corruption uf "marchona," hkh was Introduced in the northwestern part of North America by French tiappere and traders. A "sour dough boy" Is an Alaskan pioneer. In the early days the prospectors made their bread with yeast They would cut off a chunk of dough at earn baking and carry It with them until they were ready to prepare the next batch of bread. In recent years soda has been used Instead of the ferment. New York Tribune. Bigger. Better, Busier That's what ad vertising lnThe Bee does for your business NEW YORK, N. Y.. June 25 -As a se quel to the recent controversy between Police Commissioner Bingham and Su preme Court Justice William J. Oaynor, regarding the police practice of filing pho tographs of accused but unconvicted per sons In the rogue's gallery, General Bing ham brought suit today against Justice Gaynor, asking damages of $100,000 for libel. The claim la based on open letters which the Justice recently sent to Mayor McCleiian. KANSAS CITT, June M. A Jury In the circuit court here today returned a verdict for $19,000 In favor of the Co-Operatlve Live Stock Commission company which Is backed by several live stook growers In the west and southwest, against thirteen members of ths Traders' Live Stock exchange. The suit was brought under ths anti-trust act, naming a penalty for organizing pools or combinations. The law says the trial Judge may triple ths Jury's verdict and make the product of the Judgment against the de fendant. For that reason the Judgment is for $68,000. It Is the first In this county under that law. The quarrel, out of whleh grew the suit, began three years ago when the National Live Stock association decreed that the growers and stock raisers were paying too large commissions for the handling of live stock when It came to market. The exchanges In all the markets, Including Kansas City, Chicago and Omaha, refused to reduce the middleman prices. Then the Co-Operatlve Live Stock Commission com pany was started In opposition. The old live stock exchange and the Traders' Live Stock exohange refused to deal with the independent commission concern. The suit charging that the dealers were in a pool was brought In the circuit court In Janu ary, 10S. The suit was for $32,000 damages, which when tripled, according to the anti trust law, made It for $96,000. SENATE RUSHES CENSUS BILL Passes Ten Million. Dollar Aporwarla loa la Five Minnies la Corn It Came from Hoase. WASHINGTON. June 2S.-Wlthln five minutes the census appropriation bill waa passed In the form In which it passed the house. It appropriates $10,000,000 for taking the thirteenth census. It authorises tho director -of the census to designate thren commissioners to represent the United States In the International commission for the revision of the classification of d'H eases and causes or death called by the government of France to meet in Paris In July. KOTBaTBaTTa OOBAJT BTSAlfgKXVg. rsn. Arrt4. Sall4 NSW TORK Tbeataorlas AieauUrl. LONDON SorTH A MPTON . TWonle KAP1.KI Uurm I'HSHBUt'HO Bluwkar Kttonls. LIB At Louuuua. OKNOA kOTTEADAM PatUMUot Buy Yow Piano Now Bering fflayden9s n Annual Clearing Sale You Will Save Money It In the greatest pla.no gale ever known In Omaha. You simply cannot afford to miss this oppor tunity to secure a fine upright piano, Baby Grand or player piano. We must reduce our stocks, we must have as few pianos on our floor as possible at the end of our fiscal year. We will take Inven tory July 1st, and there are over two hundred pianos to be sold and every piano In stock with the ex ception of the Knabe has been marked 25 per cent off. A CHAXCK L1KK THIS OXCK IN A LIFETIME. In this great sale will be shown the very latest styles pianos both In Upright and Daby Grand, as well as fifteen or twenty good second-hand pianos which have all been thoroughly overhauled in our repair shops. You take no chances in buying a piano at HAYDEN'S. With every piano sold, we give an iron-clad guarantee of perfect satisfaction or we will refund your money. Below you will find a partial list of a few of the bargains: One small upright $60.00 One larger upright $85.00 One fancy oak upright 108.00 One largest size upright, exceptionally fine value '. 170.00 One mahogany, finest colonial design $105.00 One fancy burr walnut, very fine piano, great . bargain $185.00 One medium size ebony case, good condition, up right $100.00 One 88-note player, with 25 rolls of music, Just as good as new $390.00 No one need be without a piano now for HAYDEN'S sell pianos at cash prices on the very easiest terms. Select the piano you want and pay for it on your own terms. If you cannot call we will be pleased to write you on receipt of a postal card, giving you full de tails as to this sale. CALL, WRITE OR TELEPHONE TODAY, SI RE. hayd: O tVl A. H A-S LEADING 1 EM'S PIANO HOUSE I $3,000,000, Mr. Morton Is requested to state whether the corporation was not aold at a profit of $5,000,000. "If this be true," continues the bill, "please state the amount of such profit each defendant received." "Was the sum of foOO.OOO, or any other sum of money derived from the earnings of said "Three I" railroad, uaed by said purchasers to pay for shares of capital stock received by them?" is another ques tion asked. "Is it not a fact." reads another nuerv. hat Paul Morton was on the verge of nervous prostration after obtaining the agreement of purchase for the 'Three I' railroad?" "I don't see that questions regarding the health of the defendant have much to do with thla case," observed the court In di recting that the query be stricken out. "Would a fair cash valuation of Joy Mor ton's assets at that time have been in ex cess of his liabilities?" was another ques tion Judge Dicker deemed Incompetent. Mr. Morton must answer the Interrogato ries within thirty days. Police Find Man Wife Had Lost In Fact, They Recover Him Before They Get Her Request to Make the Search. A married man In Jail as a vagrant, while his wife anxiously asks the police to find her "missing" husband and have him return and live with her, is ths pe culiar case of William Henry, 0 years of age, whose home is at 1602 Burt street. Thursday night Mrs. Henry, who has been married to the man for three years, telephoned the police that her husband was mlsHlng and asked them to find him for her. The next morning Officer D. C. Rich arrested Henry as a suspicious character and the police Judge backed up the arrest with a ten-day sentence for "vagrancy" and being a "auspicious character." And Henry declares he longs for some of his wife's home cooking and wants to go to work at a place where there Is a Job waiting for him. But he la in Jail for having "no visible means of sup port." SEVERAL HUNDRED PIONEERS GATHER AT HANSCOM PARK Old-Timers Havo Kmi and Cast Form The oldest pioneer present was Charles H. Burbank, 87, who came to Douglas county In 18M. Tubs of Ice cold lemonade were scattered about the picnic grounds, which was free to all, as was the music and talk. THE SHEATH SKIRT OUTDONE The Pantaloon Govrn la the Thriller In Women's Wear. New The pantaloon gown Is the new thriller In women' wear. Make way for the new "Pantaloon gown." It has reached Om aha and thousands of Omaha women who see It In a Brandels store window are alternately admiring and wondering at It. The pantaloon gown Is a Paris creation, a New York sensation and now It is an Omaha Innovation. It Is the new thriller In feminine attire and It is causing as much comment as did the sheath gown of last year. Women of fashion declare It to be fully as smart but rather more modest than the extreme dlrectolre model of last year. The new pantaloon gown, as It Is dis played at Brandels' Is made of pastel vio let broadcloth with train fifty-six Inches long and trimmed with French cord em broidery and chanttlly lace and black sa tin. It has the directotie back and Louis XIV front and bolero shops. Seven yards of cloth compose the whole dress. When the wearer stands It resembles an ordi nary pretty costume. The moment she moves It Is different. The skirt parts Just above the knee and regular trousers coma Into view. The ' trousers measure thirty-six Inches around the bottom and reach to the shoe soles. A seam goes up the front of the skirt from knee to waist, giving almost a pan taloon appearance to the front of the gar ment. No underskirts are worn with this costume. Just what vogue thla pantaloon dress will win Is a matter of guess. They are wearing them In Paris and they have been worn In New York. It is not yet a fad In Omaha, but at any rate the dress is here and all feminine Omaha is talking about It. an original woman, the following announce ment made by herself, is quite evident: "On Friday evening, July 1, at t o'clock in ths Lyric theater, Nineteenth and Far nam I (Elisabeth) shall deliver my lecture, that our Omaha frlenda have so often asked for. Until this time I have not been able to arrange coming to Omaha, and now that I am coming, look forward to big doings. My talk will be hearty and nilndy, and I want to see you all there hand one of your best receptive moods over the footlights when I begin. If It Is cold we'll warm up to the occaalon. If It Is hot we'll talk ooollngly that Is, we will not get 'hot;' even If It rains ths talk will not be dry." ELIZABETH TOWNE'S PROMISES Woman Lecturer Hands Ont Her Own Dope on Her Own Talk. That Elisabeth Towne, who appears at tho Lyrie theater next Friday evening, Is The Weather. WASHINGTON, June 26. Forecast fo. Sunday and Monday: For Nebraska Generally fair and con tinued warm. For Iowa Thunder showers. For Missouri and South Dakota Gen erally fair and continued warm. For Wyoming Partly cloudy, with local showers. For Colorado and Kansas Fair. Temperatures at Omaha yesterday: Hour. Deg. 6 a. m 71 t a. m 71 7 a. m 74 a. m 77 a. m It 10 a. m II 11 a. m K? 12 m 83 1 p. m W i p. m fc I p. m M 4 p. m til t p. m 90 p. m 89 7 p. m M V ft Kti " ? I ' VeL J M8T H Loral RoooreL OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU, OMAHA, June 26. Official record of tem perature and precipitation compared with the corresponding day of the last thre years: litOt. UOS. 1V07. llMKi. Maximum temperature.. 91 86 75 M Minimum temperature.,,, 71 67 f9 0C Mean temperature 81 74 87 75 Precipitation 00 .00 .00 1.64 Temperature and precipitation departurei from the normal at Omaha Hlncs March 1, and compared with the last two years: Normal temperature 7( Deficiency for the dav 1 Deficiency since March L. tit Normal precipitation 17 Inch Deficiency for the day 17 Inch Total rainfall since March 1 11 48 Inrhei Deficiency since March 1 184 Inrhei Deficiency for cor. period, 1M8. . 2 0$ Inohei Deficiency for cor. period, 1907... 6.10 Inchei to WHERE DID THE MONEY GO? A Series of derations Indlentlna; an 1'nee.aal Division of Rail road Jackpot. Chicago promoters are like their pro fessional brothers elsewhere. Those who Imagine themselves securely on the ground floor set up a howl on reaching the cellar that can be heard from Evanston to Pull man. In a suit brought In Chicago by the estate of John 8. Cooper, "Joy Morton, Paul Morton and Theodore Schonts are askd to come into court and tell why Cooper did not get a free of $100,000 for the deal hs engineered In 18U8, by which the Illinois, Iowa A Indiana railroad, known as the "Three I" railroad was bought for 3.000,0U0 and resold for $s.0O0.0u0. Attorneys for the plaintiff filed a list of IM, which they desired the court to direct Joy Morton, the only defendant on whom service has been obtained, to "an swer In writing and under oath' the long list of queries, but all of the Inquiries ex cept forty-six were stricken out by Judge Dicker aa "Irrelevant." After asking about the purchase of the "Three 1" road at the supposed price ut What Little There Waa. Wind Between 300 and 400 of the Douglas County Association' of Nebraska Pioneers gathered at Hanncom park .Saturday aft ernoon to enjoy the annual picnic of the association. Membera of the Washington and Sarpy county associations were also present. The day was a delightful one under the shade of the trees, and the pioneers made the most of It. A basket dinner of all the good things from the farms and gardens of Douglas county was enjoyed at noon, the pioneers gathering In groups. At t o'clock the platform exercises began with Henry T. Clarke aa master of cere monies. Word was received that Governor Shallenberger could not be present. Short addresses, limited to five and seven min utes were delivered by Judges Estelle and Button and Mayor Dahlman. Following these come short reminiscent sketches by maty of ths pioneers. Includ ing Henry T. Clarke, Colonel Jos Red man, Jonathan Edwards, Martin Dunham, David Anderson. There was no attempt at a set or formal program. A good time was ihe main Issue. Tooxer's band furnished the musto. tars and tripes EZ A beer just suited to quaff at home a night-cap for the sociable evening a refreshing draught for the late 6upper a delightful glass to sip under the evening lamp. Stars and Stripes ia a foaming, sparkling beverage for the keen palate for th connoiBsieur. Have a casa delivered to your home. Lreen Trading Stamps SI. 60 In Stamps ll 8 Wen with each twe oten case uf small bottlss. de- (1 1C ilvered in J I.c3 ihe city for... 3.00 In Stamps (IS) Siven with each twe utan esse of srfa bottles, de- Mr) rjr lUrreil In iSL.Ld the city for. . Out of town cus tomers add 11.11 for ies and bottle. Willow Springs Brewing Co. Office, 107 Barney IW, Fbeme Born. ISO. Brewery, sd and Xlokory. Vhoaa Somff. !.