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THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1911.
Wan! lo Dress Distinctively? Here's the Coat And Srunpeck po cleverly effects clothes distinctiveness, devoid of nil freakish features", that conserva tive dressers will admire this over coat from collar to hem. rienty of other models too, broad or medium .boulders, full or semi fitted backs, plain or convertible collars just name your style, then well help you decide on the color and we've some of the handsom est mixtures and color combina tions you 11 find anywhere. Better chooser your coat tomor row and have it to wear Sunday. 318 to $35 For ' Man's Christmas welcome suggestions -Hete are torn IXTERWOVEM OH SILK IIC.-3E NECKWKAIt enrirrs GLOVES BATHROBE 3 TIE AND HOSE . RET8 SUSPENDERS MUFFLERS TOILET CASES - CIGAR CASES m YDow rrmo own iron KMOKINU PETS TIE RACKS 1818-1820 FAUN AM STREET gas helped. Cut the or line U the Same na matter what the Intent" .nVhf didn't yea well until After Tues day's election r' Perrow was asked, "(tn-t you know thla will hurt Job Her rtman'a rhencee to be elected mayor?" "I know toot we could not take any chaneeav Maybe the state would have backed out of their agreement. Live were at atake and I - think we tared them." 'It evidence fathered by the state of California that brought about this plea," Earrow anld ' when asked wbat means he believed to have been most ef fective. "That waa evidence," ho added, einpHa King the Waa. Araratuteats with J ana re n. Attorney Joseph Hcotf. of the tetm, told of the Ion argumentative sessions with James B. McNamara (n which coun sel urged tilm to plead guilty. Til plead aTillty altrlght." ha finally agreed, "If you will leave Joe (J, J. Mo Zfemara) out of It." . . "Ws can't do that," ha waa told. "Ita both or neither. Hay be' you will be hanged." "Maybe r wlTV said James B.,tehewi. tag gum....- - "It won't look nice and It won't foel nice," said an ' attorney sharply. "I don't mind hanging' for the principle involved," Mid the man stubbornly and many hours were spent convlnclnng him that he beet could save his brother by allowing him to plead guilty to the wreck ing of the Llewellyn Iron works. The Indictment against Ortle McMenl gal. Indicted with J. J. McNamara In the case of the Llewellyn Iron works, Is still pending. ' ' Few Haew of latentloa. Ko far as has been learned lees than a dozen men knew when court opened what waa going to happen. " " . Judge Bordwell did not betray Ills Infor mation but chatted with reporters about the possibility of night sessions. Mal colm McLaren, representative of the de tective agency' whloh brought' about the arrests, was 'denying a report that Me Manlgal had refused to confess. Fredericks brought his wife to court and O. Ray Jlorton, W. Joseph Ford and 8. L. Vermllya, his deputies, knew what was coming. ' 80 did- counsel for the de fence and the two prisoners, Samuel L. Brown, chief of Investigation for the state, and Larry M. Sullivan, an In vestigator for the defense. The jury waa discharged at :10 cCclock. Jarors Discharged. ' , The eight sworn jurors and two tales men passed for cause were brought to the court room at 1:05 to be discharged. "The case," said Judge Bordwell, ad dressing them, "which you were called to try has com suddenly to an end. The defendant has pleaded guilty, so your valuable service will not be required." The Judge smiled and some members of the Jury, applauded. . "I want to tell you that iVm absolutely confident that you men would have given this man a fair and impartial trial." nril.NS SAY" 13 " VINDICATED DetectlT Asserts Ifaa No 1'eraoaal Keel lna; Against Brothers. CHICAGO, Dec. 1. "I consider the out- coma a great personal vindication for me.'.', said William J. Burns here today, when told of the developments In the McNamara case at Los Angeles. ' "Especially," he added, "after men oc cupying such exalted posltlona as Samuel dumpers and othera have repeatedly Charged m with 'planting the dynamite at Los Anegels. Following them every socialist paper In the country and every labor paper have ao often printed stories of 'frame ups' In the Case that some good people wer beginning to think that tho prosecution waa not on the square.' ' "I had absolutely no personal feeling against cither defendant. I was employed by the mayor of Los Angeles to Investi gate this cause. My sole purpose waa to make a- thorough Inquiry. Tho evidence had been Just what I said It wae-'over-whelming.' " ' ' " PIONEER OF MONTGOMERY COUNTY DIES ON TRAIN CHESTON. Ia,. Deo. l.-8peclal Tele gram.) Just as Henry Barnes and wlfn of Elliott had boarded a Burlington train today to return home, Mr. Barnes was stricken and died befor ha could ba taken from the train. They hod spent Thanksgiving hers with their son. Frank, general chairman ot tha grievance com mittee of the Brtotherhood of Railroad Trainmen for the BurDngton system. Henry Barnes was 75 years eld and one of the pioneer reslJonta of Montgomery county. Besides the aged widow four sons survive him. ORIENT FOOT BALL PLAYER ; PROBABLY FATALLY INJURED CRESTON, la., Dec. J.-(SpecIal Tele gram.) Clyde Carr, an Orient foot ball ,4layer, waa seriously and perhapa fatally injuoer.at Lconl yssterday during the game between the two schools. He waa hurt Internally, ... Moat Woadtrlal IItaJla. After suffering many years with, a sore Amos King, I'ort Byron, N. v., was curtd oy uucaien a Arnica saive. ij yor sal by Beaton Lrug Co. MEYER FAYORSSTRONG NAYY World Unit Understand America it Prepared for War. WAUSHIFS LIFE TWENTY TEARS New Vaate Are Neadrd Every Year to Keep Navy at Present StreaaMa Ask for Two DatHeablpa. ! Company I.owrra -Dividend. NEW YORK. Dec. l.-The Yukon Oold onmpeny, a auiialillary of the Uusurnn helm Exploration company, today reduced Its iitiarterly dividend from 10 ceuta to 71 cents. Thla Is equivalent to a cut Of 1 per cent irom xn regular S per cent reia. Ttiey Mg " The Beaton Path" Who Wish to Save i Special Prices for Saturday So many, many O ma bang have found out Just what these Saturday Sale of oura mean to them, lu point ot economy, that, all day Saturday, our store lg a very busy place. Stand ard article of merchandise at much less than ordinary price are always appreciated. For this Saturday we are offering many savings on artlcleg that everybody need. For instance: too Beaton's Cold Cream . ...&3e This Is ait artkle of real proved merit. U a guarantiee It unqual ifiedly. Suo msalmer Vanishing Cream, at as $1 Pompetan Massage Cream o Thla (Mtckaa-e contains three tln.ra the amount of tlie SOc else, toe lifixoln at Almond Lotion 86 itto 1e Mar's Klce Face I'owJer, lu a patent opening sifter box. t 350 !eo Peroxide Hoiip 100 :6c Colgate'a Touth I'owrter II. (if i-i'.ud a vuJnUi Tonio.TB 60a Plnaud's Quinine Tonla ,.40 tic J'm ker s Var tioap 15a 16o Chamois So 75o ItubUer Oloves 3o Jic bos ut Btationery, pur Unen paper, envelopes of ueweat style, at lim 10c Unlveraltr Club Cigars ....So Box of ib tor glJl Thla clsar Is one of the beat lOo values on tha market and Is popular with those who appre ciate an evn smoke. r-KEB liTCBDAT To every auult a lc tan of Whl. Call for artluulara. You Can't Beat Beaton's Candies We hoadls the bast lines of high grade chocolates and bon bona on the market, and our stock Is alnaya fresh. New shipments re ceived d.iiy ut Iwney's, hark it Telford's, Uuth's, O'lirlon a, John a ton a. S uul arJ a. etc All alze a.11 prices. avJiCXAlu Mary ttardea OaoouUtee Kully eUl to any o goods In Via orM at o per puuuti. v a have a spavlal s-lh. boa at 7ic Muii duUvloas maple and vanlll crjaiu csntara. Huy ona bos and jla tlia growing class of Mary Cardan Cltovolat 'later. It a o4 club Beaton Drug Co Farnam and Fifteenth Sts. WASIHNaTON, D. C., Dec. l.-VWIth a plea that there shall bfl no decrease in tho effective strength of the VnHed State Navy, Georg von L. Meyer, Sec retary of the Navy, In hi annual re port to congress, declares that while seeking peace and playing a leading part In the movement for general arbi tration treaties th world must under stand that America "I prepared for war." Th short life of a warship for first or second line of defense approximately twenty years ha caused the Secretary to ask more ship this year, not to In crease th navy, but to maintain tt at ita existing strength. This strength, he says, is being diminished by th elimi nation from active service of the battle strips first constructed for the "new navy." Favors Coatlaaln Policy. Tb recommendation," he says, "for a continuing naval policy which will give ua th fleet desired; I made with a due regard for the almost world-wide move ment for the settlement of International disputes by arbitration. In which move ment our country has taken a foremost part History 01 all kinds, Including the present, shows th futility and danger ot trusting to the good will and fair deal ing, or even to the most solemnly bind- inr treaties between nation for the pro tection of a nation's sovereign right and Interests, and without ' doubt, the time Is remote when a comparatively unarmed and helpless nation may be reasonably safo from attack by ambitious, well armed powers, especially In a commer cial age such a th present Tha eco nomical system of a great commercial nation Is so delicately balanced that even a threat of war Is very disturbing and harmful, while a war with any other great power would cause ' Incalculable damage, and It la mora necessary now than ever befor that w should b fully prepared and that every other power hould understand that, while seeking peace, w srs prepared for war," t'altod States Far fa Hear. Th United States, Secretary Meyer says. Is far In th rear of the leading naval power In projected naval con struction, even on th basis of two new battleship a year. Mr. Meyer submit eatlmatea for two battleships and two collier only. This la In line with the policy of several yeara standing of building two. battleships a year. In addition to thla, the secretary Indicates that the navy would welcome one of the new typo of battleship cruisers, such as Great Britain, Germany and Japan are building... He further point out that there la a great deficiency In th number of cruisers, scouts, destroyers, submarines and auxiliaries for the main tenance and protection , ot th battle fleet. ' Ho adgtfst that kit of these auxiliaries need not be ordered at once, but that th appropriation could be stretched over a number of years. Disturbances in Asia and Central America, necessitating' th protection of Interest ot thla country, also have shown th need for more light draft gunboats for river use. The secretary declares that ehlps twenty years old are obsolete and worth leas even for the second line or reserve. His list show th famous old Oregon and her sister battleships Indiana and Msssachusetts as having reached th fatal period and should be replaced Im mediately as well as th Iowa. In fact Secretary Meyer name twelve battle ships that ran no longer be regarded as available for the first line of battle and which should be replaced by Aside from those already Indicated they are the Kearsarge, Kentucky, Alabama, Illinois. Wisconsin, Maine. Ohio and Missouri. The youngest ot ths ha turned eleven years. Mlataaaaa foe Safety. "A total of forty battleships with a pro portional number of other flahting and auxiliary vessels, la th least that will place our country on a safe basis In rela tion wlh other world powers," says th secretary. 1 Th secretary regard th creation ot the resorv fleet as a most Important de velopment ot th year since It will Insure th readlneaa for war of practically every vessel of military value. Klaht-IIoar Law. The report touchea sparingly on th subject ot th eight hour law, reciting the experience of th department during th last year In placing contracts for ships and winding up with th abatement: "What the affect will be on the bidding for th battleship provided for by the last act Is problematical." As to personnel, th report declare that th aim of all naval education and training I to produce th sea officer who Is to command ships and fleets and that all the combatant elements aboard ships should belong to th line, tin of ficer hereafter should perform the duties of paymaster and while th present con struction corps mad up of Naval acad emy graduate may continue to do special work, th younger officer may hereafter perform both line aod construction duty. Th abandonment of the turbine engine In favor of the old reciprocating type la declared to have followed an exhaustive comparison of tha two kinds of machinery. It was, found .that the reciprocating engine Is about $0 per cent more economical at cruising -apeede than the turbine and of about the same economy at high spatds. As one result of the use of oil burners Instead of coal furnace the new battleships Oklahoma ana jNsvaaa win eaan nav but on smokeptpe, thus clearing tha upper, deck and Improving the aro of train ct tk turrets. At the close of the last year twenty-nine ships, from battleships to colliers, were tied up at navy yards under repairs. Aa a rcault of the new policy, by next March very on of tbeui will b ready for active service, f 1 Hepalra Aro l aprof liable. Th secretary regards It as a waste if money to endeavor to Improve old ships and bring them up to date, and he cited a case ot the New York, now th (Saratoga, vther U per cent of It orlg nal cost waa spot on alterations with' out making th ship equal in value to a modern vaarVI of light type. The report dwells at some length upon th successful results attained lu the experimental work for the development of aviation In th navy and especially In the direction of the production of aero plane fitted for use from shipboard. It .a tho fuipoa to Issu a few ot these machined to the fleet as soon ss they have been sufficiently developed. Dealing with fore'itn bullrtlng programs the report says that EnKland Is- laying down four battleships and one armored cruiser, Germany three battleships snd on srmored cruiser and Japan four armored cruisers and one battleship. Ail of the battleships are being Increased in lie and so are the cruisers, destroyers and submarines. Secretary Meyer pro poses a new office tha director f navy yards. Ho make a strong recommenda tion fir the creation of the rank of vie admiral, the graded retirement of en listed men, the Increase ot the enlisted force by 2.000 and the commissioning of midshipmen upon their graduation from the academy. Ahalltlon af Xavy Yards. Touching the abolition of navy yards. Secretary Meyer promises to prevent the whole matter afresh to congress when ho receives the report of the joint board ot the army and navy next Saturday. Meanwhile he sees ni reason to change his views already expressed as to the propriety of closing a number ot yards or changing their functions. The secretary also directs attention to tha fact that some provision must be made Immediately for accumulating on the Isthmus of I'anama a sufficient sup ply of coal to meet the needs of th vss sels using that waterway. 1 V DEATHRECORD Thomas O. Muraaa. CENTRAL CITY, Neb., Nor. Spe cial.) Thomas O. Morgan, an .old and prominent resident of this county, died at his horn In Clark Tuesday morning, and funeral services were he.U yesterday afternoon, Mr. Morgan was one of the very oldest settlers In Merrick county. He ass born In Wales and cam to Amer ica at the time of the Mormon migration to Utah. He wag an elder In tha Mor mon church, but disagreed with the teaching of plural marriages, and so left the Mormons and returned eastward, lo cating on a farm near Clarks In the sum mer of 1W7. In the history of the county since that time he ha been a prominent figure. He was county commissioner for number cf year and wa at one time candidate for county treasurer. His widow and several children survive him. His Children are Will and Thomas Mor gan. Mrai Al Brawn and Mr. Arthur Jan- drell, all of Clarks; Mrs. John Tongue of Stromsburg, Mrs. ; Dokerty of Seattle, and John Morgan ot Denver, who has won considerable fame aa a poet, and also aa labor leader. Mr. Morgan's body was ahlpped to Denver. Peter Ktaar. rAIRBURT. Neb., Nov. 80.-SpecIal.)- Peter King, a well known cltlxen and pio neer of this county, died at his home in Stanford, Mont, after a siege of paralysis. Mr. King came to this county from Fair- bury, III., thirty-seven years ago and lived In this county until June of' this year, when ha removed to Montana lo cating on a farm near Stanford. He formerly ran a lumber yard at Plymouth, and also wa connected with a lumber yard In Falrbury,- He was at one time a member ot the Falrbury .school board and wa an active worker In the municipal affairs ot Falrbury. Mrs. Llsetta Brandts. FAIRBURT, Neb., Nov, S0.-(Spclal.) Mrs. Lleetta Brandts died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. James Corbln, "at 134. West Ninth- street, after a ten day' lllneaa from heart trouble. Deceased waa born in Germany farcK 19, 1HS1. She was married to wiinam Brandts in Illinois. Hex husband' died seventeen years . ago. Th remains will be taken to Ayr, Neb., for burial. W. A. MvNew. FAIRBURT, Neb., Deo. 1. (Special.)-- W. A. McNew died at the home of his brother, B. F. McNew, after an extended Illness. Death waa due to an abscess on th left lung. He had lived In Falrbury for a numb of years and was employed In a broom factory. The body will be taken to Marysvllle, Kan., for burial. William Houston. DENTSON, la., Dee. 1. (Bpeelal.) Wil liam Houston, one of the pioneers of the county In the vicinity of Dow City, died at his home at that place Wednesday. He came from Scotland to this county In 1870 and became a well known and promt nent farmer. He waa th oldest Mason in the county at the time of his death and that order had charge of the funeral. Bamael O. Rloane. MASON CIY, la., Nov. X). (Special Tel- egrem.) Samuel O. Bloane, former editor of the Charles City Intelligencer and at one time president of tha Northeast Iowa Editorial association, died yesterday at Add from consumption. SHIP ON ROCKS NEAR . BUFFALO BREAKING UP BUFFALO. Dee. 1. At dawn this morn ing the prow of the steamer Raleigh, blown on the) rocks off Rherkston, Ont.. yesterday, could still be seen among the breakers a quarter ot a mil off chore, but there waa no sign to Indicate that Engineer William Prlt chard was st!ll alive. Tha bodies of th other victims of the wreck, Fred Wise, a sailor and his wife, th steamer's cook, were washed ashors last night, and It was reported that a third body had been tossed tip on the beach two utiles below th scene of the wreck. Th storm Is still raging and It seetnu likely th Raleigh may break up at any Uina. ' KELLEY FAMILY ON STAND Father, Mother and Brother of Bluffs Doctor Testify, ADDICTED TO USE OF MOKFUETE J. V. Kelley Teatlflea to Having Re treated Controversies with go Over Ills Habits Forged Cheeks Not Foond. (From a Staff Correspondent) DE8 MOINES. Ia., Dec. l.-SpecIal Telegram.) In the Kelley murder trial tha father, mother and brother ot the de fendant all gave testimony regarding the conduct of Dr. Kelley prior to the mur der of Sterilnfc here. J. W. Kelley, the father, gave testimony of repeated con troversies with the defendant In regard to his use of morphine and whisky, and how he finally told the doctor that they would have to send him away, and the defendant agreed to It. He gave testi mony In regard to the defendant having mown him a number of forged checks, and It developed that the checks In ques. lion have been lost since they were brought to Des-Moines to be shown . In the trial. - They were In Mulvaney's law offloe when seen and cannot now bo found. A1I of these were checks tor small amounts and were said to be forged by Kelley. The defendant very rrany times accused tho dentist who of fired with him ' and others of spying on him. . The father of the defendant testified the checks were not In the writing; of the defendant. Manager Bums of the Keelcy Institute In Omaha told of Dr. Kelley being there two weeks, but he would not obey the rules nnd was dis charged for that reason. Bums thought he acted so strangely that he was afraid of him. "White Slnrery Cases. Whether or not Judge McPherson of the federal court has a right to order the Jury in the case of Adam Simmons, charged with bringing- girl here from Russia for purposes of white slavery to bring a finding In favor of the defendant was argued. It Is contended by attor ney for the alleged white alaver that the evidence Is not of sufficient merit to prove that the man actually brought girls hero for Illicit purposes. Nebraskans Take Up Duty in Washington - " . (From a Staff Correspondent.) ... WASHINGTON, Dec.. 1. (Special .Tele gram.) Colonel Neal Brennan ot O Nelil and son, Francis, arrived in Washington today and are guests at the Driscoll. Colonel Brennan will ' take his sort Annapolis in a day or two and enter h..'.. In the preparatory training school in order to "bone up" for examination for entrance Into the naval academy. Bond P. Oeddes, formerly of Omaha, who has for some time been upon the reportorlal staff of the Washington Times, has resigned that position to ac cept a place on the staff of. the United Press. Mr; Oeddes ha been, assigned to Important duty at the White House and War, State and Navy department : City Attorney Fred C. Foster and Wil liura M. Morning of Lincoln are in Wash ington to appear "before the auprenl court In the case of the city ot Lincoln against the IJpaoJu Gas company.' The 1 case, Is docketed for hearing Monday, Decem ber 4. Luther Drake of Omaha stopped In Washington for a. few hours-between trains en route from New Orleans to New York. . Oeorge Mosshart of Lincoln has arrived In the city and will represent the Lincoln Star during the coming session ot con gress. He will be employed also on tha Washington Times. S Only One "BttOVO QirixtKE" That Is Laxative Brome Quinine. Look for ins aignaiura or K. W. Urove. Uead tha world over to euro a oold in one day. 2ic Diamond Jewelry For Christmas g 1 1 1 nothing ' Is more proper ins none will be more certain to giro lasting pleas ure than diamonds. We have many new and exclusive designs in dia mond la vallteres, pndant3, brooches, acart pins and lockets, and a large variety of diamond rings from which to select, made en tirely of platinum and gold. Now Is the time to select your gifts "and bave them laid away. ' Don't Merely Buy Invest. Albert Edholm JEWELER Bliteentb mad Harney. v GIFT GIVING MADE EASY The selection of a suitable Christmas gift for a man or a boy is an easy proposition at this store. AVe have so many 44 just rglit" things that it's only a matter of choico in making selections. Here are things a man or boy appreciates most Gloves... $1.50 to $250 Boxed Neckwear 50e to $3.00 Silk Pyjamas $5.00 to $g.50 Laundry Bags $2.00 and $3.00 Silk Hose. . .50c to $2.50 Sweater Coata . . $3 to $0.50 Shirts $1.00 to $3.50 Fur Lined Olovea $4.00 $5.00 and 1 ..... $0.00 Fur Capa ,.$2.50 to $25.00 Novelty Leather Goods Fur Overcoats ..$55 to $150 Bath Robes-- $3.50 to$35.00 Smoking. Jackets , $5.00 to $22.50 Dressing Robes $10.00 to $35.00 Tie, Hose and Ildkf. Sets - $1.00 to $2.00 Boxed Inital Ildkf s.; ' $1:50 'Boxed V Onyx Ilose 4 pairs .......... .$1.00 Mufflers ... .$1.00 to $10.00 Suits Cases and Bags ....$5 up Pullman- 811ppers $1.50 and $3 Travellhu Bets I. $5 ta $22.50 Silk Umbrellas $3.50 o $7.50 Shop early it means better selections, less confusion; in fact, it makes gift buying a pleasure instead of a task.: iningKiiig & C $50 Suits and Overcoats to Order, $2$ , $35 Suits and Overcoats to Order, $20 S Saturday, Dec. M V:' 6ti seVerai" Occasions In the past we have had clearing sales that made us hundreds of permanent customers. .'"Cus- : tomers who, are still buying from ua and who do not hesitate to bring In their friends; That is really the idea of this sale.' US main feature is the good advertising we hope" to get; for the way these garments fit, look and wear Bhall be splendid advertiserjifbt for us. . This sale wilt beat every previous eftort. ' The values we offer now are certainly away' ahead 'of any we ever gave-before, - ( . " "' ' ' " High Grade All Wool Goods- Costing u-.., -: w .. ,;..' to four dollars per yard. , High Grade Linings and Trimmings In-.' , eluding the best hair cloth and canvas, o . ' Hlgli Grade Workmansliip Every gar- -ment will be carefully tailored to orderv Perfect Fit Gaaranteed Every coat will be carefully tried on in the bastings. ' ' We have been ifl the tailoring business In Omaha for teu years; we have built up a big trade by proving ourselves thor oughly reliable. We are not going to do anything now that might lose to 1 ua our well earned list of patrons. - ' In the regular tailoring season nine suits out of every ten we sell are $35 to $50. Therefore this Is a genuine sale. We mean Just what we say; the sale is for one day only -Saturday, December 2d. ' No one customer may order more than one suit and one overcoaL These goods are now on exhibition In our show windows.' A suit or an overcoat makes a useful Christmas present. ' , Out-of-town patrons may write or wire their orders. They may safely leave their selection to us. Come early Saturday. All callers courteously welcomed, MacCarthy-Yilson Tailoring Co 304-800 South 10th Street. Five Steps South of Farnam 8u BESS If - ..'..set Pure Liquors for f he Home a? A Home Made Grape Wlue or California Claret per gallon. .. .$1.00 Fine Hock and Rye the home remedy for colds or grippe regular $1.00 bottles for 78 Hitler's Pun Whiskies-Full Quarts 80c. 51.00, $1.25 Miller's Fins Wines, Per Bottle 35c, 50c and 75c We are agent for most all advertised Whiskies such as Gucken helmer Kye, Cedar Brook Bourbon, Shenandoah Rye, Clark's Rye, etc.; at, per quart $1.00 ISOtt Farnam Street. Ifctn Ptiours. I'romiit Delivery. Remarkable Coat Sale AT: theSECIRTST We have just received 230 Ladies' and Misses' Coats in fancy mixtures, tweeds, plushes, reversible cloths, broad-, cloths and serges. Some are full lined, others fancy trimmed; all colors and sizes. Regular $15 to On QO $20 values. Saturday special vlv0 185 Dressesr-no limit to style and variety. &( AO Regular $10 values) your choice at . '. w0VO u line QtiDiru ;gu&": 322 NORTH SIXTEENTH. 16th and Chicago. Opposite Midland HoteL Artists' Materials If In your city, the ealera are out of v JNfiUtt at KJlVVTUN a oil or Water I olora, t'anvaa. Turpentine, Linseed, oppy and I'a.la. Drying oil or Varnisneat j'UafieH, et' . send o . . . WIS3QS ISWTOIf, tTD. m iiUOAUWAV. Nt.W VOUK. N. Y. Catalogue 6 fixila. iH ; ia w tLAb&a. J ) Tal. S. 101 S II i Zr.Uaacs aa- Ooart t fc . (tt Ml. DC. . i J iWraTTll an p