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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 04, 1913, Image 12

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Attend Our Gigantic Reduction Sale
A Radical, Resolute, Sweeping Clearance of
Entire Stock of Women's Garments
Saturday's selling will mark the climax of valuo giving in pur Cloak department. All
of our 1912 winter Coats, Suits, Dresses, Skirts and Furs, Waists, Petticoats and Chil
dren's Coats are to be sold regardless of cost. Thousands of beautiful garments. Un
der no circumstances will one solitary garment be reserved. This is an absoluto bona fide
sale of every garment in the house. Don't miss it.
Women's $25.00 Suits at $10.
Women's $10 Coats at . . $5.00
Women's $15 Coats at . . $7.90
Women's $20 Coats at . . $10.00
Women's $30 Coats at. .$15.00
Woman's $12.75 Drtssas . $5.
Women's $7.50 Skirts at . $3.98
Women's S3.50 Petticoats . $1.98
$10 Fir Sets
Rtvuitlful French Iynx Set);;
Ijirgo Scarf ami Muff ln
.Match. Salo prlco Satur
day nl
Any Child's Coat
I'nrCNtricteil choice of nny
CliIld'H Coat In our More. Up
(o 912.00 vnlucfl, Saturday,
$7.50 Waists
Kino quality Bilk Chiffon
WnlstH, all colors, $7.50 val
ues. Bale price Saturday,
to $10
John A. Swanson, Pres.
Wm, Ii. Holzmnn, Trcos
to $5
By MELLIPICIA. Friday, January 3, 1913.
EW YEAR'S EVE a well known young couple who aro said by
Ntholr Intimate friends to bo engaged, wero motoring to tho homo
of a friend to attend a watch, party. It was about 9:30 o'clock,
and they noticed another motor car following them. When they
nrrived nt tho homo of their hostess, soveral young people in tho second
motor car rushed abend of them nnd, to their groat surprise, opened tho
door for them. Whon tho light from tho hall disclosed their identity, tho
rulprlts who wero following, apologized profusely, and said, "Oh, we
thought wo wero following a brido and groom."
Tho young couplo nro not telling tho Joko on themselves, but tho
other guests nro telling It, nnd wondering whon the announcement will
Weds in San Francisco.
rrulct wedding wn celebrated In old
3t. Mary's cathedral. In San Francisco at
t M o'clock lost Friday afternoon, whon
Ml Josephine YounB becntne tho brldo
of Captain Walter Harvey of the Four
teenth United States Infantry. Only rel
atives witnessed tho lmprcsslvo coomony
at which Ile Father T. J. O'Koefe of
flclatld. Neither bride nor Broom wero
uttondcd. Captain and Mrs. Harvey loft
Monday for Fort William Henry Harrison
In Helena. Mont.
Mrs. Harvey Is the daughter of Mrs.
j ii. c. Yountr of Omaha and Is a sister
of James oYuns.
Fort William Henry Harrison Is to be
abandoned shortly and Cuptaln and Mrs.
Harvey will then bo to Fort Lawson,
Tea for Visitors.
Mrs. John Prentiss Lord was hostess
nt a delightful tea this afternoon nt her
homo from 4 to 8 o'clock In honor of Mrs.
Tfpton rrentlss Lord, Mrs. noger Throop
Vaughn of Chicago and Mrs. Caleb A.
Burbank of New Jerwy.
The guesU were received by Mrs. Lord
nnd the honor guests In the muslo room,
which was ablcom with pink roses. Kllar
ney roses formed tho centerpiece for tho
dlnlns room table, and a color scheme of
.-j ... n.td In the library. About 200
guests were present and assisting were.
A. J. Jenkins,
O, H. Payne,
J. Lb Baker,
3almer Flndley.
a, W. Wicker-sham,
r F. McfJrew,
r.iadys Peters,
Myra Breckenrldge,
lCllrabeth Pickens,
Dorothy Morgan,
I RiesuHnirB
C. II. Pickens,
J. W. arlfflth,
Harry Kelly.
Bryant Rogers,
Wilson Austin.
Martha Dale,
Margaret Bruce,
loulse Dinning,
Dorothy Stevens.
Howell-Nolan Wedding.
A pretty wedding occurred Now Year s
eve when Miss Edna Nolan and Mr. S. M.
Howell of Omaha wero married at the
home of the bride's mother, Mrs. Mary
Nolan. In Papllllon. ItoV. Father Hohelscl
officiating. Miss Nolan woro Ivory satin,
trimmed with baby Irish lace and mara
bdut and carried bride's roses. Miss Nell
Nolan. rfMcr of the bride, was maid of
honor and woro Nottingham net over
Ink silk. Mrs. James T. Begley and
Mrs. T. G. Hayhow were matrons of
lonor, Mrs. Begley woro white net over
-ilk. and Mrs. Hayhow wore pongee,
it mined with cluny. Miss Helen Howell,
lMer of the groom, was bridesmaid and
ore pale blue messXllne. All of tho at
tendants carried pink and white earns
Ions Mr. Kdward noos of Omaha was
wst man. Mr. Jamea Colvln played the
tveddlng march.
After the reception Mr. and Mrs. Howell
K ft for their new home In Omaha at 4001
Uard street.
Cornell ; Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Caulklns
and Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Howard.
Orpheum Parties. .
Miss Esther Johnson and Miss Frances
nimerman will entertain at an Orpheum
party Friday evening for Miss Ellen
Uloom and Miss Anna Kdqulst. Those
present will be:
Iluby Anderson,
Inguborg llelgren,
Amelia Kduulst,
Lillian Henderson,
Ingaborg Nlclson,
Frances Itlmerman,
Olga Johnson.
ent. Itov Frederick Bouse read tho mar
rloo lines. Following tho ceremony din
ner was served. American beauties and
holly worn tho decorations In tho rooms.
In the dining room brido's roses wero
Mr. and Mrs. Shary left for a southern
trip, on their return stopping at Wash
Ington, D. C.. to bo the guests of rela
Uvos and to attend the presidential In
augural ball.
Mr. and Mrs. Shary will h n, v,m
after March 17 at tho Hotel Loynl.
Pleasures Past.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben B. Atherton entci
talnod at a watch party at their homo,
3yi8 North Twenty-second street. Vila
evening was spent In muslo and dancln;;.
Miss Anna Mueller-sang several olo
An oyster supper was served at twtlvo
o clock. Those present were:
Klleli Hlooin,
Anna Kdqulst,
Haxel Ochiltree,
llcrnlco Border,
U. Andreson,
Louella Hlmorman,
Ksther Johnson,
nuth riylandcr,
Mrs. Johnson.
Mies Bonoff gavo
a box party at tho
Ornlinum this afternoon 111 honor of
Misses Anna and Bessie Verbln of Fr
mont. followed by supper at Miss Bonoff's
Miss May Hantlng entertained an Or
pheum party und luncheon at the Delft
Tea room In honor of Mrs. O. H. Llpton
Thursday. Tho guests were:
Mesdames Mesdames
Fisher, Bunch,
Chapln, Hennessey,
Anspach, Uldln,
Williams, Shotwell.
Kniff, Wakefield,
Khafcr, Hantlng,
lnirdy, Llpton.
Miss May Hantlng.
Roller Skating Part. y
An enjoyable skating party will be riven
this evening by Dr. and Mrs. Charles
C. Allison for Miss a race Allison, and
Master Charles Allison and their young
school friends. Those present will be:
M(sa- Misses
rhyllls Hartmann, nuth Kinslrr.
llazel uptime,
lCrna Heed,
Mary Fuller,
lluth Carter.
Marguerite Orimmel,
Kvclyn 1edwlch.
Marjorle Smith,
Uabel Vlnsonhaler,
Helen Eastman,
Kathryn Ilarton.
Itegina Connell.
Uwerulolyn Wolfe.
Helen Stowltts.
Hlsln Htors,
Carlta O'Hrlon.
Esther Wllhclm,
Olga Mctz,
Kutharlno Haum,
Blanche Deuel,
Marlon Coad,
Clara Hart,
Marlon Howe.
Dorothy Ualbach,
Henrietta Fort,
Orace Allison,
Kdward Crofoot,
Carl Balbach.
Charlie Burgess,
Jack Hnulrcs.
Mltranl Fuller.
George Stocking.
Jarvls Offutt,
Philip Chase, -Kay
Bobert Ioomls,
James Connell,
uormm nun,
Anna Mueller,
Margaret Brown,
Harriett Schweriu,
Vivian Thompson,
Win. Hamburg,
Buddy aiveen,
Bruco Schwerln,
Mark Schwerln,
Mr. and Mrs. A. A,
Air. and Mrs. Ben
Mr. and Mrs. J. n.
Mrs. O. C. Hchu-erln.
Mrs. O. L. Thompson
Carrie aiveen.
Kathleen aiveen,
'Peggie Coleman.
Eva Laughlln.
Frank Laughlln,
Fred Laughlln.
Dick Atherton.
3. Atherton,
ana was unattended. The room.. wi-
decorated with the r:hritmn.
Mr. and Mrs. Mold left tho, .'
the east and after February 1 will be at
uumo in AiuwauKee.
New Harmony Olub.
Members of the Harmony club were en
tertained by Miss Elna Thomson at her
home Now Year's ove. The featuro of
tho evening was progressive high five.
Prlres wero won by Miss Sorensen and
Mr. llnnrmunn. Several vocal and In
strumental selections were given by Miss
Van Noy, after which a dainty lunch
was served. Those present were:
Misses Misses
Clara Borensen, Anna Thomsen,
Vivian Van Nov. Olira Pnttr.cn
Esther Corneer, Verna Thomsen.
Martha Thomsen,
M essrs
Alfred Petersen,
John Kell,
Frank living,
C. Haarn)ann,
Etna Thomson,
Emit Johnson,
Walter Borensen,
l.eo Dlers.
Luncheon at the Loyal.
Mrs. A. D. Lane gave a large lunchton
today for her daughters. Misses OretJt
and Elizabeth Lane, and their ruoit,
Miss Lillian Morgan of Portland, O., at
the Loyal. (
The Invited guests were:
Misses Misses
Alice Carter. Virginia Offut.
Melanle Joynrr, Helen Clarke,
Elizabeth Joyner, Luclle Bacon,
Katherlue Bccson, Halycon Cotton,
Mildred Butler. Alice Jajulth,
Daphne Peters, Helen Epencter,
Marguerite Stowltts, Irene Carter,
Elizabeth Bruce. Kuth White,
Mary Burkley, Jean White,
Kutherine Thummel. Hulh Clarke.
Eugenie Patterson, Marlon Howh.
Marlon Towle,
Naomi Towle.
Iaht Vlnsonhaler,
Uldred Todd.
Florence Neville,
Dorothy Stowltts.
.ican .Matters,
Burdctte Klrkpndall, Hobert 8torz.
Kappa Kappa Gamma Dance.
The Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority gave
a dance Thursday evening at We Sanford
hotel. College penants were used In the
decorations and those presenf were Misses
Ann Dennis, Doris Wood, Ola Belle Her
cy, Frances Zabcll, Lucy Hart, Agnes
Russell, Margharotta Bourke, Anna Bus
sell, Adalyn AVood. Janet Chase, Helen
Chase, Mary Sheldon. Adelaide Thomas,
Florence Harford. Helen Thomas, Helen
Horenson; Messrs. Jack Hughee, Wallace
McDonald, Philip McCullough, Boland
Thomas. Raymond Anderson, Walter
Klopp. Gborge Klewett, Bverett Bourke.
Harman Hart. Albert Bmlth, Beryl
Crocker, Pldllp Conner, Bliss DeLacy.
Jabln Caldwell,
Joe Millard.
Robert Millard,
Maurice Brocran,
James Reynolds,
Sidney Culllngham,
I.ouIh Bureess.
Judson Squires,
Edward DaiiBiicriy.
Douglas I'eters.
Donman Kountze,
Jack Hummers.
Wadlelgh Barton.
Harkmss Kountze,
Dudley Wolfe,
l'rederlck Bucholz,
Charming Jonlan,
le Wolfe Barton,
Thomas Kllisler,
Grafton Wolfe.
Charles Allison.
0. H. S. Gym Club.
The O. H. 8. Gym (jlub met Thursday
afternoon at the home of Mies Loratne
Davis. The decorations were In pink and
white. At the business meeting tho fol
lowing officers wero elected: Miss Krdlee
tfaumgartner, president: Miss Katherlne
Culver, vice president; Miss Mildred Bar
ber, socretary and treasurer, and Miss
Myrtle Haydn, reorter. It Is a new or
orgonlzatton and there are twenty-flvo
Shary-Grotte Wedding.
Tho wedding of Miss IJIIan Grottr,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Grotte, to
Mr. John II. Shary took pi a re at 6 o'clock
January J at the home of the bride's
parents, 3017 Pacific ktreet.
The wedding was a quiet affair and
only the Immediate families were prcs-
Mario Stowart.
Council Bluffs
Elizabeth Reed,
Erna Reed,
Mary Megealh,
Marjorle Howland.
Margaret Blackwell. Mamorin MoCord.
Gwendolyn Wolfe. Emily Keller,
Blanch Deuel. Amy Oilmore.
Irene McConnell, Helen Eastman.
Reglna Connell, Alice Coad.
Eleanor Mackay, Fanny Lane.
Frances llochstctler, Portland. O.;
Marlon Kuhn, Lillian Morgan,
Gertrude Metz, Portland. O.:
Harriet Metz. Henrietta Port.
Josephine Congdon, Charlotte Callahan,
Anne Clifford, Greta Lane.
Adcflne Wood. Elizabeth Lane,
Adelaide. Funkhouser,
Funk-Jenka Wedding.
The wedding of Miss Gertrude BloUe
Jenks, daughter of Rev. and Mrs. Edwin
Hart Jenks, to Mr. Benjamin A. Funk f
Spirit Isake, la., took place at the home
of tho bride's parents Thursday after
The ceremony was performed by the
bride's father and only the relatives and
a few Intimate friends were present. The
brldo wore her traveling suit. Mr. and
Mrs. Funk left Immediately after the cer
emony for on extended eastern trip and
will be. at home after February 1 at Spirit
Lake, where Mr. Funk Is engaged In the
banking business.
For Miss Anderson.
ol onCID), Neb.,
Has arrived, to be (ho guest of Miss Har-
rlf T(t Km aA.i 4 AO J
-.oiDy street. Miss
I'armalee pntrrinln.,i ...,
..... vuiicnuujr Btier-
noon for Miss Anderson. There wero
twenty guests.
Mazda Society Dance,
-w.ib; pnixy win be given by the
MOda BOCletV nt Turn.. r,., .
----- - " xuursaay
evening, January 9.
In and Out of the Bee Hive.
-Mrs ivathan Rothschild of Pittsburgh
la vlsltlntr her niece. Mrs. .1. Kline
Mrs. O. G. Wilson and sons will return
todaj; rrom Washington, D. C, whero
they spent the holidays.
Miss Dorothy Morton Is spending the
holidays in Toledo vlaltlnc- ri.t.
Morton will return January is.
Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Krug left Wednes
day evening for their homn in ,
after a visit with Mrs. Krug's mother(
Ensign G. C. Fuller. V. S. N., ieavCa
today to rejoin his BIiID. tllft 'fltV .tMnll
at Boston, after spending the holidays
mm iriaiives m this city.
Mr, and Mrs. Enrl .t rr.. i
shalltown. la., who have been visiting
xoiiys parents. .Mr. and Mrs. J. if.
aney. at im Lafayette avenue, left
Thursday evening for their home.
Omaha Cement Show
Promises Better
Eesults Than Ever
The Cement show scheduled for Omuha
In February by the Nebraska Cement
Users' association, will be the only one,
of Its kind this year west of tho Mis
sissippi river. Kansas City has hereto
fore held the national association exhibit
In conjunction with Its own, but this
year has abandoned It. As a result of
this Omaha will add materially to Its
last year's attendance, and at this date
has practically sold all of the space in
the Auditorium.
Paul Freeman of Oakland, president of
the association, has Just returned from
the cement show at Philadelphia, where
hn says a great deal of Interest was
aroused In the coming Omaha event, and
many eastern cement dealers are expected
here as a result.
The exhibit will be opened in the Audi
torium jit, the same time tho business
sessions are held, February 4 to 8.
University Olub to
Elect Directors
The University club of Omaha will
elect a new board of directors Jan. 7. A
list of twenty-five names has been sent
to all the members with a request to
vote for twenty. The polls will be open
between 1J noon and 2 p. in., and between
6 and 7 p. m. Those nominated are:
Messrs. Masur.
Harry 8. Byrne, John McDonald.
Mold-Young Wedding.
The wedding of Miss June Tounff, sister
of Mrs. W. 11. Walker, to Mr. James
Addlsou Mold of Milwaukee, formerly of
Omaba, took place at tho home of Dr.
and Mrs. W. H. Walker Now Tear's day
at 4 o'clock. The ceremony waa per
forme, I by Rev. E. H. Jenks. Tho brldo
wore a travclinc suit of blue broadcloth
! Hot Shot From Children's Section j
. At Ki I Patrick's for Saturday! 1
WINTER COATS FIRST Ages 2 to 17 years. A few only of the big sizes, but plenty i
up to 12 years. Coats in the lot, if you please, which sold as high as $12.00. V
DRESSES SECOND Linens, lingerie and various styles of cotton dresses, in white
and colors. Dresses in this lot, ladies, which sold at $15.00.
$2iw Saturday, $2
TAILORED SUITS THERD Great big girls and small women can be fitted from
this lot
$20.00 many wero marked to sell nt nnd many slinllnr suits did sell nt tlmC figure So.ensy
to mark a fancy fool price und dub It former iirlce, AND THEN CUT IT, T1IK PJtlCH, IN HALl-
$9Vo50 Saturday, $9
Theso snlcs start promptly nt 8 A. M. If you can use nny of the goods tuko our ndvicc und
bo prompt.
A. T. Stewart was one of the greatest merchants ever known lu this or any other
country. The old Stowart store is today a model for the world,"1 notwithstanding
the numerous changes of ownership, since his death. John "Wanamaker was shrewd
enough to see that tho Stewart name still moans much, and so lie spans the years and
says on the sign "Wanamaker, formerly A. T. Stewart & Co."
The Sam Slicks are as numerous today, perhaps, as ever, but they have discov
ered that the people aro wise to their fake advertising and fraudulent schemes and
so thov hire experts to dish up a tale in plausible phraseology to catch the unwary.
TODAY", AS EVER, THEY WILL BEAK WATCHING. People saydaily it you
know values and are real careful, you may get bargains EVEN from the BARNUMS.
You don;t have to know in this store It has been aptly said: "A child can buy
as cheap as a man." At Kilpatrick's that's time, and more the child will get aid
and counsol to buy wisely and if the purchase doesn't suit mother money back will.
We desire to thank the thousands upon thousands who responded to our in
vitation to eat and sup with us on the first business day of the New Year.
i Omaha's Genuine White Sale Continues. Saturday the matchless values will be
spread out to greater extent to make buying easier for you.
FAIL NOT to inspect the Linens, the Bedding, the Undermuslius. Somebody
called these the BIG THREE of January Sales. Wo didn't think that was bad. At
our stpre, however, vou will find reductions everywhere. Come in the morning if 5
possible. Gratefully, THOMAS KILPATRICK & CO.
- , raw-
t i 41ilSSSSSSfc"Y. -
'"V8 J. -
Asks Interstate Commerce Commis
sion to Lower Wheat Schedule.
lteiliicllon In AnUrtl In nil Effort to
Iti'Htorc C hi c ko to Its Former
1'onltlon an the I.eutltny;
-irutn Center. -
Clement Cliass.
A. I. CrelKh.
ctor Diets.
O. T. Eastman.
D. M. Edgerly
U. C. Peters.
II. W. llcrpont.
W. O. Ramsey,
reason JUcfi.
Dr. Talmer Flndley, A. II. Richardson,
K IT. Oraff.
H. A. Iloldreee.
C. V. Junod.
N. II. Ixiomls.
C. O. McDonald,
Dr. W. P. Wherr
II. M. Rnirera
O. '. Sumner,
Amos Thomas,
J. W. Towle,
J. R. Webster.
Colored Boy Hurt
Getting Off Oar
John Wooley, colored, fifteen years old
and residing1 at 803 South Thlrty-tlilrd
street, was painfully hurt about the head
early Friday as he was getting off a car.
Wooley alighted from an" east bound car
and In going around the back end was
struck by one coming west and was
hurled to the pavement. lie was carried
Into the veterinary hospital near by
where his wound was given medical at
tention. He was then sent home to rest
ud from the shock.
Unger Will Speak
'Twice in Omaha
D. 8. M. UnBer of Chicago, the national
lecturer for the American Section of tho
Theosophlcal society, will give two lec
tures to tho public and two lectures to
Theosophlcal members only during his
coming visit to Omaha and Council
Hluffs. Ills first lecture will bo 'n
Omaha, Saturday evening, at S o'clock,
af-llarlsht hall, Nineteenth and Farnam
streets, on "The Hidden Side of Re
In this lecture Mr. Unger will take tho
position that religions aro graded to meet
tho requirements of humanity at their
different points In evolution, for the
primary object of religion Itself Is to
quicken human evolution.
In Council Hluffs Mr. Ungcr's public
lecture will be on "The Sacraments." Sun
day evening in tho Theosophlcal so
ciety's hall, K2 Mcrrlam block. Mr. Unger
will be- remembered lu Omaha for his
noted lecture on "Tho Coming Christ."
Property is Bought
for Implement House
Ralph Ktnersion, representing Emerson,
Ilraudingham & Co., Is In tho city closing
the deal with W. II. Hughes, Tom Har
rington and C. K. Fanning for the 1JJ
feet of ground .between Ktoventh and
Twelfth strcets-'On Jackson.
The company Kmerson Is representing
will erect an eight or ten-story Imple
ment houso on this lot. It is rumored
an effort Is being mndo to buy thu entire
block and build a lurxe'lmplement houso.
Foils for the annual election at the
Commercial club will be open from 11
o'clock In the morning until 6 lu the
evening election day, January S. A board
of sUty directors Is to be chosen from a
list of 120 names nnd the directors will
name the officers of the club. Ceorgo H
Kelly, chairman of the cxucutlvo com
mittee. Is expected to bo the next prel
dent, sucveedinK Uoorire K itaverstlck
Representatives of the Omaha-Chicago
roads aro greatly exercised over tho ac
tion of tho Chicago Board of Trade In
filing complaint with tho Interstate Com
merce commission, asking that tho rate
on grain from Missouri river points to
Chicago bo reduced from 12 cents per 1W
pounds, tho present rate, ,to 7 cents.
All of tho Omaha representatives ad
mit that this reduction would restoro Chi
cago to Its place as tho grain market for
Missouri river territory, but that it would
bankrupt tho roads it they should be
forced to carry the grain at this rate.
They contend that on an SO.OOO pound ca
pacity car, which Is tho type of the new
cars In use, under the present rate the
gross revenues derived from hauling a
car of wheat to Chicago Is $06. However,
they Buy this Is not all profit, for there
are fixed charges hat have to como out.
According to railroad men, the fixed
charges on an 80,000 pound car aro as fol
lows: Switching, $10; elevation, J6; cooper
age, $C; leaving S74 for hauling the car GO)
miles. If theso wero the only churges,
the railroad men say they could pay ex
penses, but according to them they are
not. Tlfcy Insist that thero Is a shrink
age charge that will average not far from
J20 per car, duo to loss of grain n hand
ling and leakage along the rood. This
brings the revenue down to tSi per car.
On a basis of the proposed rate of Tb
cents per 100 pounds, railroad men say
the fixed chatges would be practically the
same, while the gross revenue would be
reduced to JB0 and the net, aside from the
transportation, to $18. On a 60,000 pound
capacity car, they say that handling of
wheat from Chicago to Omaha at 7&
cents per 100 pounds would, as a mat
ter of fact, run tho roads in debt, The
gross haul on these cars would be but (45
each, while the fixed charges and shrink
age would remain practically the same
as on the SO.OOO pound capacity cars Ml,
leaving but ?1 per car for transportation
charges and doing the business.
Railroad men of all tho lines admit that
tho 12 cent rate to Chicago Is out of line
with the 19 cent rate to Now Orleans, but
that the reduction proposed by the Chi
cago Board of Trade Is much too great.
They do not bcliovo the position can bo
maintained before the commission.
Assistant Superintendent Willard of thu
Seattle schools Is visiting In tho city with
Superintendent:. U. Graff while en route
home after a short vacation In Iowa.
E. C. Griffin, tho Northwestern'a gen
eral agent for Oregon and northern Cali
fornia, is in town for a few days. Mr.
Griffin was formerly assistant general
freight nnd passenger agent here, but was
promoted nnd transferred to the coast
country last fall. His headquarters are
In Portland, Ore.
Munyon'a Cold Remedy Relieves
the head, throat and lungs almost
immediately. Checks Fevers, stops
Discharges of tho iioso, takes away
all aches and pains caused by colds.
It cures Grip and obstinate Coughs
and prevents Pneumonia. Price 25c.
All druggists.
I Washington Crisps!
i tmc sueatax ouumr w Ttutrto cos ruxnZi'jMi9icxi
Cut eff oru-third HIGH "cot f cf living for cereal feed
The fact that the 150,000 retail Grocers la America are supplrlng and cordiallr
recommending Waihlngtoa Crlipt, which the rroceri know are the SUPREME
quality of touted corn flakes, in America, 1'RQVES that the
Grocers arc anxious to assist the public
to reduce the HIGH cost of living
Washington Crltps cut elf one-third of the Hldll cost of living-, ao'far as
cereal food is concerned, and both merchant and consumer instantly recognized
this hence ur bin tales of SUPREME quality WasUnctoa Crisps to mllUens
snd millions of Americans.
(16S) "Firtt in tht HOMES cf his Countrymen
I grime

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