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Trrrc omaha stnday bee: jnNrc 29, 1913.
3- A Nebraska State Marshal Reports Increase with Approach of Fourth. SMALL BOY IN HIS ELEMENT Effort Will Ho Mnde to Hrtc Ordi nances Pnmiptl Prohibiting DU iUnr "lCnoh Ycnr Ilcfore Indeiirnilrnor Un (Prom a TStatf Correspondent.) LINCOLN, Neb., June 28. (Special.) Dtputy Fire Commissioner ntdgell has ali'ady received several reports BhowlnK lit the festive fliecracker and his twin brother, the plnwheel, arc Retting In their work, there being a very percepti ble Increase In fires from this source In the last two weeks. A report from Uenedlct shows that a fire thcro in a restaurant was caused by a girl, a plnwheel and a mntch, a com blnatton liable to bring results In the fire line and a run of the water wagon. The damage was about (100. After Commissioner Rldgell has figured up the losses and their causes alter July I he will prepare and Bend out to every mid town board In the state a ccr- l.nr lttpr tirclnir that an ordinance be passed prohibiting placing on sale of any explosives used for celebrating before July 4. He believes It foolish to try to prohibit the children from firing off the things' before the Fourth when they are placed on sale In a tempting manner weeks before and are allowed to be sold. Tim firi-nt Trmiitiit Ion. in thn cllv of Lincoln, for instance. toys and girls have been buying flre- rackers and other explosives placed on Lie for the last two weeks, and even ftnnnrurv xtnnds have been set tempt ingly on the walks to attract sales, when there Is on order of the police depart ment for officers to arrest anyone shooting off the explosives, and boys have been repeatedly taken to the sta tion who had been caught In the act and their explosives taken from them. But the merchants of the city are al lowed to sell the things without fear of arrest. Wmit to Sell ItonilH. Alfred Brat, president, and E. B. Dan iels, secretary, of the Monroe Telephone company, were before the railway com mission this mornlngNisklng for permis sion to sell bonds of tho company In the mmiTir i ) i jia.ujv. iiiicd . - ivw I miutinn iin mrR ii tins amount is iu vi uuwhui-"... lebtedness. while the other $2,000 will be or extensions to the present plant. Stntr House Contract. Tho Trpntnn Building company of Un- rnln necurcd the contract for finishing tin thn fourth floor of the state house Into office rooms. The contract calls for all tho carpenter work ana nnismng of tho rooms with tho exception of the plumbing, and was let for J15.877. Gould & Son of Omaha also bid on the contract, but was not as low as tho Lin coln firm. It is expected that the total cost of completing the rooms will run up to about 22,000, about J3.000 less than tho cBtimale. Crawford Treated to Aeroplane Thrills CRAWFORD. Neb.. Juno 28. (Special.) Good weather favored the land and lot salo being conducted here by Aran I 'llungerford In connection with several aeroplane flights to amuse outside vis itors. Several trips were made up In the ah by the blrdman, Blakely, and one or the features of tho day was when, on ac count of trouble with his engine, he could iot raise the machine above the ground ajnd It consequently ran at a rate of about fthlrty miles per hour Into the lagoon at City park. Blakely swam ashore and, after making repairs, started upon an other flight. He rose to an altitude of about 4,000 feet and stayed up about fif teen minutes. There were many eastern Investors at the meeting. - TECUMSEH HOME BURNED; MAN BADLY INJURED TECUMSEH, Neb., June 28. (Special.) A fire which started from a gasoline flatlron badly damaged the home of Mrs Minnie Jackson on Second street in this city this morning. Mrs. Jackson had set the iron on a gasoline stove. Tho house was valued at jew and was partly cov ered by Insurance, while there was no Insurance on the contents. The family lost everything it had with the exception of the clothing the members were wearing when driven from the burning building, Charles B. Bell was engaged In helping mnr.A thn affnoto from thu mnlHpnr nf Clarence ' Rowe, next door, for It was thought this house would burn too. A crock full of strong lye fell from the top of a kitchen cabinet over Bell's head and hands. His face was badly burned, one eye being somewhat affected. He was hurried to the office, of Dr. C. H, Davles, where an antidote was applied, and, while he will be laid up for some time. It Is thought he will suffer no permanent in Jury. GOVERNOR M0REHEAD ASKS FOR RETURN OF MOUNT (From a Staff Correspondent) LINCOLN, June 2S.-(Speclal.)-Gov-ernor Morehead has been asked to re quest the governor of Idaho to send back to Harlan county Sam Mount, accused by Miss Nettle Townsend of Republican City of a statutory charge. Gives Quick Home Cure For Corns, Callouses And All Foot Troubles This Information will l welmmd hv Hie thousands of victims of dally foot .trture Don't waste time. Get It at once No matter how many patent med cines you have tried In vain this treat- reni wi'fi was formerly known onlv to doctors, will do the work. Dissolve two cuuiifuuna in basin of warm water. Soak thn Jtei in l Is f' r full fifteen minutes, gen tly rubbing the sore parts," The effect re marvelous, All pain goes Instantly Jl the feel leei simpiy aeugnirui. corns i allpuses can d peeled rlgnt orr; feet, get Immediate relief. Use this treatment a waek and your foot troubles will be a thing of the past. Caloclde "'rk through the poles and removes tin use tjt a twenty-five cent box from "oy. drucsUt, I r New Librarian at University of Nebraska Malcolm G. Wyor, llbrariun of Iowa State university, has formally accepted the position tendered him by the Uni versity of Nebraska on June 10. In view of the fact that In the past the University of Nebraska has lost a num ber of professors to stata universities In older and wealthier states. It Is Interest ing to note that this Is an Instance in which Nebraska has' been ablo to bring Into Its faculty a man who holds n posi tion of equal rank In an Institution be longing to one of our more opulent neighbors. Though Mr. Wyer has made no statement to that effect, the Impres sion In Lincoln Is thaot he was Induced to accept the Nebraska offer because of the advantages resulting from the fact that In Nebraska the agricultural college is part of the university, and that the regents are constitutional officers who can not easily be displaced, thus Insur ing stability of administration. These, and the fact that the future development of the Institution Is Insured by an annual building fund of three-quarters of a mill, are thought to have Induced Mr. Wyer to make tho change. Mr.' Wyer was bom In Concordia, Kan., August Jl, 1877. Ho graduated from the Minneapolis, Minn., High school In 1895, and took his bachelor's degree at trie Uni versity of Minnesota four years later. In 1901' he received from the same In stitution the degree M. L., and the de gree B. L. S. from the New York State Library school in 1903. Since that time he hns seen service In libraries at tho University of Minnesota, Colorado col lege and Iowa State university. At the last named Institution he has been In full chargeof the library for many years. He has also been a frequent contributor to library periodicals. Personally Mr. Wyer Is a gentleman of State Valuations Are on the Increase, Eeports Indicate (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN. June 2S.-(Spoclal.)-Accord-Ing to figures prepared by Secretary Henry Seymour of the State Board of As sessment, there are 0,100 miles of railroad In the state which Is assessed at $279, 14!,642. The average assessment per mile Is placed at 45,310. Last year the roads were assessed at $275,251,434. The mileage was 6,119 miles and the assessment per mile $44,977. With an increase of thirty miles over 1912 and an Increase of $333 per mile, the Increase In the assessment Is shown to be $3,995,208. Counties already in, numbering nine teen, show an Increase over the last as sessment of over $800,000, or something over $12,000 to the county on an average. With that Increase continuing through out tho entire ninety-two counties the increase will amount to over $3,764,000. Adding to this the Increase In the railway assessment of, $3,995,203 will make the In crease $7,759,208. Counties reporting this morning are as follows: Loup county: 1912, $402,444; 1913, $419,928; Increase, $17,434. Garfield: 1912, $1,273,911; 1913, $1,397,666; Increase, $123,655. Cuming: 1912, $7,669,543; 1913, $7,802,685; in crease, $133,142. Buffalo: 1912. $7,666,032; 191$, $7,623,468; In crease, $57,436. Phelps. 1912. $4,383,029; 1913, $4,400,S61; in crease, $17,832. Pawnee: 1912. $5,430,69C; 1913, $5,439,629; in crease, $17,670. Cheyenne: 1912, $2,594,428; 1913." $2,738,647; Increase, $43,213. Three Injured in Automobile Upset Nea,r Anselmo, Neb, BBOKEN BOW, Neb., June 28.-(SpecIal Telegram.) Willie Mrs. A. M. Cook of this place, together with her son, Har vey, and a nephew and nleco were motor ing to their ranch early -rlday night the machine struck a bed of sand, up set and threw tho occupants out. Mrs. Cook will probably succumb to her In juries, both arms beingbroken and her Jaw fractured besides receiving dan gerous cuts about the head. Laura Eaton, the niece, had not regained con sciousness up to midnight, while Harvey Cook was badly cut about the leg. The injured people were taken to Anselmo, near where the accident occurred; and placed under medical care. OMAHA FIRM WINS SUIT AGAINST CUSTER COUNTY BHOKEN BOW. Neb.. June .-(Special.) The furniture case of the Klopp Bartlctt company of Omaha against Cus ter county was brought to a close In dis trict court by Judge Hostetler rendering a decision awarding tho company $7,700. This Is $2,S0O less than the original sum asked for. The case grew out of the purchase of furniture for the court house In January, 1912, which was subsequently installed and is now in use. The board later discovered, so It claimed, that the furniture was not up to the contract list, Consequently, when the company filed its claim with the county clerk, which was. afterward presented to the board in the' latter part of August, 1912, for the contract price of $10,600, the board al lowed tho claim -for $6,000 only. The company promptly appealed the case to the district court. The case was warmly contested and all the facts relative to the purchase and the circumstances sur rounding the purchase aui' Installation of the furniture were brought out. The costs were assessed against the county. Nrvra Note of Ilnrvnrd. HARVARD, Nb., June 28. (Special.) During the last week light rains have fallen over Harvard territory aggregat ing something over one Inch, though further out better rains have come. The wheat harvest is being pushed fast and this week will see tle larger part in shock, with an uncertairb promise of yield. Prof. Fred Warren of Cornell college Is visiting his father. George F. Warren of this olty, and other friends. Mr. War ren, though past SO years of age, has enjoyed most excellent health until some two years ago, and for the last year has, for the most part, been confined to his bed. Ezra Brown was the only one to go from this city to Gettysburg, leaving yesterday morning. Sunday evening the first union open air church service was held on tho Methodist church lawn. The Commercial club has made ar rangements with the Harvard band for Thursday evening 'concerts. For the most part local people will en Joy home gatherings and small picnic purtlet, in the Fourth in place of any general celebration. MALCOLM G, WTER, pleasing personality and Is popular with his colleagues. He Is a younger brother of J. I, Wyer, at one time librarian of the University of Nebraska, and later direc tor of the New York state library. Mrs, Carrie Haverly of Hastings Dies of Carbolic Acid HASTINGS, Neb., June 28. (Special Telegram.) Mrs. Carrie Haverly, wife of H. C. Haverly, former steward of In gleslde asylum undep. buperludent Kern and until last Saturday proprietor of tho Boswlck hotel here died here early this morning as a result of swallowing carbolic acldd. Sho has been In poor health for some weeks and the severe hot weather of the last three days had added to her suffering. Mr. and Mrs. Haverly were temporarily guests of the tatter's sister, Mrs. Benedict, when Mr. Haverly awoke at 4:00 o'clock he found his wife dying In an adjoining room and although a physician was at onco called it was too late to save her. Mrs. Havercly had lived hero since 18S6. She was one of the best known women of Hastings and was universally liked hero and by the guests of the Bostwlck. for five year. Whether she took the poison by mistake or not Is not known. SCOTT'S BLUFF COUNTY GAINS IN POPULATION GBRING, Neb.. June 28. (Special.) County Assessor McCaffree has Just com pleted the recapitulation of the census of Scott's Bluff county, showing a total population, of 10,236, an Increase of 23 per cent over the 1910, figures, which were 8,355. Excellent gains were also made In the city of Scottsbluff, which shows an increase of almost 700, and Is now 2,431. Proportionate gain Is also Indicated for Oerlng, but not being under city form r)f government, the census was not taken separate from the precinct. It Is believed that the figures Indicate a population of about 1,100 in Gerlng, based upon the precinct returns. NOTES FROM NEBRASKA CITY AND OTOE COUNTY NEBRASKA CITY, Neb., Juno 28. (Special.) Next Tuesday (s to be free -bridge day over tho Burlington bridge ncrosa the river at this point. The mer chants 'have perfected an organization und will pay the fares of all persons who cross the bridge that day, coming to this city to do their trading. It ,1s proposed to have a free bridge In the future on each Tuesday of tho week. The Missouri river Is cutting away the banks both above and below the city. In several Instances It has cut twenty and forty acres off of the farms on either side of the river, where tho current strikes the banks square. Opposite this city It has cut out a road that had beon built by the county and done consider able damage to the adjacent lands. At the home of her cousin, Hugh Robb, In the northern part of the county, Miss Eleanor Carpenter was married to Her bert Jones of Billings, Mont, by Rev. W. W. Barnes, pastor of the Episcopal church of this city. There were a large number of relatives and friends present to witness the ceremony. The couple will spend their honeymoon on the Paclflo coast and make their future home at Billings. The wheat harvest Is on full blasl In this county and some of the fields ars yielding as high as sixty to seventy-five bushels to the acre. There is a shortage of help and the farmers of each neigh borhood are Joining their help to aid In caring for the crop before It gets too ripe. The acreage of wheat In this county Is larger than It has been for years. James A. Matthews, Company K. Eleventh Virginia Infantry, confederate states army, was the only old soldier that left this city to attend the reunion at Gettysburg. He was accompanied by one of his comrades from Sycamore Springs. They will, after the reunion at Gettysburg, attend a reunion of the com pany at their old home In Virginia. Mr, Matthews came to this city after the civil war and has remained here ever since. Joseph Gawthom, ono of the killing gang at the MortonrGregson packing' plant, let a knife slip and made a gash In his -right groin last evening, which. It Is fearetL will prove fatal. "Vevrn Notrs of Rdinr, EDGAR, Neb., June 28. (Special.)-Jo-seph Hcnnlnger, a prominent business man of Edgar, died Thursday morning. Mr, Hennlnger had been engaged In tho boot and shoe business here since 1876. He was operated on for eancer of the stomach and a large portion of the stom ach removed. Most of the farmers are harvesting wheat an pushing the harvest vigor ously. The wheat Is the best and biggest crop ever raised In this section, and, al though the weather Is fine for harvest, the farmers are Very anxious to get the crop cared for before another rain. The late rain has been Just what the corn, oats, alfalfa and pastures needed and has helped all crops much. r ,1 Nebraska AUDITOR WANTS FAIR DEAL Deolares Will Canoel License of Com pany Charging Wrong Rates. SAME CHARGE ALL OVER STATE Kffort of Inaiirsnee Cnntpnnlrn to Chun Hi- Tariff Illorkril by Activ ity of Auditor, Who la Wntrh Inir Pnlnre Moves. (From a Staff Correspondent ) LINCOLN, Juno 28. (Speclnl.)-R M. Jones of Chicago, assistant manager western department of the Sun Insurancft company of London; Orne Chapln, state iagent of the same company, and W. W. Orcbaugh of WIchltH, Kan., state agent of the Milwaukee Mechanics' Insurance company, called on Auditor Hownrd yes terday and had a conference with Mr. Howard and Insurance Commissioner Clancy In an effort to discover what would bo the attitude of the department ' toward fire md lightning Insurance rates. I A couple of weeks ago Mr. Clancy was 1 tipped off to a meeting of agents of for. elsn companies at Council BluffH for the j purpose or raising rates. Tho matter was given publicity by The Beo which re sulted In a second meeting, called at Chi cago, being called off. Since that time the Insurance, depart- I rr.ent has been sounded on what It pro- j posed to do and In addition to Mr. Clancy telling the three gentlemen yesterday j mm ue nouiu cancel an licenses or com panies trying to get business by charg ing different rates, the auditor issued tint following today: Wo propose to see that the fire Insur ance companies doing business In the state of Nebraska deal fairly "with the people In every part of the state. i notice that their published rata In Lincoln for dwellings Is 30, 60 and 90 cents for one, three and five years, respectively, while In Omaha, Grand Island, Fremont, Nebraska Cltv and other nlaces It is 40. SO cents and $1.20 for fire and lightning. uan any cooa reason do given ror the discrimination here shown? Why Is not one person's money as good as another's? And, again, It has resolved into a condi tion wheio a man with a little more nat ural shrewdness is able to obtain better rates even In a city of proferred rates than Is his less fortunate) bcuthcr. Tljls Is a condition which we Will not permit If there Is any authority to prevent It, and wp believe wo havo tho authority. It has also been brought to my at tention that they are writing the business nt 25, tO and 75 cents for tho same period of time and some of them even a lower rate. Tho companies so far have failed to satisfy this department that they are not earning an adequate Interest on their capital at the rate charged In Lincoln. That being true, we are of tho opinion that tho people In other sections of the state should enjoy the same benefits. It Is alleged by some of the companies the moral hazard enters Into tho mak ing of fire Insurance rates, Wo know from our experience In the business there Is no man engaged In flro underwriting who could make a rate sufficient to cover a risk where tho moral hazard enters in; if there Is a moral hazard then tho In surance companies should refuse to write tho risk at any price for no one can say at what time any Individual will commit crime and arson. Tho only basis Is tho physical basis and the one hazard tho physical hazard, therefore If the physical hazard Is the same, the rate should bo the same In any part of tho state. It has been said that the department has no authority under the ontl-dlscrlml-natlon act because the courts havo hold Insurance is not commerce We are not prepared to dispute the statement, but wo believe we have an adequate remedy which will give the people the samo re dress which could be obtained under tho antl-dlscrlmlnatlon act. The law vests this department with authority to llccnso companies to do business of Insurance. It also gives the department the authority to revoke licenses of any company for cause and wo believe when a company wilfully and maliciously discriminates In Its charges for services rendered to tho people of this stato It has furnished this department with cause, and ample cause, to rovoko the license to do business In the state. This la tho theory on which this department will act. IVote front Trcuimrli. TECUMSEH, Neb., June 2S.-(Speclal. Townsend & Reynolds have sold the farmers' feed yard In this city to Bow man & Dlvelblss, a local veterinary firm. The consideration was $7,000. Tho deal In which B. F. Shrimpton of Fremont and F. W. Shrimpton of Salem bargained for tho purchase of the plant of the Tecumseh Milling company of J. W. Mackle of this city and G. E. Hotch- kin of Mlndcn, was not consummated nnd has been declared off. The parties to the agreement could not reach a perfect understanding. Knlrhury Nrvrs Notes. FAIRBURY, Neb., June 28. (Spoclal.) A special election will be held In Fair- bury on July 30 to vote on tho Sunday base ball proposition. It is thought that the movement will be carried through by an overwhelming majority. Ideal weather Is prevailing in Jefferson county for harvesting wheat Farmers are active in cutting their wheat. Many of them are already making prepara tions to thresh. Disgraceful Conduct of liver and bowels, In refusing to act, Is quickly remedied with Dr. King's New Life 1111s. Easy, safe, sure. 25a. For sole by Beaton Drug Co. Advertise ment The Sign off Quality and Assurance of Special Attention To Your Linens Omaha's Quality Laundry DOUGLAS 2560. HAVE YOUR WATCH REPAIRED BEFORE YOU GO ON YOUR VACATION Come In and lot us examine your watch before your vacation time. LINDSAY, The Jeweler Expert Watch and Jwlry Repairing smi bouxx BXXTSSirra btbsex. ' Smartest of For the Fourth lloro wc show a lino of Furnishings so far from connnanplaco thnt many wonder at our ability to colloot to gether such unusually smart and pleasing wearables. Spend the Day Dressed In King-Peck Haberdashery SILK SHIRTS $3.50 to $5.00 CANVAS SHOES $1.50 to $3.50 WASH TIES 25c to $1.00 COOL UNION SUITS. . . .$1.00 to $5.00 NEATFIT BELTS 25c to $2.00 SILK HOSE 25o to $1.00 Commencing Tuesday, July 1st, we ' - mm A Hogs and Chickens Sent to Argentina NEW YORK, June 28. The steamer Portuguese Prince prepared today to sail for Argentina and will carry a largo cargo of live stock purchased In tho United States, to bo the nucleus of tho government breeding station at Ptsrgam Ino, From this source hogs and chickens of North American strains will be raised for distribution for farms In the Argen tina republic. Dr. Walter Pruce. chief of the experimental station nt Per gamlno, haH. collected the livestock, mainly hogs and chickens of various breeds from half a dozen states and he Is also shipping to tho Argentine three hundreds tons of American built sheds, hen housos, Incubators and other farm Implements Incident to breeding. Dr. Pruce staid that he came to Amer ica for his collection because farming methods hero wore far In advance, of those of any other country of the world. Dr. Pruco Invited many of tho Poland China herd of Nebraska and secured somo 00 head In this state. Of this num ber forty camo from herds north of Florence, mainly the D. C. Lonorgai herd. House Agrees to Suspend Business WASHINGTON, Juno 28.-A "gentle men's agreement" was made today bo tween tho throe party lenders of tho houso that no business shall bo trans acted during tho next two wooks except on unanimous consent. The houso will, adjourn three days at a tlmo beginning with an adjournment today until next Wednesday. Meantlmo many of the mem bers will return to their districts, go to the Gettysburg celebration or otherwise enjoy a respite from legislative work. Tho recess program hinged on tho work of the banking and currency committee. Democratic Leader Underwood said Chairman Glass of tho house currency committee told him that the committee would not be ready to report before July 14. Key to tho Situation Bee Advertising. To Regain a Healthy, Girlirh Complexion (From the Feminine World.) If you would havo a clear, frosh. girl ish complexion, ono ounce of ordinary mercolized wax will aid you In this di rection more than shelves full of cos metics. It produces a natural beauty, This wax, procurable at any drug- store, completely absorbs a bad complexion, revealing the healthy young skin under neath. Its work Is done hp gradually, day by day that no Inconvenience Is caused. The wax Is applied at night, like cold cream, and removed In the morning with soap and water. Another valuable rejuvenating treat ment this for wrinkles Is to bathe our face in a solution of powdered sax ollte. 1 oz.. dissolved in pint witch hazel. This has a remarkable action In ' smoothing out the lines and "firming up" the loose tissue. Advertisement I close at 5 p. m. HOME OF QUALITY CLOTHES" Saturdays 9P.m. FORMERLY KING - $W ANSON CO. Fixin's Evory good dresser will wear a KING PEOK straw on thu iroraiTiL KING-PECK , . ORCHARD & WlLHELM Hot weather prices prices llmt mnko it worth whilo to bravo the hot huh are marked on hundreds of furnituro pioces throughout our storo i'urnituro for oll parts of the home. A few examples: DINING TABLES This tablo (llko out), riliulo of quartered, oak, fumed finish, has 4 8-in. round top, with podestnl locking dovlco an ex cellent value in two lengths, -foot S25.00 8-foot &ii.50 130.00 Tablo, fumoil oak, 48- In. round top 823.50 39.00 Table, golden oak. G4- In. round top S32.00 $52.00 Tablo, quartered oak, cnlflnn finish. K4.lnnh rnnnrl top, heavy pedestal. .840. 66 i 1 IT CHAIRS AND ROCKERS Chair (llko cut), made of quartered whlto oak, fumed finish, with gonulno Spanish Morocco leather seat cushion, regularly 1M0, now .Sll.OO $31.00 Rockor or Arm Chair, ( fumed oak, Spanish Morocco leather cushion seat and hack $23.00 $17.00- Chair, fumed oak, cushion seat and pad back of Spanish Morocco loathor, at only $12.75 $7.00 Rockor, "mahogany or 'golden oak finish, wood saddlo soat $4.75 FOR THE , Special prices are marked on many porch chairs, rockers and settees, in bolted wood construction and rattan p0RCH RUCS Rugs for the bungalow and porch an unsurpassed assortment of colors and sizes. RATTANIA RUGS Unaffected by sun or rain, theso rugs are very practical for tho open porch. They are mado of twisted fiber and papor, aro vory durable and can bo secured In any slzo. 3x0, each $2.50 4-0x7-0, each... .$3,90 Cx9, each $7.50 7-0x10-0, each . .$9.00 9x9, each. .. $10.50 9x12, each . . . .$12.00 BAGS-SUITOASES-TRUNKS L .1. X Trunks of all kinds, up from POROH HAMMOCKS CHAIR CUSHIONS $1.75 and $1.25 values, 75c 95o values, 50c For your Fourth of July Picnic $2.05 Vudor Porch Shades Make your porch cool, comfortable, secluded, during the hot weather months, with no-whtp at tachment, up from $2.50 Tho Persistent and Judicious is tho Road to Business Success. Straw Hats t $10 CO. Watch Omr Windows; it 'a A Good Habit. CO. S25.00 BUFFETS This Buffet (llko cut) raaae of quartered oak, golden fin ish, 4G-ln. long, French bevel plato mirror, ono drawer lined ....$34.00 ?55.00 Buffet, golden oak, bandsomo design, largo bovol Plato mirror $40.00 $33.00 nuffot, golden oak, ono largo and two small drawers $20.50 130.00 Buffet, goldon oak, Fronch bovol plato mlr ror $23.00 PORCH OREX' GRASS RUGS Como In a variety of colors greens, blues, tans mado frpm Wisconsin wlro grass; thoy are unaffected by ex posure to the weather. 18x36, each 35 24x48, each Q5i iiJiot, eacn ; 30x60, oa,ch 3xC, each $j 4-6x7-0, each... $5 ' 0x9, each $4, oxiu, eacn si 9x12, oach $ Look over your over your traveling outfit In preparation for tho Bummer trip. Wo havo what Is lacking to make It com plete. Genuine Walrus Bog (llko cut) 9 oo Rattan Suitcases, light weight Just tho thing for summer W'VW S5.45 Wardrobe Trunks hv f-i- tho place of tho closet that lau i were in tuu uuui hotel an OO .7$8.'00 CRETONNES Copies of im ported do- ugns, beauti ful patterns, washable, 36 inches wide, up from 25c Use of .Newspaper Advertising itarm '! Lin-i ns i i mam. If H I fc I i VI 1 e I 1 el icl icl o e b ml