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TIIE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 4, 1014.
I. Nebraska Nebraska PLAN TO STOPJJNI REMOYAL Fcw-Backcrs of Move Hold Confer ' ence in Lincoln. POEM t COMMITTEE FOR WORK Slilles Will nnn tor Urgent on Antl Itmoval rintform Dr. Flnd 'jley to Hun on Ittpnli llcnn Ticket. (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, March 3.-(Speclol Ttlo Kram.) Though over 200 urgent Invitations had been sent out to members of tho alumni of Nebraska to attend a meeting at the Llndcll hotel to organize and pro test against removal of tho state uni versity to the stato farm, only about twcnty-flvo men, most of them from Lin coln and half a dozen women were present when K. M. Pollard, chief en gineer of the movement, talked to tho meeting of what should be done to keep tho university downtown. Mr. Pollnrd said that a group of edu cators had been brought to Lincoln "cocked and primed" to' help removal and no knew there was to' bo a hearing until the hearing was going on. Mr. rollard presented no real claims why the university should continue to be cooped up In tho downtown district Instead of being out wheer the students could have qlct and fresh air, Sut Insisted that tho alumni should organize and tell tbo leople what to do. W. O. Jones, president of the Alumni association, said that he believed In a neutral policy for tho alumni and ns president of tho organization he had tried to carry that Idea. Prof. II. K. Wolfe of tho university. C. M. Sklles of David City and on or two others spoke In favor of organi zation. Mr. Pollard was elected president; Fred Hawxby of Auburn, secretary and with C. M. Skltes of David City, Frank Raines of Falrbury, Val Kcyser, of Falrbury, A. IV. Field and Charlotto Worley of Lin coln, compofo the executive committee which held a secret meeting after the regular meeting was had. Sklles and Klnlpy for Ilcitcnt. It was announced this afternoon that C. M. Sklles of David City would file Bhortly for the democratic nomination for state regent and that ho would make the fight on an anti-removal of the university campaign. It was also given out that Dr. Flndfcy of Omaha would file for the republican nomination for 'regent, papers' for the purpose having been forwarded to him today. Jonrnnl Wins First Ilonnd. Judge Stewart of tho Lancaster county district court granted the application of tho State Journal company for a per petual Injunction restraining Chief Clerk Harry Llndsey of the supreme court from delivering to the Stephens Printing com pany of Columbia, Mo., copy for printing Mipremo court reports. The state auditor Is enjoined from drawing warrants and the state treasurer from paying the same to 'the company. The Journal made the claim that the ntate law requires all foreign corporations desiring to do business In this state to make certain filings with the . secretary of state, which, it was claimed, the Mis souri corporation had., not done. The suit , Involve about 5,15,000. - . -.y J H. CATRON, NEBRASKA CITY BANKER, IS DEAD Notes from Beatrice and Gage County BEATRICE, Neb., March S. "Deacon" Burroughs Monday failed to appear In the district court to answer tho charge of burglary and grand larceny as ordered by the court, so Judge Pcmbcrlon ordered the bond of $500 forfeited, and a capias was Issued for Burrough's arrest. Bur roughs to charged with breaking Into a freight car and stealing a quantity of sugar on the night of May 2, 1912. Ho was tried some time ngo and found guilty, but was granted a new trial by the su premo court because he had never been properly arraigned. The last heard of Burroughs he was working In Omaha. Peter Cady, for thirty-five years a resi dent of Liberty, this county, died sud denly at his home thero Monday, aged So years. He had left the house and waa walking In the yard when ho suddenly collapsed and died before a physician could be summoned. He leaves a widow. The body will bo taken to Yates City, 111., for .Interment Wednesday. Judge Pemberton Monday overruled a motion for a new trial for Lewis Fink, who was recently found guilty by a Jury of threatening Mrs. Anna Harms, wife of one of Fink's tenants, with a shot gun. Tho defendant excepted ami was given forty days to prepare and rresent a bill of exceptions. The parties to the suit live near Wymore. Nebraska PIONEER FREIGHTER DIES AT NEBRASKA CITY NEBRASKA CITY, Neb., March 3. (Special.) Volnoy M. Street died at the family homo in this city yesterday, after a brief Illness, aged 7. He was born Oc tober 26, 1817, at the Sao and Fox agency, where Is now located Kansas City. When he was 15 ycars-of age his parents moved to this city, where he assisted his father In tho freighting business for many years. He accompanied tho freighting trains over the plains and was engaged In a number of encounters with the Indians. He was postmaster and express agent at Fargo, Colo., for several yours, but In 1SS3 returned to this city and made It his home since that time. He was book keeper for tho distillery here for years and also for D. P. Balfe, In the lumber business, and In 1S94 was appointed post master of this city and on March 29, 189S, was married to Miss Templln, who sur vives him. He was a life-long member of tho Independent Ordea of Odd Fellows and hid funeral will be under the direc tion of that order. At the tlmo of his death he was cashlro of the oMrton-Greg-son Packing company. NEBRASKA CITY, Neb., March. 3. (Special.) A telegram was received In this city Jato last evening telling of the sudden de(th of J. H. Catron, president of tho Farmers' bank of this city, at San Antonlp, Tex., wheer he had gone for his health. Tho deceased was 83 years of age and a remarkably well preserved man for his ,yeare and led a very active Ufo until a few years ago. He came to this city In an early day and established a flouring mill north of this city, which he owned and operated until a few years ngo. He engaged In tho banking business with the late Captain L. Enyart and at tho tlmo of the panic In 1803, to Insure their depositors they secured and placed in tho vaults of the banks J50.000 In gold nnd Issued a notice to all they pledged their personal and realty holdings to In sure their safety nnd prevent any loss of money deposited with them. Tho deceased was a very atclve business man and church member. He was considered one of the wealthiest men of this sectlonf tho state and is survived by his widow, two Bons, Henry Catron, who was with him; M. E. Catron, a resident of Denver, and a daughter, Mrs. E. K. Bradley of this city. His son, Henry, who Woo with him. s also dangerously 111 with rheU mattsm at San Antonio and It may be that son.o of the relatives will be sent from here to accompany the body home for burial. OMAHA MEN GUESTS AT HOTEL OPENING HASTINGS, Neb., March 3.-(Speclal Telegram.) The Nebraska Hotel Men's association met here In special session today, the members coming as guests of John M. Tecllng, landlord of the now Clarko hotel. Tho event was the fifth of a series of house warming events for tho $200,000 structure. During the day tho visitors were taken on automobile trips over the city and fol lowing an inspection of tho hotol this evening the hotel men were guests at a complimentary banquet, following which they were entertained at a smoker at tho Elks' club. --v Among the Omaha men In attendance were Charles Sylces, P. II. Phllbln, Joseph Blxby, D. J. O'Brien, R. D. McFadden and I. A. Medlar. CORNHU&KERSTATE REYENUE Where Money to Run Nebraska Gov ernment Comes From. INCREASE NOTED IN TEN YEARS Illne Skr Department Olves Permit to l'red llrodeirnnrd to Cnrry on llimlness n lie llnd Plnnned. (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN. March l(Special.)-How the state of Nebraska gets the money t6 pay lis expenses and from what sourco It Is derived Is Bhown by the following tablo taken from the records. This shows Just what departments of tho stnto pay a part of the expenses and the amount paid. During tho blcnnlum of .1902 and 1902 the receipts from all sources, not count ing tho cash fund otW different Institu tions, was $l,69ti,fi3S. During the last blennlum, 1911-12, tho receipts from nit sources were $7,499,433. A comparison of tho two blennlums and tho amounts de rived from each sourco nf supply follows: 1901-2. 1911-12. Oencral property tax VA622.141 Fnnn lands Principal 99,401 403.4SI Interest KK.14J SS7.76S Leaso 264,8o0 336,158 Interest on Investments.. 281,440 712.2SO Dept. fees and earnings. 2&1.42 6M.30.1 Licenses 6,59j M,4S3 Escheats 1,43s S3 Sale public lands, 5 B,4t 14,479 S. and S. home tO,6t!7 6S.516 Agrl. and mech. arts.... fiO.OOT 100,000 U. S. experiment station SO.oou 60.000 Libraries 10.90S 23.SCJ Convict labor 46,141 89,317 Forest reserve 10,079. Fire commission 113,137 Totals .$I,696,63G 77,499,493 Ilroileunnrd fllvrn Permit. The blue sky department this morning Issued the permit to Fred Brodcgaard of Omaha necessary for him to complete the salo of stock In the Brodcgaard Jew elry company, the application of which was held up some time ago and which was finally allowed after a hearing before tho railway commission. Mr. Brodcgaard may now completo the sale of stoA ac cording to tho plan set out. Xerv Grand Inland Firm. Tho O. C. Thompson company of Grand Island filed Its articles of Incorporation with tho secretary of state today, The company will do a general merchandise business and Is Incorporated for $00,000. Tho men behind the company are O. C. Thompson, Gcorgo Schrlcscn and George Moeller. Walker Files. Arthur B. Walker of University Place Is the first man to file for a nomination for tho offlco of stato superintendent of public Instruction. He admits that ho Is a democrat and has paid the price for filing. Nebraska Wives of Governors Will Attend Dinner and Deliver Toasts (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN', Neb., March 3.-(SpecUl.) On tho same night tho legislative leaguo holds Its annual banquet In Lincoln, March 20, wives of tho members will get together for a llttto entertainment of their own. Mrs. S. It. McKclvle. chairman of tho oommlttco on arrangements for tho women, has announced that the banquet given by tho men will bo just a side show to the main rlrcus which the women ex pert to stage and that the toast list will comprise the wives of former governors, Thoso on the list are Mrs. John II. Morchcad. Mrs. C. 11. Aldrlch. Mrs. A. C. Shallenberger, Mrs. W. A. Poynter, Mrs. S. A. Holcomh. Mrs, J. It. Mickey. Mrs. Robert W. Furnas nnd Mrs. David Butler. These are expected to tell of some of tho Incidents In connection with their husband's administration which has not heretofore been inado public and will stear clear of politics and woman suffrage Tho organization was started last session of tho legislature. All wives of legislat ors, stato officials, present and past, are cllglblo to attend. week's stay In Chicago, where he at tended a "conference between the Rock Island officials and trainmen. Mr. Whit- tet was dclcgato from Falrbury branch No. 400 of the Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen. Mr. Whlttet says trainmen will soon have a new schedule. A largo number of ' tho employes In volved In the reduction of shop employes January 1 have resumed work. Charles Kautiman, cashier In tho St. Joseph & Grand Island depot, has re turned from a vacation trip In Caldwell. Kan. SON OF ROMAN SENATOR WANTED IN LOS ANGELES LOS ANGELS!. Cal., March 3. -Efforts today to ascertain tho whereabouts of Constantino V. Rlccardl, snld to he the son of a Roman senator and well known here as an attorney, wero unsuccessful and the authorities now believe he It on tho Atlantic ocean, headed for Rome. Rlccardl was charged with having cm bexiled $5,0tt from William E. Shaw In a warrant Issued by the district attorney. Besides this offence, the police declare Rlccardl left Los Angeles owing thou sands of dollars to various firms, and that he swindled many poor Italian families. Mrs. Rlccardl, who was Miss Maybello Culver of Indianapolis, Is In Ban Diego, serlounly III. 8he filed suit for divorce here Utt Saturday, alleging Infidelity. Thlrtren I'erUh. crXHAVEN, Germany. March 8. Thlrtcen members of tho erew of tho Norwegian Bark Tasman perished yes terday In the North sea when the bark capsized. VETERAN ANXIOUS TO DIE HASTENS END BY POISON KEARNEY, Ncb March 2.-(Speclal Telegram.) From the effects of a heavy dose 6f laudanum. Warren Caswell, $9 years old, died last night at his homo In this city. .Mr. Caswell, who was 'an old soldier and old settler here, has prayed for the last two yenrs that he might die and especially since the death of his wlfo last November has he been despondent. Caswell- settled In this county in 1SS0, when ho took up a homestead, and has lived In Kearney for the last twenty years, YOUTH WHO SHOT EMPLOYER SENT TO REFORM SCHOOL KEARNEY, Neb., March 3.-(Speclal Telegram.) Ernest Wilcox, the 15-year old boy who shot his employer, ' Henry Richards, at their home near Elm Creek two weeks ngo, was arraigned before Judge Hostetler in the district court here today. He made a complete confession of the uhootlng, but could give no reason for the crime, stating he thought a great dal of Richards and had always been treated right by him. He was given a sentence to the state Industrial school In. stead of a penitentiary term as was planned. Nebraska CItr Notes, NEBRASKA CITY, Neb., March 3. (Special.) During the month of February there were filed In this county $123,880 in farm mortgages for record and $71,200 released. In city mortgages there were $9,000 recorded and $8,000 released. Judgo Begley has rganled a divorce to Mrs. Cora P. Loper from her husband Nell Loper, on the ground of extreme cruelty. Both are prominent residents of the western portion of this county. The report of the police Judge of this city for the month of February shows re ceipts of only 93 cents. At present both the city and county Jail are without an occupant and have been for some tune. Hastings Schools Are Center of Hot Warfare HASTINGS. Neb., March J.-(Speclal Telegram.) Tho wlthdraway ot C. M. Barr rs a candidate for re-election as superintendent of the Hastings schools today followed the action of tho Board of Education last night In deferring the elec tion until tho April meeting. AVhllo Superintendent Barr was at the national education meeting at Richmond last week four members opposed to him began a movement to elect W. O. Brooks ot Pluttsmouth, brother of Rev. A. A. Brooks of Hastings, as his successor. Publication ot tho plans started a fight ,and last night Mr. Brooks' candidacy was withdrawn. Tho antl-Barr men then mustered a ma jority to deter tho election a month to feel the public pulse. This was followed by similar action In. regard to tho high school principal, J. Clark Mitchell. Sixty of the public, teachers petitioned tho board to re-elect Barr. In his note today Barr declares 'the public school system Is our ono truly American sys tem and tho last which should be Mext-canlzed." Mr. Barr has served two years and a half as superintendent. The deferment of tho election means that tho superin tendence will become an tssuo In tho dis trict campaign. KENNARD CAMP DESIRES NEW SET OF OFFICERS Scrim Notes of Geneva. GENEVA, Neb., March 3. (Speclal.)- The Knights of Pythias lodge No. 73 ot Geneva celebrated the fiftieth anniver sary of their order In their hall on Thursday evenlrig with a supper and program. Earl E. Cllne making the prin cipal address. Mark Butler died In the Lincoln San itarium Monday night of pneumonia. Mr. Butler had resided on his farm near Geneva for many years. The Masons are In charge of arrangements. Judge W. R. Fulton, who has been critically HI the last week, Is much bettor. Mr. Jacob Melcholr. NEBRASKA CITY. March l.-(Speclal.) Mrs. Jacob Melcholr died yesterday af ternoon after a lingering Illness. Sho was born In Hanover, Gut-many, In 1837 and was married to her husband, who sur vives her, In this city in 1870. She Is survived by two daughters, Mrs. William Relge of Berlin, and Mrs. Richard Bro- denkamn of Syracuse. The funeral will be held Wednesday afternoon. KENNARD, Neb., March 3.-(Hpcclal.)-The Modern Woodmen camp No. 1347 In regular session elected tho following dele gates to the county convention to be held at Kennard, April 1: A. L. Cook, H. C. Blaco, J. C. Neal, C. M. Weed, J. W. LeCrone, B. Abels, Alternates: il. J. Ilosenbaum, J. D Knkln, C. N. Brewster, C. C. Van Dcusen, W. H. Primer, M. D.; George Robertson. Resolutions adopted were: 1. We bclluvo It to bo tho best Interest for the society to elect an entirely new set or neaa camp omcers. 2. Wo demand tho rate law, adopted In Chicago be repealed, and a new law b enacted, to raise present assessments not to exceed 60 per cent of the m-escnt rate. and that we collect twelve assessments each year, and at each monthly meeting tne Doara ot directors oi me neatl camp turn all surplus Into reserve fund, and that reserve fund bo limited at a later date. 3. We bellove it to bo to tho best inter est ot the society that arrangements bo maae met eacn siaio nanaie us own re serve fund, and Invest It In Its own state. 4. Wo favor tho reinstatement of all Modern Woodmen who have loft tho order Klnce the rato agitation at tho rate they would havo ceen paying naa tney re mained In tho order, with the requirement or tho regularly required examination. 5. Wo are opposed to allowing any dclo. gate to the head camp unless he bo reg ularly elected from his own jurisdiction, G. we aro unalterably opposed to pay ing any head camp officer a salary to exceed 13.000 per annum. 7. That delegates from Kennard camp to the county convention support the resolution adopted by above mentioned camp. COUNTY FAIR MANAGERS ARE BOOKING ATTRACTIONS (From a Staff Correspondent,) LINCOLN, March 3. (Spoclal.)-County fair managers camo to Lincoln today to arrange for attractions for the county fairs next fall. Managers of amusement concerns were on hand to offer attrac tions to tho fair men. Tho managers looked over the list of offerings, discussed them at length and made their selections. C. A. Schappel of Pawnee City, Anton Tunberg of Hooper, Harry Schwab of Hooper and M. A. Uehbrlg ot Hooper were present from the fair associations. Ben Rosenthal of Chicago, Charles Marsh of Chicago and C. H. Duf field of the same city were present on behalf ot the amusement men, A large delegation of fair men came this afternoon and an other crowd will arrive in Lincoln to morrow. Tho meetings are being held at tho office of Secretary W. R. Mellor at tho state house. Newn Note 'of Falrbary. FA1RBURY. Neb., March 3,-(Speclal.) A group of Rock Island officials Is In specting tho locomotive shops and yards at this place. Tho party comprises H. Clower. superintendent of fuel, Chlcagd; Assistant General Manager J. B. Smalley of Topcka; also District Mechanical Superintendent O. W.UHIo of Topeka, H. L. Reed, new division superintendent at this place, accompanied the officials. Thomas. L. Uter left for Lincoln to take tho Limited Chicago-Nebraska flyer runs between that point and Council Blufrs, la., for thirty days. A. J. Kelley, regular engineer,, departed for Hot Springs, Ark, Tho Ice merchants of Falrbury have made several attempts during the last few weeks to fill their storage houses with ice taken from tho Llttlo Blue river, but have been unable to get a sufficient amount. The latter part of the week considerable Ice was hauled that was of poor quality. The new $30,000 artificial Ico plant Is nearing completion. Nmt Items from Fnlrbnry. FAIRBURY, Neb., March 3.-(Speclal.)- WI1I Carey, a Jotferson county farmer, today loaded his housohold goods and farm implements nnd departed for Bill Ings, Mot.. , to make his future home. A. C. Whlttet has returned from a Peruna is not a new and Untried remedy our grand fathers used it Fifty years ago it was on sale, nearly every drug store in the country can supply it It is recognized as a house hold remedy in. thousands of. homes for coughs, colds, grip, catarrh and those troubles arising from such disturbances. TODAY IT IS JUST AS EFFECTIVE, JUST A 8 RELIABLE AS EVER AND NOTHINO BETTER HAS BEEN DEVISED AS A READY-MADE MEDI CINE. Taose nho object to Liquid Medicine -nlll And Penan Tab lets desirable rera4jr tor CATARRHAL CONDITIONS. Rlienmatlc I'atua Relieved. Why suffer from rheumatism when re lief may be had at so small a cost? Mrs. Blmer Hatch, Peru. Ind., writes: "I have been subject .to attacks of rheuma tism for years. Chamberlain's Liniment always relieves me Immediately, and I take pleasure in recommending it .to oth ers." f3 and 50-cent bottles. All dealers. Advertisement N Furniture. Curtains. Rugs at Special Prices IN a sforo of this magnitude tho opportunity is always present to offer special prico inducements either because of fortunate quantity purchases or because present stocks must make room for now. $31 Fumed Oak Rocker $23 Furniture The followlng'are only a few examples. $17 Library table, fumed oak, at ia.oe $33 Library table, fumed oak, at 24.00 18 Serving table, fumed oak, at $lil.75 $40 china cabinet, fumed oak 839 f 10.60 Arm Chair, fumed oak t7.se 124 Settee, fumed oak. .... .919.75 $35 rocker, solid mahogany 938 .CO $38 Safe, Mahogany, denim cov er , aB.oo $97 leather sofa, cushion seat 949 $48 Library Table, golden wax. at 937.50 $39 dining table, golden oak 93X00 Orchard & Wilhelm Co. Lace Curtains Odd pairs and small lots ot high grade curtains. $10.60 Imported hand made Cluny, pair . . ; $0.75 $7.50 Cable net curtains, 93.75 $12.60 Imported Scrim curtains, at, per pair 83.0B $3.90 Voile Curtains, Insertion edge 93.98 $4.36 Applique Curtains 83.96 $1.60 Ruffled Muslin Curtains 78 Rugs A quantity of Tapestry Brunei, Vel vet, Body Orussel and Hcotch Art Rugs, 9x12. values from $17.60 t10 rn I tit to $30. Your choice at.'w Bedroom kugs In delicate colors, 39x73 1 ic.bo value jc .... for. BURGESS-NASH CO. Wednesday, .March 4, 1014. EVERYBODY'S STORE BTOItK NEWS FOU WEDNESDAY. Sixteenth and Hnrncy Streets. Charming New Spring Suits For Women and Misses SPIUNGTBLE stylo newness in theso now tailored suit creations, expresses itself this season in much shorter coats. Theso little garments half wrap, half jacket and altogether feminine, aro quite different from tho sevcro masculine tailored jackets of former Beasons. They havo drooping shouldor tendencies quaint ; reminders of ante bellum days. Tho fabrics woro never so lovely or different but that is anothor stylo story wo'll toll you some other; day. We featuro hero a few of the now spring arrivals At $19.50 Smart suits ot crinkled wool crope, tho Jackets are short with drooping, shoulders, draped collar and largo butterfly bow, soml tunio skirts. Tho colors aro tango, green, midnight blue, nary and black. At $25.00 Suits of tho much talked ot Gabardine cloth with now ID-Inch coats, mado with fancy cut front and Bilk Byron collar. Now tunlo skirts. Colors, navy, Copenhagen, tan, green, tango, brown, lilac and black. N JUST to remind you we are offering choice of our entire stock of Women s Winter Coats, formerly $25.00, $27.50, $29.50 and even $39.50 for $6.95. BBrtis-X&iB Go. SeeesA Tleor. Two Big Art Embroidery Specials for Wednesday rillow Tops With Six Bkelas of Floss, 10c. I Library Table Runners With Floss, tOc. Stamped with floral and conventional de- I Stamped on tan linen, slzo 18x45 Inches; new signs, completo with back. floral and conventional designs, 0 skeins of floss. Barf os-KMa Co. BonA Tloor. ' This Closing Out Sale of Furniture Brings Extreme Saving Opportunities to You AS wo told you previously wo must havo tho space now occupied by this depart ment to make room for other sections that aro to bo enlarged through the plan of rearrangement and adjustment of tho store Every ploce of furniture suitable for any room. In tho house, must go and to insuro a quick disposal wo havo marked tho entire stock at a reduc tion of ' . 3, i and even yt off the Regular Price Davenport". Mahogany davenports, mftsolvo In t7 C formerly f 57, sale prlcep4 w appearance Duvonports. Fumed oak, upholstered with Imi tation leather: for- 1 A 7K merly $28; sale priceJ i.X t J Stands. Golden oak stands formerly 7Cc, salo price Aft Wednesday xOC Davenports. Fumed oak, with Imitation Spanish f9f leather upholstery, formerly $43, at$c4. O Smokttfg Staads. Fumed oak with brass fittings and cabinet below; former-q nr ly 94.50, sale price. . . fifJQ New Dress Shoes, $2.95 THE very latest stylo in dress shoes for womon. Patent leather vamp with brocaded cloth toi. and back: button pattern; light, flexible sewed soles aud Gaby heels. On rf .m g salo Wed- 2 n e s day, spoclal, at the pair ....$2.85 Buckles for Slippers, 50c to $5 Buckles havo the call as an accessory for spring footwear. Wo aro showing a beautiful assort ment of cut steel slipper buokles In the very nowest designs, Including tho much talked of tango sets. anrffMi-WMh Ooaspaay Xain Tloor. It is the Fashion This Year to Look Comfortable IT Is the fashion to look easily grace ful, to have sinu ous, soft lines. And you can't look coin fortablo unless you feel eo. You'll look and feel so It you wear RfcG Rustless CerteU because "It & G" has the long grace of per fect lines, the easy comfort ot sensible corset making. "II. & G." corsets follow no fad. They follow strictly tho fashion of the day, they fol low strictly tho lines ot your figure they are as stylish as they are comfortable. Prices $1.00 to $8.00. Barff.ii-XMk OosBpay .ooa4 PJoor. ;Burgeaa-Nash Co. Everybody's Store 16th and Harney; Like the Mighty O ak .Which from the little acorn grew, so also havo many Mammoth Business Concerns grown from the little "Want Ad." Tho Boo "Want Ad" pages aro teeming with opportunities of all kinds to make and save money. Have you availed yourself of the opportunities presented today! If not, you had bettor turn to our "Want Ad "page now. Possibly . sdme much desired object that you have been seeking will be found advertised there, and at a big saving in price. It Pays To Read and Use Bee Want Ads