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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 10, 1915, NEWS SECTION, Image 8

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THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEK: JANUARY 10, 1015.
OMAHA' WHEAT OFF
ONE TOTWO CENTS
Market Opens High and Strong, but
Prices Slump on Information of
Embargo on Exportation!.
ALL BUT EYE AEE AFFECTED
The wild rrrattona that -all kind of
irrain hsva twcn doing- for the last couple
of wk suddenly terminate and ths
Omaha, market aold off from 1 to I cent
per tmshel. being unable to set back to
the hlh levels of Friday.
The Omaha market opened hlith' and
irons;, and indicatlone were that the
Friday prlcea were going to ba topped
and new reeorda aet. Inalda of an hour
report fame orrr tha wires that con
area was about to taka steps to Place
aii embargo on tha ahlpment of tTntted
Ktatee grain Into tha war son of Europe.
Then prlcea commenoad to tumble,' fol
lowing a lead that had teen aet by Chi
cago, miring he net hour wheat prlcea
aold off, cloaing at around II-19, about
the low point of the day. Wheat prlcea
during tha session ranged from fl.20MQ
1 SI for No. 2 hard. Durum aold at tl.46,
a rent below Friday. Corn waa ateady
t- a ahada lower, tha prlcaa being from
?8H centa per bushel.
Rye Staade Akrae.
Hye waa tha only grain that did not
feel tha efferta of tha bearish sentiment
that prevailed. Friday thla cereal touched
11.07 for high. Yenterdajr somebody lu tha
east got under It and tha prloe waa
booatod toT.ll per bushel, tha highest
Price ever paid on tha Omaha market
Omaha receipt were: Wheat, 47 cara;
corn, rj cara; cats, tl cara, and rye, I
cara.
Daring the slon of tha Omaha Grain
xchanga advance aheeta of tha bulletin
Issued by tha Agricultural department
came In, showing In detail acreage, rM4
and valua of Nebraska farm products for
last year. Prlcea In thla publication are
baaad on what the products ware fetch
ing at their respective towns December 1
Tha total value of tha wheat, corn, oata,
barley, rye, potatoes, flax and hay la
placed at t3U.tflt.0Oa
Rernri! fop Hebntakaw
Dealing with eann of tha products sep
arately, tha government finds that last
year in Nebraska there were raised grains
a foUowa:
Wheat ., acres, -with a yield of
1S.C bushels per acre, ' yielding tR.116.Ouo
bushels, which, If aold St . 95 cents per
bushel, would bring $67,710,000.
Corn T.100,000 acres, yielding M.S busnels
per acre, a total of 173,9f,0,CO, and If aold
at (I cents would aggregate) $!2,1M,000,
Oata 2.17S.O0O acres, and a yield of tR.8
per acre, a total of 9,aao,w, which. If
aold at 40 cents, would return $27,(40,000.
Barley 111.009 acres, yielding S.S bush
els per acre, or 1.(60,000 "bushels. If aold at
W rents per bushel would total tl.U8.0oa
Rye 13,000 acreA with a total yield of
1.952,000 bushels, aa average of 1 bushels
per acre and priced at 74 centa par bushel,
a total of fl.U4.000.
Potatoea--lU.OOO acre at (0 bushels par
acre, yielding 1.440,000 buahela and aeltlng
at 64 rents per bushel, a total of tS,OS8,0OO.
Hay 1.W0.000 acres, producing 1, 635,000
toes and selling at a total of $17,400,000,
berfdes 4i,000 acre of flax, tha crop yield
ing $3S,0CO. . t
Unitarians Meot V
Thursday Evening
Thera will ba a meeting of Omaha Vni
tariana Thursday from 4 to p. m. at
to. North Fortieth street, with tha hope
of affecting a permanent local organisa
tion for regular services. For the present
thera will ba bo pastor, but meetings are
to be held at scheduled Intervals, with
tha ambltloa of establishing something
bigger aad better for tha future.
Member of tha' Unitarian faith have
been urged to attend tha assembly.
NURSES TO THE WAR ZONE
eaasaaaMsaM
Thirty from Japan Go to Help Care
for the Wounded Among the
Allies in Europe,
ACCOMPANY . THEM
DOCTORS
Tha members of tha Japanese Red
Cross' party going east through Omaha
Friday night stopped only while tha
train on which they were riding changed
engines and waa transferred from the
fnlon raclflo to the MllwauKea tracks.
In the Party were four physlelane and
surgeons, eighteen nurses and ,flva. at
tendants Tho Japanese Red Cross people going
east Friday night constituted tha third
party that Japan haa aent into the war
sone of Europe. Thirty surgnona and
nurses were recently aetit to Rtissla and
later thirty mora wera aent to Franoe.
Friday tiight l party waa In charge of
Dr. Jero Susudl, chief surgeon of that
portion of tha Japanese Red Cross that
hs ,to do with tha navy, and in rank
waa Dr. OtsukL Dr. Suiudl haa bean
with tha Japanese Red Cross for years
and waa in charge during the war with
Russia. Ha does not apeak English. -
Dr. OUukl, spokesman for tha party,
waa educated la Japan, took his degree
at Bethany college. Virginia, and la a
peat graduate of Ruah Medical college
of Chicago. Ha speaks ' perfect Enfllsh
and in discussing tha trip and tha pur
poses said: -
"Japan la not aendlng any aoldlers to
fight 'in tha European war, but sha is
sending her surgeons and her nurses 'to
aid In the relief of the wounded. Our
work wlllt be. entirely wjtb the alllea
Wa sail from New York next Tuesday,
landing In London, where wa will Im
mediately commence doing hospital work,
but not going to the front"
Tha men of tha party are clad In tha
regulation khaki uniform, almost identi
cal with that of tha United States aol
dlers. Tha nurses, whoso ages range
from 25 to 5 years, wear black uniforms
with short. aklrU inclined to ba tight,
and neat fitting waists. On their heads
they wears small black bonnets, much
Ilka those worn by tha women of tha
Volunteers of America.
CREIGHTOH ALUMNI
GETTING INTO LINE
1111
Old-Time Graduate! Put Their
Shoulders to the Wheel and
Work for Gymnaaiuin.
WILL HELP RAISE MONEY
The proposed gymnaalum to ba built by
Crelghton university, assisted by the
alumni. Is a topic of Interest among the
students. Tha first move toward a sub
stantial contribution to tha erection fund
will ba from the benefit performance of
"Htrongheart," to ba given at the Boyd
Wednesday evening, December 30. The
seating capacity of tha house haa been
purchased and from tha aala of aeats It
la expected to realise several hundred dol
lars. Tha student committee In 'charge
of tha affair consist a Charles Shook,
James Martin, Richard Kelly and Carl
Ruaaum.,
Prominent members of tha alumni are
now hard at work In aa effort to hurry
tha contribution along. A card index sys
tem of tha greater part of tha alumni
organisation, which tofala about 2.600, has
been prepared, tha naraea being listed
by state. Nebraska has tha greatest
number, m. while Omaha alone haa
about 4TA Tha first Installment of thai
list Is published In ha January number
of the Crelghton Courier. The executive
committee of the alumni expecta soon to
ubmlt a definite plan to tha university
authorities, and after that, tha work will
probably begin at onoe. Tha alumni
plana to give one-third tha total coat
about tw.ooa
The selection of Thomas Mills ss coach
of Crelghton'a IBIS foot ball squad also
attracted a great deal of lpterest. Tha
atudont body of tha university Is well
pleased with tha choice, so long as Harry
Miller decided to glva up tha work here.
Mllla will have practically the whole of
tha 1914 team with which to begin his
work. Tha erection of tha gym this year
wlU also mean that Milta wlU stay all
rear.
Crelgfctoa BrigHt Spots.
Classes rponn.f In -n --
From New Tork passage for tha party fnont!?y wlth "Proximately all students
m ma Km, ue penmen i
FMolnsv cf UaMrlr rice! a1' by A H.
Rhonall, wera discussed.
The midyear examinations will beatn at
the arts college January L2 and continue
the remainder of the month, f.rrmerly
the eaminatlnns have been held tmfire
Christmas.
Th annual oratorical content will be
held at the university auditorium the eve
ning of January JO. The bent eiwakera of
the arts department will compete.
.1. II. Furay. Crelghton A. 11. , '!, until
rentljr manaser of the Intermmintaln
bureau of the I'nlled Pre association at
Ienver, haa been made Imanajcer of the
Pacific coast division, with headquarters
at ran Francisco.
A new course entitled ' Probate Proced--tire"
la being Introduced at the law col
lege this semester. Prof. W. C. Fraser Is
In charge.
Prof. Neal D. Reardon of the lew fac
ulty spent the Christmas holidays with
his mother at Delavan, 111.
Plans are under way, at the law college
for a repetition of the annual law school
banquet Inaugurated last year.
The first session of the model house
was held at the college Wednesday eve
ning. Moot court reopened Friday evening.
Mrs. Rood is Head
of the Omaha Equal .
Franchise Society
Mra E. S. Rood, whose automobile
Covered many mllea In auffrage tours
during the fall campaign, waa elected
president of the Equal Franchise society,
Friday afternoon, at a meeting held at
the home of Mrs. F. . Rrogan. Mra
Rood succeeds Mrs. Z. T. I.lndsey, who
resigned, because of 111 health. Mrs. C.
B. Johannes was elected secretary In
place of Mrs. . Henry Poorly, who also
resigned, but since Mrs. Johannes leavea
soon for a California trip, Mrs. W. A.
Mills was elected secretary pro tern. Mrs.
Hallcck Rose was elected chairman of
tha program committee, In place cf Mrs.
Dmgan.
Mrs. Rose will. In the near future, an
nounce, the program -of meetings and
speakers for the organisation. Tha next
meeting will be held tha first week In
February, at which time a change In
the meeting day will ba made.
has been secured on tha Megantlc of tha
White Star , line. "
Holborn Talks of
Early Grecian Art
IlCrly Grecian art and Its Inspiration
was tha theme of an interesting lecture
Uat night at the Young Women's Chris
tian association. It waa tha first of a
series of alx lectures on allied subjects,
fcy Prof. I. B. Plough ton Holborn, un.
der tha auspices of tha Omaha Society
of Fine Arts.
Being aa. enthusiastic and intense ad
mirer of things Grecian, aa wall aa a
acholar and axpert along those lines,
Prof. Holborn proved to ba decidedly en
tertaining and . Instructive. A large at
tendance of member and friends ot tha
society keenly, enjoyed ' tha event and
considered themselves most fortunate to
havaProf. , Holborn , consont to give a
whole series of his . lectures her .thla
winter. Ha la a graduate of Oxford uni
versity aad haa a wide and favorable
reputation aa an extension lecturer in
England, Scotland, Germany, Franca and
Bwltaorlanq as wall as America,
y "Homer and Early Discoveries In Horn-
elio Lands,;' was tha subject of hl talk
last night. He had many beautiful views
and slides of remarkable art reclama
tions to Illustrate his lactam.
In attendance.
alx members applied for admission to the
midyear high school freshman claaa. Since
Uils olaM will not be enrolled until the
last month, because of the switching of
the midyear examinations to that time,
they wlU not begin work until, then.
. Th weekly holiday was switched back
to Thursday1 at tha arts department It
waa Saturday during the first half of the
year. A number of the student, wanted
Haturday off, but tha wish of the faculty
and the remainder of tha students for
Thursday prevailed.
f A' meeting of the Crelahion Mellcnl
oeminar was neia rnaay evening at the
Crelghton Law college, with a lanre num
ber of medical Mudenta, In addition to
Dean A. U. Mulrhend, present Two pa-
In.l CJ. . . . . . . . .
Austria Protests to
Rome Government
MILAN (via London), Jan. t.-The
Fecolo asserts that' Count Leopold Von
Berchtold, Austrian imnlttor of foreign
affairs, ' has sent a note to Italy pro
testing against tha Italian occupation of
Avlona, Albania. Baron Bldney Sonntno,
Italian minister of foreign affaire, has
sent firm reply, the paper adds.
NEW PHILOSOPHY NEEDED
IN MATERIALISTIC AGE
"A maa la stupid, who refuses to accept
the assumption of Immortality for his
philosophy. - and adopts tha easier and
cbearwir belief, that death ends all," de
clared Prof. Fred Morrow Fling in his
l.ctura on "Tha Philosophy of History"
st tha University club last night.
"The present ' generation has a poor,
ii an philosophy of life," ha continued.
"It Is materialistic and pessimistic, and
l.ss lowered society to tha bottom
etratum. We should get a new philosophy
thct will follow the new ideallam aad
r1-e the spiritual and intellectual stda
of man above the matertalletta
"TivtttiaHcn will disappear, society wilt
WUrK, and before tha last man diea, the
Inhabitants of tha world will ba little
' more than naked savages." Dr. Fling aa
sotted. "Then why are life and effort
ott while?
"All thintsj are Junt a meana to an
eud the building of a better aettlng for
the unfolding of Individual personality In
the form of tha human spirit," ha an
id ed.
"The philosophy of history, and Its real
aiKnlticance, la tha struggle to put a
spiritual content Into Ufa That will not
insko the nation tha limit of man's prog
rtat. but will bring about an International
eteo ihtlun. the brotherhood of man, and
put an - end to this horrible, barbarous
asr'j a reaction from tha upbuilding of
eo ivty."
Members of Creighton
Faculty Are Back
Membera of tha faculty of the Crelgh
ton arts' college, who spent ihe-lr Christ
mas vacation In giving retreats at var
ious 'points, have returned to their work.
Rev. W. T. Klnsella, 8. J., waa at St
Marys. Kan.; Rev. t. V. Wallace, a J..
In Chicago; Rev. William P. Whelan, au-
pervtsor of tha medical college, conducted
a' retreat at Mercy hospital, Chicago;
Rav. Joseph Woks, & J., held a retreat
at C entervjile, la for tha Blatera of
Mercy; Rav. W. J. Corboy held services
at tX Barnard's hospital. Council Bluffa;
Rev. F. X. McMenaniy, ft. J., president
of Crelghton unlvarslty, and Rav. Francis
Caaallly, H. J., supervisor of tho law and
dental department, wera at St. Marys,
Kan. .
TWO ARE ARRESTED FOR
BEATING THEIR WIVES
Many Entertained
By "Runaway June"
Owing to tha fact that local movie
fans are taking such a keen interest tn
tha new Reliance serial. "Runaway
June," the story ot which will appear
In Tha Omaha Beei V. II. Price, represen
tative of tha be rial Publication ootnpany,
gave a private exhibition at tha Krug,
Friday afternoon.
Every mo via house In tha city was
represented, tha shosvmen bemg aa anx
ious to view tha new film as are their
patrons. Ths first episode, 'Tha. Run
away Bride," delighted tba entire num
ber of visitors,, who unanimously de
clared tha picture) to ba one of tha beet
they aver saw,
BUF0RD HAS CLOSE CALL
FROM A SPEEDING AUTO
Police Chauffeur Harry Buford avoided
what might have been a serious accident
at Nineteenth and Clark streets, last
night
' In answering a hutry call, Buford, driv
ing tha police auto, approached Nine
teenth street at a fair rate of speed, with
tha gong of the car going at full blast
In accordance with traffic regulations he
slowed up at the crossing, and Jammed
on tha brakes Just In time to avoid strik
ing a touring car going at an excessive
rate of speed north on Nineteenth.
The touring car turned Into the curb
and broke tha front left wheel and badly
bent the axle, The occupant of the car
gave their names as H. Mertln, 13034
South Tenth street, and Mrs. M. A.
Bhock" by Dr. Joseph Uridll and "The Brown, 604 North Twentieth street.
M'ADOO PAYORS.
BUYIN60F SHIPS
Secretary of Treasnry Telli Com
mercial Clnb of Chicago V, S.
Should Buy Vessels.
WAR MAKES THE BATES HIGHER
CHICAGO, Jan. .-cretary .McAdoo
declared tonight In a apeech to the Com
mercial club of Chicago that the admin- did before
Istratlnn ship purchase bill no pending
In congress offers the only solution of
the problem of how to build up ah ade
quate American merchant marine. It
promises, he said, to overcome many of
the obstacles the European war haa
thrust in the path of American trade
expansion and to help prosperity.
Tha creation of . an American merchant
marine, he' argued, la not a partisan
question, but a policy which haa received
the endorsement of both tha democratic
and republican parties fof 1 thirty-five
yeara. Failure of the republican party
to leginlate to that end. In twenty years
of power, he said, showed It the more
culpable. .
"The 'democratic party," he added,
"now haa the power to legislate, and It
will be equally culpable tf it falta to act
It will be even more culpable If It does
nothing, since the emergency created by
the European war haa emphasised, as
nothing else could have done, the supreme
folly of subjecting the foreign commerce
of thla great nation to tho hazards of
ocean transportation under the flag of
nations now engaged In the most gigantic
war of all time. Regardleea of these
hatard It la even greater folly from an
economlo point of view to continue de
liberately tha policy of trying to build
up a great foreign trade, by leaving to
our rivals tha control of tha vitally Im
portant Instrument all t lea of ocean trans
portation. So long aa our competitors
own the shps, they make the rates, they
control tha service and they determine
the routes. With this power It la easy
to favor their own commerce fcndi dis
criminate against ours."
War Increasea Rates.
The secretary pointed out that tha wlth
drayal of 13 per tent of tha world's total
ateam tonnage which before tha war
amounted to 16,400,000 tons had operated
to Increase ocean freight rates in un
precedented fashion. Tha lack of Amer
ican bottoms and tha fact that neutral
ahipa cannot be depended upon haa prac
tically destroyed the trade of tha United
Statee with eome of tha belligerent na
tiona In non-contraband articles. Ir.
Adoo referred to the Increase In rates
and aaid that on all commodities it haa
amounted to between 60 and 300 per cent,
whether cargoea were for English,
European or Mediterranean port.
"These enormous increasea," ha said,
"constitute a heavy tax on the American
producer. They are reflected In the
lessened price which ha hsa been com
pelled to take for his product. The In
creased coat of carrying American pro
duce and commodities to Europesn ports
since the war brcJke out runs Into mil
lions." Opportunity to grasp a large amount
of trade la knocking at tha door of the
nation, tha secretary declared, but busi
ness men must have aesurauce of ocean
transportation under the American flag,
equal In quality, reliability and regu
larity with European competltora.
"American trade in foreign markets,"
he said, "will follow transportation under
the American flag and thrive aa It never
The markets of the world
are before us the Orient as well aa South
America. Enterprise and courage are
needed: to secure them."
Mr. McAdoo urged that efforts to build
up a merchant marine through ship sub
sidy had failed; that changes in the navi
gation laws, with reduced wagea .to Amer
ican seamen, would not be tolerated, and
that the policy of discriminating tariff
duties favoring Imports In American
shlpe had been proved unworkable.
Guarantcea of principal ani Interest of
bonds Issued by private coropratlons en
gaged In shipping, he said, was not
worthy of nerlous consideration. Tho
alternative left to those who wish to see
the American flag flying tn every port
waa In the bill now In congress with Its
private corporation, of which the govern
ment shall own 6 per cent of the stock.
"The objection that the government
mvst never go into' private business,"
said Mr. McAdoo In conclusion, "even
though private capital refuses to engage
In such business, when, the interests of
the people imperatively demand It, Is al
ways urged against any progressive step
of thla character. Are we to be bound
by a mere dogma of thla sort? For fifty
yeara we have waited for private capital
to provide an American merchant marine.
For fifty yeara our foreign trade haa
languished while we have waited. Shall
we wait any longer upon a fatuous hope
or lean any longer upon a broken reed?
"Will the republicans, democrats and
progressives In congress meet the cry of
the American manufacturer, the Amer
ican business man and the American
banker by Immediately passing this
measure, which will set our great country
upon a new career of world. Influence?
Will they vote now to carry out their
long-neglected pledges to the people?
Will they emancipate American com
merce from dependence upon foreign vea
sela and aet It safely on the highway of
peaceful conquest, under the American
flag, of the open markets of tha world V
Bee- Want Ads Are tha Best Business
Read Daily by People in Search ot Ad
vertised Opportunities.
PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS
Edson Rich has been indisposed for the
last few days.
Lester Heyn is confined in Wise
Memorial hospital with a bad case of
rheumatism.
A Pimply Face
Loses Friends
i
Why Ktand Thin Humiliation When
Kttt:irt'i I alcium Wafers in
Week Make Your Face
(Icmii and Radiant
No need for anyone to wo about any
lonaer with a lace covered with pim
ple, blotches, eruptions, blackheada and
liver spots. Thene are all due to lm
purltlen In the blood. Cleanse the blood
thoroughly and the blemishea will disappear.
'
mm
mm:
eV
V.
nm I . a. l-mun- ma.
"Everyone X,ooks at a Vaoo Bearing
a lively Complexion It is Jfatoxe'e
Orestes Otft to Woman."
That's what Stuart's Calcium, Wafers
are intended to accomplish and do ac
Vompllsh. Their principal Ingredient 1
Calcium Sulphide, the quickest and most
thorough blood cleanser known.
These wonderful lit,tle wafers . aet
rlrht lato the blood, and destrov erup
tive substances prenent in It. In somo
casea a few davs la sufficient to make
a marked Improvement. And when the
bb)od la pure the whole system is a
ljandTed' per cent better.
"lon't fret any longer about those
blackheads, pimples, bolls, tetter, ec
sema. spots or akin eruptions: thev all
go and "go quick' If you una Stuart's
Calcium Wafers.
K to any druggist anywhere and buv
a box. Price 60 centa. A small eam
ple pnekatre mailed free bv addrcsainu
F. A. wtuart Co.. 175 Stuart Bldg., Mar
shall. Mich.
MAIL YOUR ORDER
.$4.9!
. 8.7!
100 lbs. pure can sugar
10 lbs. special coffee........
Sold in combination, only. ,$7.7e
pur goods are guaranteed. Try this
order: If not satisfactory return at our
expense. .
MOYUNE TEA CO.
406 Wo. leth St.
Causes
.Momeiitoiis Matters Hinge m Chance
. Som one attributed the prevent trouble abroad to the deafness of distinguished individual. This infirmity chanired it u .tare h. ,. .t.i .,.
It hi. occupation ,d life work would have been different. Giving his mind to Study and research! he bec Z i'boglngs' 7 t Save
had an amaatag Influence on hki countrymen. Whether there 1. anything in theae impreesions or not we cannot saybat now yoTwUl ek WhM h." all th?s to do wh
AT KILPATRICK'S
mer-
.wJ.!"S a'1?"-? "tipping instruction, on many of our orders for foreign
Merchants wlFyilyillTored toask hTrtee. "Z f "T f errS7,,0re "? "bi t?
ing to cause war-4he war Itself ht.ned our .WpWs and because of'aU TrUfotprlS Cchn
For Monday we offer Fancy Linens, Hand Embroidered Towels, Lunch Cloths, Doilies, Hem-
1 It? t !J J r.-tt r a i r . t . . ' '
atuenca ana unoreiaerea ruiow iei, maaeira oew, napkins, inters, etc. Austrian Damask Sets, Colored Austrian Breakfast Sets.
$1.25 Irish Embroidered Towels ...,8e I The $1.E0 quality at 819 I SIS 00 rrada 9uqo . i ., k.fn-w.j.,.j,. .
60c German Emb'd Quest Towels.. 2Gc Scotch DamaskThe 1.60 extra heavy ' nH k"" Wednesday. Watch and,
NINE INJURED AS REVIVAL
TABERNACLE COLLAPSES
Kl'IVTON. Mo., Jan. .-Nine persona
wera Injured seriously lata today when a
section of the root of a temporary
tabornacle, being erected here for' a re
vival, collapsed throwlnf twenty work'
men to tha ground, about thirty feet below.
Mn W. G. Porter. t.TJ St. Msry s
avenue, started In to beat up his wife,
l'rlday evening, Mrs. Torter demonstrated
tliat sha U a strong Uel!evr la aqual
rls'rte. ty gi awning a poker and ap
I'lylng it to htr hujband'a head. Porter
went down fur the count, and was later
srrcsted on a charge t bi-fcting his wtfa.
Andicw A.-h, temtmter, living at Seven
Kxn'h and Caa, was rret4 on a Ilka
( l.si've. iVth women Uktifled In pilirt
ourt. I'orlvr as sentenced to thirty
,, el. itc Anil, witoee wife pleaded In
bin l-v-l.ulf. a given ninety dtty, eu-
1 1
T.'jI !; 'i-j? frIe" ad It ,U wht
: Cf it. 3 lU'BUte.
CREAM FOR CATARRH
OPENS UP NOSTRILS
Tells now To Get Quick Relief
from liead-Oids. It1 Splendid!
In one minute your clogged noetrila
will open, tha air passages ot your head
will cluar and you can breathe freely. Na
inure hawking, anuffllng, blowing-, bead
ache, drynena Ne struggling for breath
at night; your cold or catarrh will be
gone.
Get a small bottle of F3'a Cream Balm
from your druggist now. Apply a lUUe
of thla fragrant, antiseptic, healing cream
In your uuetrt'a It penetrates through
very air passage of tha bead, sootheej
the liiflamtd or awolleo mucous mem
brane and relief cumea Instantly.
It'a Jut fine. IVn't aty etuf fed-up I
7 be German Emb'd Gueet Towels ...40c
$1.00 German Emb d Ouest Towela 69c
$$.26 Linen Pillow Caaee. with Cluny
lace ede, pair ...$1.09
$3.00 Irlh Emb'd Caaes, pair ...$2.29
$3.60 Irish Emb'd Cases, pair .,..$2.49
$1.60 and $6 Irish Emb'd Cases . .$3.4
Two Beta only, all Linen, 1 sheet and 1
pair cases to set, $17.60 was the price,
now . i $0.95
Two only, Irish Hand Embroidered
sheets, $8.7S Instead of $12.60.
Two only, French Emb'd Towels, Cluny
Laca edge, at $4.73 each. Instead $7.60.
$2.60 extra fine Linen Cases, each $1.95
Irish Emb'd Lunch Cloth, at $3.23 In
stead ot $4.60.
Two only, Madeira Cases, at $7.75 in
stead of $13.60.
IriBh Emb'd Lunch Cloth, at $8.95 In
stead or $6.00.
These lots you will note are small and
as the values are very exceptional you
must come earfy on Monday If Interested.
German Stiver Bleached Damask the
$1.26 quality at 98c
Cream, at '...$1.10
The $1.26 Silver Bleached 98c
These are our celebrated T K, Special
brand.
1 ODI NAPKINS
$1.60 grade, 17V4xl7H, dozen ..$1.19
$2.00 grade, 20x20, doien . ,..."!$1M)
$2.26 grade, 20x20, dozen' $1.75
$2.60 grade, 20x20, dozen ......$2.13
$3.60 grade.' 21x21, dozen $2.73.
$3.76 grade, 22x22, dozen .,....$2.93
$4.00 grade, 22x22, dozen $3.23
You get the exact facts and have In
telligent naleepeople to wait pa you.
ENGLISH SATIN QU1LTH Prices
have already advanced considerably. Be
ing forehanded with a large supply we
are able on present stock to make liberal
reductions from even the old prices.
Witness and note the sizes:
$6.60 grade, 86x97, each ....... .$5.23
$7.60 grade, 90x99, each $ti3
$8.60 grade, 90x99, each $7.25
$10 grade, each .- ....$.50
$12.60 grsde, each $9.50
$13.60 grade, 86x97. each ...... .$11.23
Odd Pattern Cloths
$2.73 Instead of $3.60.
$4.75 Instead of $4.60.
$2.93, 8x12, Instead of $4.00.
$3.95.8x12, instead Of $6.25.
$4.50 8x14, Instead of $6.00.
$3.23 8x16, instead of $6.76.
$5.50 8x16, instead of $7.00,
MONDAY ONLY
16c extra large, each 7 He
12J,4c hemstitched, each ...7 He
19c each for German Towels worth 26c.
25c each for German Towels worth S5c.
3fc each for German Towels worth 40c.
89c each for German Towels worth 60c.
49c each for German Towels worth 7bc
TOWELING ANI CRASHES
lac. Glass Toweling 7aC
12 He All Linen Toweling 9c
17 He Wash Crash 13 He
20c' Wash Crash 13o
lfcc Air Linen Brown ....12Hc
17Hc All Linen Brown V..15c
20c All Linen Brown 10Hc
We Intended to spring a White Goods
sensation for Monday. Impossible to get
Never nince we have beerin business, did we have such a day as
we had on londay last. Almost doubled the Linen Sales of any day
In our history. TIEERE'S A REASON and most of you know it.
If YOU don't, ask your neighbor.
White Sale on Setoud Floor continue with undiminished vigor." Some lots
much lessened in such caaes we bunch several at a low price. AVe have called on
tho Iteaervea and as stocks were large e continue unusual items for Monday.
Night Gowns We confess that we bought m big quantity for THIS SALE No
harm In admitting that we hope bought at a low price here is the basis of sale for
Monday
, . .loc
. . .5c
.7Wc
, . .10c
wait.
Low prices on Cotton Goods also for
Monday.
6c Wash Cloth's, 2 for ' 5c
P,c and ?ttc Wash Cloths, 6 for .23c
H'c large Wash Cloths, 3 for 23c
Cotton Towels for Monday
oc muck at, s ior
7'c Huck at ..
10c Huck at . . . .
Uttc Huck at . .
LINEN TOWELS
All Towels of German manufacture
we find difficult to duplicate at our pres
ent retail prices. In other words hard
for us to get the goods at the prices
which we offer them for Monday. .
EXTRA 1,000 yards of Extra Heavy
All Linen Irish Crash 17 He instead
of 23c ......
DAMASK Note the quality and compare
the prices:
79c for all linen Irish Damask, was $1.
98c or extra fine Damask, was $1.25.
$1.29 for double Damask, was $1.60.
$1.49 for double Damask, was $1.75.
$2.29 extra fine double Damask, was $3.
98c for Gowns which should sell at $l.-0.
$1.39 for Gowns which should sell at $2.
$1418 for Gowns which should sell at $3.
Petticoats at $1.98 instead of $3.60.
Gowns and Petticoats from our regular
stock at One-third Off.
Princess Blips from $1.00 up to $7.60,
at One-half Price. -Dollar
Slips for 60ct $7.60 Slips. $3.75.
Brassieres, each 39o
DRAWERS .
Fine Drawers which sold up to $3.35
pair, at 98c
19c for what sold at 3uc.
2c for what' sold at 50c.
69c for what sold at $1.00.
White Waists and Mouses for Sale
. Monday
A great lot of Voile, etc. - High and
low necks, long and short sleeves, made'
and. trimmed by those who know how. A
glance will show that. $1.98 Instead ot
$3.60 and $4.00.
Women's Coats
Dally complimentary things are said by customer's who have looked elsewhere.
Our auxk has never been in such ronditiwn at this season. Styles up to the minute
and the soles indicate that we have but little conietiUon In the matter of price
and value.
$15.00 to. $18.00 Coats for ...
$22.60 to $30.00 Coata for ..
$35.00 to $46.00 Coats for ..
' v
Now let's all keep cool
There la a little tendency to
He tat Hoclinff iio slow friends
We are ail getting, along
nicely. Business is guod. We
have no enemies. At peace
with the whole world U-t's
keep in the twiddle of the road.
I ta of powdr lying around.
Pray hcaen it may not ignite.
. fC. $9 .08
..$14.98
. .$19.50
Choose from the Children's' Coats sold
up to $20.00 at ....,.$4.75 or $9.50
Monday in the Children's Section
Our entire stock of colored Dresses on
sale. Cotton School l)ret's, ages 4 to
17 years. Ginghams, Percales, Crepes,
Chamhrays, etc., 09c, Otto, $1.39, $1.98
and $2.50, all much under value.
One lot of Serge Dresses, . brown and
navies, sold up to $3.75, at . . 31.08
One lot of ChalUes, Corduroys,, Serges,
etc., sold up to $6.50, at 83.00
One lot Panamas, ChalUes, etc., sold up
to $10.00. at . $5.00
One lot fine Wool materials, splendid
styles, rold up to $12.50, at ..ST.ftO
One lot high class, Including Juniors',
sold up te $22.50. at $9.00
Infants' White Dresses, 6 mos., 1 and 2
years, machine' and hand" made, 08c,
$1.29. $1.69, $1.98 and $2.08, sold up
to $5.00.
Angora Hoods the Real Thing, 50c in
stead of $1.50.
Crocheted Caps, large sizes, sold up to
$150, at 39c
Many for women.
Auto Hoods Tarns Corduroy and Vel
vets Hoods, each '. ..98c
opicnaia sweaters ror Dig gins, soll up
to fo.au, at, earn
JJrapery fcection Third Floor
Owing to an accident thla department was overlooked tn a recent ad. Monday
we make prkee which will crowd the business of many days Into one.
50-lnch Sunfast Overhanging, sold ud to
$1.60, at ,:9C
ART SECTION
$1.00 Stamped Gowns ooc
50c and 60c Towels .....80c
Pillow Blips, stamped also '.soc
45c Stamped Guest To els ! 2c
Knit Slippers, slightly soiled, at, pr., 40c
Odd lot Embroidery Cottons, doz. loc
On One Table! Crochet Sets. Runners,
Scar fa, Pillows, Glove Boxes with
- Crochet Hooks. Thread and Linen, sold
up to $2.00, choice at ,$l.oo
Have neither time nor space to refer
to the Specials in Wool Dress Goods and
Silks. Do not forget to visit these sec
tions Monday. : . . y
Silks adapted to Kimonos, sold up to
v. ...25
Quakerand Allover Nets, sold up to 35c,
at " 19o
Quaker and Allover Nets, sold up to
45c. at ' ; 29o
Quaker and Allover Nets sold up to
76c, at 49c
Quaker -and Allover Nets, sold up to
$115. at 79c
30c and 35c Cretonnes 19c
3 0-lnch Sunfaat, 25c instead of 50c.
$2.60 Muslin Bed Set $1.29
$3.00 Couch Cover $1.98
36-lnch 16c Swiss ,.10o
Scrim worth up to 46c, fer 104
Scotch Madras, sold up to 60c, for 8oe
-
come QuKkly, Advertisement.

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