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THE PEK: OMAHA. WKDXESDAV. MARCH 22. 1922.
7 p n 1 1 1 1 1 1 n i n u n 1 1 1 ri 1 1 1 n i w 1 1 1 n n 1 1 1 1 1 1 m m u j Society 1 1 II m Ml m it 1 1 m t tm t 1 1 1 1 1 mt t . . . . . , AN artiM't idra of rt cm l M in doing what he moit enjoyi, but certainly not in "dwg nothing .Myrtui Vu Urunt, who U home lor a vitit from a rtuUui m New York m4 a year in t-'unt't, hat lriiir4 ia jin4 a puhe tur himclf in Omaha during In vacation. 'Ibree Mtrki ago he a l!k and a demembration bfiore the Fine Aru aorirty en l tik. l.uly in AjtiI he ollrr a tU at the UlatW lone over a period of cvrr wreka in which he Hill give iiutruction in Ihia branch of in, Mr. Van flrutu'a batik hi Iiq on exhibit h-re at yinnui timei, notably during the Nebraska artuu' exhibit at the Omaha I ublie Library Ut foil. "I am giving up batik at a prof e ion." taid Mr. Van Brunt, ',becaue it take we aay Irom my diawinir." I'pon hi rrturn eat, Nfr. Van Itrunt will d-voi hinufli to the illustration of hi children' atoriri, whit he hat written during the f at year. . Mr. Van Itrunt it aiMing Mit Mary Cooper with tier dance recital to be given at the trandei April 7. lie i trying tome new liuliting ef fevta and it ato working cn the km and the coitume. Mitt Anne Axtrll will arrive home ' Friday morning Iroin Smith college i ajirna Iter prmg vacation wn!t her parent, Mr. anil Mr. C W. AaleJI. Mim Axtelt and hrr town mate. Mii Kliabrth Hixler, both o( whom graduate thi June, plan to ail for Europe a few dayi after the Smith commencement and will pen I the tummrr month on the conti nent. They plan to atudy at tome I nglith univcrity next winter, o thu it the last time Mitt Axtell will be in Omaha (or over a year. Personals Luncheon Bridge. Mrt. Aleiander Pollack and her daughter, Mrt. Dollie Klgutter, en tertained at home Titriday it a bridge luncheon complimentary to Mrt. Daniel Korn of New York, who it the guet of Mm. William i toll man, and Mrt. 11. Dold of Milwau kee, who it tpendin three month v.ith her daughter, Mrt. Harry I'cll heimer. For Mr. and Mrt. Shirley. Mr. and Mrs. J. 1 Shirley enter tained at dinner Monday evening at the Fontenelle for 17 guest) In honor of Mr. and Mrt. 1'aul Shirley. An Orphcum party followed. The other iruettt included the Metsrt. and Meidamet Michael Shirley, Rahert Shirley, C. K. Fuller. Herman liun ther, J. 11. Mithrrt. Mr Sophie Mc- IJermott and William Schnorr. Benefit Dance and Card Party. Temple Israel tistcrhood will en tertain at a dance and card party Wednesday evening at the Black atone hotel for the benefit of the Union Hebrew college dormitory fund. Mrt. Cora Wolf it chairman of the committee In charge of the affair. Miaaionary Meeting; Postponed. The meeting of the Missionary Federation of Churches scheduled fo- Thursday at the Y. W. C. A. hat been postponed until a later date at Mrt. Henry W. Peabody of Boston, general chairman is unable to come here at this time. Southern Rag: a Jazz. Little Harriet McKenzie and Mas ter Jack Lee of the Kelpine Dancinfj academy will give solo numbers dur ing intermission at the southern rasa-jazz dance Wednesday evening at the Kelpine academy, . Twenty-fifth and Farnam streets. Birthday Party. Mrt. J. J. Coady was surprised by 20 of her friends at her home Mon day evening, who gave her a pleasant party in honor of her birthday. Does' Card Party Postponed. B. P. O. Does wilt entertain at a card party Thursday evening, March 30, instead, of March 23, as announced. Guest of Miss Brandt le Mr. J. W. Metcalfe it in Si Louis vi.iting relatives. Mrt. F. E. Pierce hat returned from a JO-day trip to Chicago. Mrt. Frank T. Carey hat returned home from St. Catherine hospital A ton, Tliilip Bradford, wat born at the Stewart hospital, March 21, to Mr. and Mrs. Uiarlt-a A. Uvor. Albert Kalin of Omaha it vititinu hi daughter, Mrt. Stanley Harman, who has taken a house in Pasadena for the winter. Mr. and Mrt. J. F. Rummel, who reside at Hotel l-ontenellc are spend in a week at the Elms hotel, Ex celsior ipringi. Mist F.rna Reed left Tuesday for Excelsior Sprinpn, where she will spend a week. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. leedare already there. Mr. and Mrt. William Latta of Tckamah have been upending a few days with Mrs. Latta'a mother, Mrt. M. E. Watterman. Miss Frances Ure spent the week end at Lincoln, where she was the Ruest of her sister. Mist Mary Ure at the Kappa Kappa Gamma house. Mrt. John L. Kennedy is in New Y'ork City where her two torn have joined her for their spring vacation. They attend Hill school. Miss Anna Bourke of Washington, D. C, formerly of Omaha, who hat been visiting friendt on a ranch near Santa Fe, N. M, arrived Wednesday to spend a couple of weekt with Mr. and Mrs. Henry Doorly. Miss - Onnolee Mann of Omaha, who is a student at Smith college, will spend her spring vacation in East Orange. N. J with friends, and in New York City with her aunt, Miss Margaret Mann. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Covalt have returned from a winter sojourn in California. They will spend a few weeks in Omaha before going to Okoboji, where they will spend the summer in their cottage on the lake front, Mrs. Meredith Nicholson leaves Wednesday evening for her home in Indianapolis after a visit with her sister, Mrs. J. T. Stewart. Mrs. Stewart will go east to join her son, Dick Stewart, who is a freshman at Yale, for his spring vacation, and they will visit Mrs. Nicholson in In-dianapotis. Problems That Perplex Anawercd by BEATRICE FAIRFAX. What to Do. Dear Mies Fairfax; Like most all others I am writing to you for ad vice. I am IS and am quite popular. ' I fro with a nice gentleman two years my senior. I like htm very much and he treats me fine. He wishes to kiss me at different times and I, most Kenerally, refuse, and he gets peeved at me. What would you advise me to do? Will you also tell me If It is prop er to hold a gentleman's coat. Hop. Ins to see this in print Wednesday. PERPLEXED. I would advise you to refuse all the time instead of "generally." You clon't seem to really care for the man, so why should you accord him one of the most beautiful privileges a girl can extend. A girl should not hold a man's coat for him. Parents Don't Trust Him. Dear Miss Fairfax: I have been going with a girl about nine months. I have only taken her out, that is downtown, about three times. Her folks' seem to like me but it seems that they can't trust me. I love the girl and she has told me so. What would you advise me to do? It makes me embarrassed in front of my friends when they ask me why I don't take her out. ANXIOUS. Do you give the girl a good straight-forward invitation to go soma place? A girl has too much pride to suggest where she would like to go. Can't you think of some- thing attractive of which her parents might approve? They are right not to want her to go Just "downtown'" I think I would come to an under standing on the point of whether her parents would trust me or not. Talk to them about it If necessary. I cannot be sure, but it seemt to me that what you lack Is Initiative in the matter, - Try to He BroAdmlmled. Dear Miss Fairfax: I have been going about with a. young man for the past two years and during that t'.me I have learned to love him. He has also told me of his love and wishes to make me his wife but as our faiths differ I am afraid to taks the step. Do you think this would cause unhappines In the future? MARCELLA. In spite ot all the creeds and doc trines, most of us believe about the same things In this, world. After all. doet it matter by what path you come to a spot of beauty and peace if only the road over which you come to one you traveled fairly and Honestly, with respect and regard for its beauty and. the rights of others? The God of goodness and love whom we all worship may man. ,ifest Himself differently to differ ing eyes but If we serve Him well do )oU think we cannot work side by aide with those, who serve a Iit : tie other than we In form, but the same in spirit? And this means that nave In the cass of the very Orthodox faiths, I believe that two of different creeds may marry in perfect security today. Toleration, iroodwlll, brotherly Iots and broad mindedness are the things we need today, not a narrow observance of creed that is more Interested in doc trine than in the great spirit to whom the religian dedicates itself. Would-Know: It Is easy to be popular if you don't care with whom you achieve it, but the only kind which is really worth while is with people who are really worth while. The girl who assumes a sporty pose for purposes of popularity with men makes a mistake. At best any popularity which she may gain in that way will be of a cheap kind and will not be with men who are really worth while. Any sort of posing Is usually a failure because, while people may not be able to analyze the reasons, nevertheless, they Instinctively sense the false ring in it. This particular kind of posing is vulgar and cheap and too high a price to pay for a lit tle popularity. Mrs. Kountze Tells 'of Matzenauer's Famous Roles. . Mrs. Luther Kountze will be a member of the audience who will most thoroughly enjoy hearing Mad ame Matzenauer Friday evening at the Auditorium. Her acquaintance with the prima ' donna's wonderful voice goes back- to 1910-11, when Matzenauer was appearing in grand opera in Munich. Mrs. Kountze tpent six months in Munich that winter and heard the singer everytime she appeared. The roles she particular ly remembers her in are Carmen, Venus Tannhauser, Fidelio and Aida. The Seguidilla song- from Carmen is to be on Matzenauer's program Friday evening when the appears under the auspices of the Tuetday Musical. A Silly Song I p.. a rimxrrsrs PTpn xjy n. WAV w waa Paul Revere was a rider of fame arM Jenny McNeil wat another one'a name. Lady Godiva and Sheridan, too, come in for their share when the medals are due. And I could name others from now tilt daylight that have done famous riding by day and by night But all of the riders that rode long ago are pikers compared with a rider I know. He rides every day and he never says fail. .Thru' mud holes and snowdrifts he brings me my mail. . The blizzards may howl and the rivers may rise and the rain in a cloudburst may fall from the skies, but old Charlie Saum in his carriage of tin, ibout half past 11 turns up with a grin and stuffs in my mailbox The Omaha Bee, owned by Nels Updike and jaz zed up by me. So remember when praising the famous and great, this once a day hero that comes to your gate. (Copyright, ifjn ems Mitt Guttie Rcinert df Hartford, Conn,, ar rive Wednesday morn ing to be the guest of Mitt Winifred Brandt Mm Rcinert it a form er claniate of Mitt Brandt at l'enn Hail, at Chambertburg, Pa., and will be a bridesmaid the wedding of Mi Brandt and Jamet lluntakrr, which hat been tet for April IV. The ceremony will take place at All Sainti rhurch, and the Kev. Thomat Caady will read the marriage tinea. The other attendant will be Omaha girls. Mist Dorothy Cava naugh it to be maid of honor, while Mit Win ifred Smith, Mist Lil lian Head and Mil Rcinert will be bridct-maidt. t Miss qusafe Reiner S LEE ir PY-TIME TALES . THE TALE OF THE MULEY COW ARTHUR SCOTT BAILEY CHAPTER IV. Owning a Boy. By the end of a week Johnnie Green wat able to milk quite well. When he tat down betide the Mulcy Cow he could play a merry tune as he made the tiny streams of milk tinkle against the bottom of the milk 'About what?" .the Muln Cow . incxuieL.. pail. And he managed to milk the Muley Cow while his lather was milking only ihree others. Don t you think, Johnnie asked his father, "that I ought to own the Muley Cow by this time?" But Farmer Green thought that he musn't make the prize too easy to win. He laughed and shook his head. "When vou can milk half as fast as I can, I'll agree that she's yours," he promised. Before a month had slipped Dy Johnnie Green raced with his father one nignt, and finished milking the Muley Cow before his father could milk the little red cow abd the 'big white one. "Hurrah!" Johnnie shouted, as he jumped up from his three-legged stool. Tve got a cow ot my own. But he didn't shout too loud, for he had learned that one ought not to be noisy around the -cattle. Somehow, his father seemed al most as pleated at he was. As for the Muley Low herselt, she didn't know just how to feel. She couldn't help hearing what was said. And her neighbors were craning their necks, for they couldn't help staring at her to see how she took the news. ' It was lust a bit uncomfortable for the Muley Cow, at first. ' But when Johnnie Green patted her and picked a prickly burr off her back, Dog Hill Patagrafs "' By George Bingham , Cricket Hicks fooled tome of his friendt Wednesday afternoon when he placed a lot of empty tin cant and buckctt in his buggy, attached a horn to the spatter-board and drove right fast down the road, and of course everybody thought he had bought a second hand auto. If everybody along the rural mail routes would move about until they were lined up in alphabetical order it would be much easier on the mail carriers. Sile Kildcw says one disconven ience about talking a heap it that your pipe goet out, and half the time you haven't got another match. she felt that matters might have been worse. And when he gave her a tender young beet as a special treat, she began to think that matters couldn't have been better. She saw right away that being owned by a boy wasn't a bad thing, after all. It was the sound of it that she didn't like. , Naturally there was a good deal of gossip among the cows. And the next day, in the pasture, one med dlesome creature went up to the Muley Cow and asked her what she was going to do about it. "About vjhat?" the Mulcy Cow in quired. "About your being owned by Farmer Green's boy," the other ex plained. "Are you going to- run away?" Well, the Muley Cow laughed right in her face. It wasn t a thing she was used to doing. But the question seemed to her a very silly one. . "Run away I" she exclaimed. "Why should I run a,way? I've lived on the farm all my life and I. wouldn't leave it for anything. "But that boyl Surely, at your age, you can't enjoy belonging to anybody as young 'as he isi the prying neighbor went on. "Bless youl" cried the Muley Cow. "If he milks me, and takes me to the pasture and back, and gives me good things to eat, and brushes my coat for me. shouldnt you say tnat he belonged to me? It isn't every cow that has a boy like Johnnie Green to wait on her. The meddlesome neighbor didn't quite know what answer to make, She was rather a stupid person, any how. Moreover, she was a great gossip. So she hurried off to tell all her friends that they were mistaken about Johnnie Green and the Muley Low. A good many of her friends ad mitted that there was something to be said on both sides of the ques tion. And all of them agreed that the Muley Cow was certainly John nie Green's favorite. (Copyright, 1923) - Federated Club Note. The Hastings Woman's club has subscribed $100 towards the national club home in Washington, D. C. H.'H. Antlers, secretary of the public welfare- board spoke on the "Children of the Beet fields" at a meeting of the general club March 17. - . The club aims' to increase the membership to 600 before the end of the year. A campaign for new members was launched at the meet ing Friday. Sewing Club of Does. The sewing club of the Benevolent and Patriotic Order of Does will meet Wednesday at the Child Saving Institute. ' Train School Mothers. ' The Train School Mothers club will hold a business meeting at the school Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock. My Marriage Problems Adela Oarrtton t tit rta4 ot "REVELATIONS OF A WIFE1 tl'oprruMi J:U ihnr viiti g t;1itig. the time ut htl iciihrd nur utiin and I Iu4 Mlavtrd lluky M (he il.uir of i he rruuu"t ithrre e ripn'trj to InJ Katie I wj a'.mot icdir Ut peivuu itait. Tba Ntt That Dicky Brought to MJft, rid you find hrr.'' X tprang up from my eaiy rhair in (he titiing-room of the hotel tuite at Dicky opened the doar anil came in. To me, chafing under the mac lion which my Hack f and dit- colored forehead had imposed upoq me, the hours Intervening tmre Ihcky't departure in ruh of Katie't pre.cnt whcrcakiutt had termed an eternity. Coiiitantly belore my ryrt wat the vltion of Lillian contending with the combination of my moilirr-in-Iaw't broken arm, the conciliation of Mrt. licrr whose mrthodt of houiekeep. ing Mother Graham oiittpukenly dis approved and the care of Junior, the while hrr on work loomed mountain-like in the background. I had expected to be gone but a few hourt, overnight at the mutt, and that Dicky would be at Lilhan'i right hand during my abt'nce. But my bizarre accident had delayed my errand almott 24 hourt, and had brought Dicky to my tide. Fvery nerve wat tingling at I awaited the answer to Dicky t Question. Dicky grinned tantaliiingty, ami pulled hit chctt out and thumped it annroviiiKlv. "Behold the man who thould have taken the menage to Garcia it he had hrcn out of the cradle at the time," he taid. "Yet, 1 have found our mmincr handmaiden, that is. I have discovered where the it at the present moment, and will be for the next two or three hourt at leati. "Where?'' I tprang up with the tense monosyllable, snatched up my hat, and moved toward the bedroom and the mirror. "In a cheao restaurant in Brook lyn. near the Long Island station, where she is cooking, I Deneve. What's the big idea of the quick costume change?1 "Have It Your Own Way." "Because." I said, adjusting my heavy veil to that it fell over my face, "if we hurry, we may be able to catch that 4 o'clock train back home. ve oueht not to be away from mother and Junior another night."- "Granted. Dickey replied with maddening masculine imperturbabil ity. ' But that a no reason why we shouldn't lunch comfortably here. We'll have plenty of time." "Dicky 1" All the exasperation which his attitude just demanded was in my tone. "You know better than that I Plenty ol time, mdeedl When nobody knows where Katie's things are, and how long it will take her to get ready, or anything," I fin ished lamely. "May I ask, Dicky inquired with heavy sarcasm, "just what you do expect to do lunch at the hash house where Katie is?" .ommon oense By J. J. MUNDY. Are You a Good Obstacle-Pacer? Many annoying things have hap pened today and you have withered under them. You have cussed and stormed and worked yourself into a frenzy and taken more energy from your work than you would have had to put into it to make a perfect record, and yet you are way behind-. What did you gain by your loss of control? You are worn and irritable per haps disgusted. You have made all around you uneasy and Unhappy. And all because you ha-e lost a grip on your emotions. cxation come to every person who performs anything worth wiiiie. . ' Every business- has its draw backs. True, the trying things happen at the most inopportune time. That it what makes them so "trying."- Why not make life an obstacle race? You used to enjoy tljat sort of a race in your childhood and the more obstacles the better. When you are prepared, for a crisis it does not unnerve you. ' (Coprlhl, Itil.) ADVERTISEMENT FEW FOLKS HAVE GRAY HAIR NOW Druggist Saya Ladies Are Using Recipe of Sage Tea and Sulphur. . Hair that loses its color and lustre, or when it fades, turns gray, dull and lifeless, is caused by a lack of sul phur in the. hair. Our grandmother made up a mixture of Sage Tea and Sulphur to keep her locks dark and beautiful and thousands of women and men who value that even color, that beautiful dark shade of hair which is so attractive, use only this old-time recipe. Nowadays we get this1 famous mixture improved by the addition ot other ingredients by asking at any drug store for a bottle of "Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound," which darkens the hair so naturally, so evenly, that nobody can possibly tell it has been applied. You' just dampen a sponge or soft brush with it and draw this through your hair, taking one small strand at a time. By morning the gray hair disap pears; but what delights the ladies with Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound is ihat, besides beautiful-' ly darkening the hair after a few ap plications, it also brings back the gloss and lustre and gives it an ap pearance of abundance. ADVERTISEMENT "TIZ" GLADDENS SORE, TIRED FEET "TIZ" makes sore, burning, tired feet fairly dance with delight. Away go the aches and pains, the corns, callouses, blisters and bunions. "Ill" draws out the acids and poisons that puff up your feet. No matter how hard you work, how long you dance, how far you walk, or how long you remain on your feet, -"TIZ" brings restful foot comfort. "TIZ" is wonderful for tired, achinz. swollen, smarting feet. Your feet just tingle tor joy: shoes never hurt or seem tight. Get a box of "TIZ" now from anv druggist or department store. End foot torture forever wear smaller shoes, keep your feet fresh, tweet and happy. ADVERTISEMENT American Women Are Careless Women are too apt to overestimate their strength and overtax it. When feeling well they take unnecessary chances, which in the long run cause mnrh naln an1 ti-ni.Kt- tl f... .... , ...... i.umw.v. .--., tA- posure to cold, lifting heavy burdens uu uverworic win oiten . develop fering. Lydia Pinkham's Vegetable C . , ' ... e . uuipuuiiu is ine uniaiung remedy in stirh facrc Thritiranda nt Am can women will tettify to thit fact wno nave regained health and strength by its use. If you are suf fering it will nav von to oWr it j fair trial I threw us the .inottiriuijj ud and fd hint rf'ttrniiurdtv. That it rtartly h4t I nit4ii to do, if I luvt tune to Mt Iuih h it all. It not, it Hon'i kill rithcr ou or me to Ut awhile. And fr tr hah house, if Katie jt rooking there, I finry m ran stand it." Dicky spread hi land irigitrdV. "What wat it tint old guy 4id about ducking into a corner ( a houirtor rather than sharing a big home with a brawling woman?" he taid. "I'll inform the univrre he taid a whole bill of fare, I'.ut have it your own way, 1 tee you have the hags all packed, to I'll go down and pay the bill and tome back fr yoit. But Irt me tell vo toinrthiitg I won't do, and that it go out with you with that veil twaihing your face. Show your black rye. if you have to, but nix on the iiiytterloii-vciled-fcmale ditguie." An Uncomfortable Trip. He rwung out of the door, and I wat glad enough of my victory in the latgcr titattrr to yield to hint in the tmallrr. But 1 dreaded iiilmite. ly the curious glancct which would be my portion when I thould again face the outside world. Dicky returned in a few minutes and glanced at my rearranged veil with approval. That's about at good a draping at can be managed," he taid. "But iiobody'U kidnap you today for your beauty. And if the cruelty tocicty doesn't nab me before the day it over I'll be truly thankful. I've got a taxi to take us to the subway, or do you want to go the whole way by machine?" I shook my brad resolutely, al though the thought of facing a tub way crowd was dionaying. "We must get there the quickest way." I taid. "Have it your own way," he ac quietced. "I'll ttand in front of vou, if I can, but I'm afraid it won't help much." His word were only too true a prophecy. That subway trip will al wayt be a nightmare to me. The car in which we found seats also held teveral girls of school age, and though I tried to feel aloof and su perior, yet I could not help wincing at their frank stares, their amused Comments to each other some of which were plainly audible and Parents' Problems How on boyt and giil of high school age be induced o ii.e good tMtglith-'initrad oi the ktaugy t- prcnumt for which thry term tj have a pirfcrrticr? !jn i inuuiiHi. Wlicn r ptwd to it (jutinuoukly there it no aoiirame of imniuiiily, lU vt and g ilt who hrar god r.ng!ili at home i rid and rnjoy good boukt and do fanMutly in ImhI ilic ihcm nlx-4 jwik in rnt(hh, may (and prohahiv ; will), rattti !jmh in the uuh itut at thry did the imintpt in kinder k'titcti; but with ihiuiy precau tion! the att.uk will run ut normal couie. Shoes that are Pleasing to both the eye and the feet COM FORT HRST TliM !Sllc. At thU More yon are gold ahot that fit your feet PERFECTLY. Niora liuilt to give FOOT COMFORT then you Rft ntylf. A PROl'F.Ri.Y fitted nhoe wear much longer rind it Style is permanent for there it NO strain on the Mir or on the foot. Pr. 'Wecki, Surgeon-Crui, opodist, is in this afore to advise you on your foot troubles. Thero ia NO CHARGE for thin serrice, A Staff of Expert FitUrf To Scire You I W. S. STRYKER DOUGLAS SHOE STORE, Inc., 117 North 16th 8t. Opporita Pottoffioe. Foot Fitters DBoy-RK, I Store I II met H n i u - to 1 8 K m w mm mm m m i m tm mt m u 4CL II nr-nit j! Stort ST n 4?tifV7VYTn7 w BUY-RITE SPECIALS FOR WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY SOAPSl CLEANSER8U SOAPSUI Linn's Cleaner, large pkg 2 3 large packages for ' rqS Whlta T.llir Cn flw .... ' . ""V - wway vuiva. tiio iina inai floats, 6 pounds for LUX, 3 packages lor Large 15c pkg. of Crystal Sal Soda, 3 for Kitchen Klenzer, equal to the best cleanser, 3 large cans Crerue Oil or Palm Olive Soap, 8 bars.'.' Just arrived: 1 carload of Crystal White and P. & G. White Naptha Soap Crystal White Soap, 10 new lge. bars i-er dox or iuu new large bars ; i i P. & O. White Naptha Soap, 10 large barsJS Per box of 100 bwge bars $5 10 Spring time calls for Soapt and Cleans'ers. Lay in a goodly supply now. 88 33 25 254 23C 53 BUTTRITE PlTXAfiS Kishna Valley Buy-Rite Brand Creamerr Butter, per lb Buy-Rite Brand Fresh Coffee, 3 lbs. . . . Blue Bell Flour, per 481b. sack Gooch's Best and Omar Flour, 48-lb. ak( Strictly Fresh Country Eggs, per doz... Tall cans of Alaska Deep Red Salmon, 3 cans for 43 it 95 1.95 2.19 25 98 OLIVES! OLIVES! I OLIVES!!! One solid carload of Yellowstone brand Jumbo Queen Olives, small stones de licious meaty fruit, worth 65c quart Special, per quart jar 43 500 cases of quart Jars of Yellowstone sliced DU1 Tickles, usually sold at 35c to 40c; very special, quart Jar .... 25 CAN YOU BEAT IT? 3,000 No. 2& cans of Prince Apricota in heavy syrup, per can 3 cans for 1,000 No. 2 cans of Prince Peeled Apricots in heavy syrup, per can.... 3 cans for 2,000 Mb. cans of Fruit Salad, 3 cans .. Quart Jars of Grand Canon Mince Meat, 2 lbs. net weight, per Jar 29 85 35 99 98 45 HONEY! HONEY1I HONEY! ! I 1,000 5-lb. pails of Idaho Pure Strained Honey, per 5-lb. pail 95 2,000 large combs or racks of Honey, ea. 25 Folks, this is our last shipment this season of this celebrated Idaho Honey Get youre now. HERE THEY ARE SOME REAL VALUES All High Standard canned foods Guaranteed. 2 No. 2 cans of Sugar Corn....) Any 2 No. 2 cans of Hominy ) 2cana 2 No. 2 cans of Kidney Beans . . ) for 2 large cans of Baked Beans ..) 25 Old Monk Pure Virgin Olive Oil, pts... 68 Quarts for $1.23 D D II M. J. B. COFFEE. Your purse and taste are satisfied when you buy M. J. B. Coffee. It is the favorote with the most discriminating Coffee drinkers: Per lb., 450; 3 lbs., $1.30 BUY-RlTE FRUIT DEPARTMENT " One carload of Extra Fancy Wrapped Winesa? Apples, red and all firm, box $3.98 600 bunches of Extra Fancy firm ripe " Bananaa, per lb 94 These average 30c to 40c per dozen. Extra Fancy Early Ohio Red River Seed Potatoes, per bu $1,75 Extra Fancy Idaho Rural White Pota toes, splendid for baking, peck 40 Extra Fancy thin Skinned Grape Fruit, large size, 3 for 25 Extra large size, 3 for 33 MAIL ORDERS FILLED PROMPTLY AT ANY BUY-RITE STORES. GEO. I. ROSS, 24th and Ainn GILES BROTHERS, BIIBOII. WILKE & MITCHELL, Fortieth and Fnrnam LYNAM & BRENNAN, . 16th and Dorcaa E. KARSCH CO., Viiitue and Kim SU. ARMAND PETERSEN tao Nkerman Art. HANNEGAN 6 CO., S5tli Are. and Leawiworth F. B. BOGATZ, Slut and S 8t Ponlh Kid ERNEST BUFPETT, Thr ftrocrr of Dundee FRANK KU9KA, Jiiin and Uarfleld. 08CAR E. NELSON, Ztth and I Sif., Sontb Sid THORIN A SNYGG, Walnot Hill Oncn Fortieth and BamJIUa D I I D 1311 JEPSEN BROS., 1Mb and Cumin. J. D. CREW A SON, Thirty-third and Arbvr 0 An inspection 6stcm which notRincj Hi A escapes is a guarantee of Defect L jllL 1 LluararffEat -- mmmrmmmAmmm