Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on September 13, 1907 · 7
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Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · 7

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Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Friday, September 13, 1907
Page:
7
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THE LINCOLN EVENING NEWS. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1907. JURpRS DRAWN TO SERVE AT OCTOBER COURT TERM One . hundred and fifty men have . beta drawn for service during the October term of the district court which convent on the seventh of the. month. On October 14, slty will report for a term of three weeks and on November 11. ninety will be called to sefve for three weeks more,' The ? names and residence of the .soverlgn voters and the dates when they begin service, are as follows: r t. t ' OCTOBER. It. . -f , r ' i 7 y H. A. gammons, 1001 R. : ' i' v. "v I a Oberlles; fit No.' Uth, , . H. H,Tork, University. Place, - , " , W. I; Gove, iTheney. . .... vs . John 8. Isemaa, 1J25 K, ' , , . j -T. A- Brothpwer, JU5 6, l J. A. Elam. iS,Sa.,lltf.. 4. ' J. C Severlno, Princeton, ; Charles CadmanCitr..k -' Clarence Kensey, StX No. ifith. Stephen Norton, Ceresco.- A. G. ChappeU. 802 No. 14th. . Ernest Hanson, DaVey.' - .-' George A. Dana,- 1955 Washington. Prank Llngle, Bennett. ? ; - O. J. King. 160T U " Wm. Jones, Greenwood, l R. M. Morrell.' 1320 H ' ' " " " John -Sherman, Greenwood. M. B, McLaughlin, 841 No. 11th. F. J. 'Rogers, Lincoln, R. No. 4, John -Thompson, Havelock, R.' F. D. Wm. "Walworth 623 No. Vth. Peter Deshayee, Normal. ; George W. Fulton, J45 South, si - F. Eyden. 1020 B. L. Fi. M: Easterrtay MOO Vine. , A. I Magee,-Cheney. ' Chas. J. HefDe'y; 1341 Rose. Wm Diamond,' College" View, & K J. W. Culp, 210 Vine, f James Little, 212S K.- "' H. F. Ballett, 1505 Smith. ' H. L. Simmons, 644 No. 10th. John W. McDon.aJd, LindeU Hotel. Conrad Schledt, Lincoln R.- No.' 8. W. E. Peters, Princeton. ' . -Wm. Krause, 941 Wood.. E. N. Wilson, -Raymond. Jake Blackmail, 222 No. 18th, Henry Hollmart, Princeton. Evert Garner. Greenwood, Wm. Reiss, Crete. . r Robt. Beck, 21st and Halt. ' . ; B. F. Knight, Bethany. . ' E." H. Munson, Lincoln R. No, 6, Frank Blake, Lincoln, R. F. D.- . John Brooks, Roc a, ' B. C. Charlton,' Roca. , '.' J. J. Toung, 20th and P. T. H. Healey, 830 -No.Hth.- H. H. Forke, Raymond. . . A. H. Parmeter,- Bethany, W. N. Herring,. Havelock, ; Martin Lawson, 202 "No." 16th.- Eugene Rogers, 22nd and R. Chris. Johnson, Havelock, R. F. T. A. O. Heth, Havelock. Dwlght Johnson, Bethany, ' NOVEMBER. 11. , C. H. Frey," Lincoln.' ' ' ' , '' Samuel' Dugan, Havelock. " Clinton R. Rock, 1419 M. Mike Cunningham, 1600 No. Side Ave. John Boeve, Panama, : Peter Wles, Rokeby. ; O. R. Green, 1244 T. e. ; i - . s If. Wm. Prless, Emerald. , C. D. Hlatt, Bennett.. . Emll Beck. Crete. ' : A. B. Carpet. Bethany.' 0. Nelson. 1212 Rose. George James, 1418 Smith. C. R. Burnett. 2224 So. 23N. Samuel Hall. Havelock. Ray Blodgett, Raymond. J. J. Donovan, tii No. sth. H. P. Manning, 184- a, - , ' Wm. Vogt, Ml Pine. X D. T. Pruitt. J016 W. ,. Frank Cobb, Denton. . G. J. Lefferdlnk. Princeton. ,W. M. H. Meyers, Roca. R. G. Daniels. 1901 Cherry. Ed Vanderbeek. Adams. t 3 Spiedell, .2S W. H. W. Mayer,' Bethany, Peter Gartner, 618 . . TVivM Diuil. t . - George Beck; Llnooln.iR. Noit" ; uarun v;anui, imw. win. , F. B. Maraoong, Cnlvwrstty Plaoa... Fred H- Van Wle, 2509 Vine. Clyde Carr, Raymond, R.- No. L , Samuel Uesveldt. Holland. . Henry. Fetser, Jr., Bennett. Ed. Ossenkpp," Bethany,1 R. No. 1.. Thomas Jones,' 14 No. 26th. . E. O. WUberger. Lincoln, R. N a 4. J. T. Cterk. Firth. " Charles Hoge, 1402 Rose. Axe . Johnson, 2247 So. 17th. ' ' George M- Raysdale, 847 No. 14th. Fred BUard; Havelock. F. Ihringer. 1658 D. ' ; i -C. E. Abbott. 621 D. ' Albert J. Hanson, Havelock, R. F, . R.- A. Stall, Bennett. f Fred Sharp Waverly. . ',, L. D. Betser, Bennett. A. W. Anderson, 1001 So. Ith, , j F. C. Fender, 1845 E. J. E. McCracken.,2227 Vine. J. D. Nicholas, Llnpoln R. No. . ' Joe Dolesole, 2506 No. 32nd. x , , lV. J. H. EUU, , Havelock. H. H. Meyer, Rooa. T " A. Heath, 1842 R. '' N.C. Brsck, .1426 E. H. C. Johnson, 741 No. 10th. " J. C. Barber, 2540 J. v , . Lawrence Pederson, . Bennett. Chas. Pa. Lincoln R. No 3. George Slmpkins, 2126 A. V. S. Ullithorp, Bennett. L. Assmussen, 1631 So. 10th. A. H. Pitts,, 1132 N. A. Vorse, Bethany. C. C. Garrett.' 2128 C. Peter Hornby, Lincoln, R. No. 4. ' C. T. Hayes, 1830 Washington. Henry Hohmann 1140 O. E. E. Carllng, 735 No. Uth. J. E. Burford, 3219 Orchard. Chas. E. Hargreaves, 1729 M. W. H. Jackman, 239 So. Uth. Otto Elfeldt, Princeton. H. W. Scott, Waverly. No. 3. Louis Velth, 10th and Plum. , Henry Schmale, 223 So. 9th. H. E. Isham, 1630 G. W. Roley, 846 No. Wth. Fred Schneider, Panama. A. R. Reeves, 1736 Cherry-Harvey Hall. Bennett. G. D. Robinson, Panama. L. S. Glllan, Havelock. W. E. Rockey, 334 No. 27th. Otto Turner, 1640 No. 28th. the Tulsa, t T.. oorrespondent of the Kansas City Star. The dinner wa not a bourse affair. It did not star, out with anchovies NMd wind up wltn vim. It was Just a grab and acrambl. sort of a meal prepared by the cam;. COOlC. - y . ! They were all seated at a long tabu oa thecrest of ridge. There wan twcnty-flve -tankies" and the Ntv. ! Torker. There was no graoe and nc preliminary ceremonial. The Ne iforker could net see anything out o the ordinary, camp meal. But a long lean, hungry poking fellow yelled: "bend tbe top 'plates down tnia way. The New Torker shied because he expected to see a few sheets of stee floating along. Nothing more harm- ' less than "a plate; with sliced bresx. came down the line tn response tc the order. .... . ( ' In a few minutes more the. boss of the .bunch commanded the waiter tc bring him some rivets. Here again the New Torker expected somethln i and was surprised when a big dia.. of steaming hot potatoes was set In j front of him. And - another man wanted lubricator and got butter am. another. wanted top plates . and angle Irons and got plejmd doughnuts. And so on and so and so on. There was a technical tank vase fur every dish on the table. '' v. "I've learned a new language," said the New "Torker " when he got his breath,.; "Here I've been spending my money traveling all around the world looking for new things and find about twenty-seven, distinct kinds of sensations away down her In the wood. Why, those fellow ought to be In a book. "Kipling would make theni Immortal - " 'There's more td It than the strange new language they talk. Why, those men were working on steel tanks with the temperature standing at 110 de grees in the shade and the, steel so hot It blistered a man'a bands to touch it. They worked half-naked, sweating and swearing, but putting the plates together and riveting them hard. It was a picture of the Infernal to see them. One would drop out here,and there overcome by" the heat, and, the tee water boy kept busy all the time from morning till night. The theory with me has always been that Ice water was heating the system and that men could not stand up under much of it, hut when I gently suggested this to the foreman he told me I had .been talking to some doctor man in New York who did not know more about building a -tank or what - the people handling hot steej go through than the man lnr the moon. And the foreman ( must have been right because he, raised a big bucket of Ice water to his mouth and It did not look as if he were ever going to turn it loose. "You flnd out several things during a visit to a gang like that," he said. "You And out what the men who make the dividends for us have to go through. You And nut that these men wdrklng In the broiling sua last only ten years after they go into it. You find that tbey live on the frontier. as It were, that they sleep on the; ground oftentimes, that they are away J2SS9SS E. E. Homeringhouse, Lincoln, R.1 tram home and family for the greater part of the year, that they go in the deserts and the mountains all ever the world to build tanks for oil peopin and. for the mines." FORMER PRINCETON STAR TO BE COLE'S ASSISTANT The footbaU" 'authorities at Nebraska tiniverslty " have ' solved the' assistant coachship problem by announcing the engagement of -Ralph Hutohlnson, ex-Princeton. The acquisition 'of Hutchinson as "King" Cole's assistant Is eminently satisfactory tqiCornhusker -upparters -Hutchinson? was a star quarterback at Princeton several years ago and was twice given a place on the all-America .' eleven. He played three years with Walter C. Booth, who later coached for six-? seasons at Nebraska and under whose: tutelage the Cornhuskers gained their first real prominence in western gridiron circles. Booth, who is now . practicing law in New York city, r recommended Hutchinson t the Nebraska authorities and the latter ara congratulating themselves upon' their success In landing an assistant xsoach of Hutchinson's ability and: .knowledge- of the game. In .recent years Hutchinson nas Deen herding Texaa-sfeers in the panhandle country near Amarillo, but when he heard the calj of the gridiron he found the old longing irresistible and his election to be Cole's assistant in drilling the Cornhuskers is the result. There were several applicants for the place, but Hutchinson was easily the pick of the field.1 1 Football practice, which began early in the week on the Nebraska campus, is procedieng daily with; two or three additions each r afternoon. , Captain Weller, Quarterback Cooko and' Right Guard Harvey are the only regulars to report to date, but there are nearly twenty others, Including several promising freshmen from, last year's squad. The return of Cooke and the presence of Harry Minor, the Sensational quarterback on last year's freshman team, encourages Cole in the belief that the Cornhuskers will be strong In the quarter position, while last year they were weak. Cooke was an experiment In '06 and was twice superseded during the season, 'only te win back the place for the reason that the coaches could not develdp better performer. Minor, however, appears to have the edge and is tipketed to capture the position. Cooke is a marvel of speed and Coach Cole may yet conclude- to use him at end. taking his chance upon developing a strong substitute for Minor. 1 " ' ' ; " The task of punting Is to fall upon Captain Weller; who - was drilled in the kicking department during the latter part of 06 and developed rapidly; He was opposed, to Eckersall, the sensational pupil of Stagg at Chicago, In his flrt effort In the punting line and the work of the Cornhusker kicker was surprisingly strong. Weller is in superb physical condition. The Nebraska "captafttrwho tips 'the' Deahi' at 190 pounds and is an athlete of ideal physique, spent the summer making bricks as a vocation, taking almost dally exercise as a member of a hose team at his home town.- He has developed rapidly as a sprinter and during the recent ahletio meet for amateurs , at the Nebraska state fair Weller cap tured the quarter-mile event In hollow fashion, finishing far in the lead in a shade better than 64 seconds. The timers declared that "Weller could have negotiated the distance in at leaBt 62 seconds had he been pushed. Weller is one of the sturdiest halfbacks ever wearing the moleskins at Nebraska and his present physical condition Is especially encouraging to Coach Cole, who is confident that the Cornhusker captain is to prove a tower of strength to the Nebraska eleven. " Coach Cole's hopes and curiosity have been excited by the announce ment that a sensational freshman, a veritable giant, named Sommerhalter, Is to enter the Cornhusker football lists next week. Sommerhalter has played four seasons at Lincoln High nhol and is the possessor of marvel ous Dhvsiaue. His weight Is 260 nounds. not adipose tissue, but 'every ounce of It bone and muscle. He stands only five feet, nine inches, and Is nearly as broad as ne is tail, in high school circles Sommerhalter was a sensation at he guard position and critics who have seen him many times in action. assert that he is the making of a marvelous performer on the gridiron. Sommerhalter will not be eligible for Nebraska's big games this year on account of the residence rule, but Cole, nevertheless, will give him special attention In developing him for future years. Manager nager Is completing arrangements for the 'varsity training table and announces that it Is to be in full swing on Monday, September 28, two days after he Cornhuskers have played their first scheduled game. , CHRISTIAN ENDEAVORERSr - TO RALLY THIS EVENING The regular bimonthly .rally of the lancoln Christian Endeavor union to be held tonightln the First Vhristian church. Fourteenth', and M streets, will be hi the nature of a Consecration meeting. A typical, modern Christian Endeavor consecratory service will be conducted by Rev.- B.- Mi Long, pastor of the Second , Prefcbqterian . church. This service has been prepared, as th( prominent and 'Central feature of the rally not only for the devotional character of such meeting, but also for the methods that should be employed In conducting such a meeting in a local Christian Endeavor society that will make it count for the most in stimulating greater Interest and creating a deeper' spirituality- Secretary Mayne of the city Y.. M. C. A. will also deliver an Inspiring address touching upon the characteristics, effects, and results of a consecrated life. Good special muclo has been arranged together with several readings to be In-terspread at approyrlate place in the exercises of the erenlng. The following program which will be rendered has been carefully prepared with a view of the present needs of the local Endeavor organisations In pie union M well as the Individual members thereof, and a great deal of help and substantial benefit '-'will reward those In attendance: ' Song servise, gonducted by L. C. Oberlles. v Invocation. , Reading, Miss Edna Wright. 8olo, Dan Croxel. Reading, Elmer Child. Consecration service, conducted fby Dr. B. M. Long. . Solo, Miss Mary Irvine. Address, C. .M. Mayne, subject: "What Chrict Means to Me." Closing hymn, "Pesus, Lover of My Soul. r , Benediction, Rev. Johnson, chaplain state penitentiary, WHEN THE TANK GANG DINES . A Chef WoaI4 Be Pasaled by TfcU Territory Mean, . A' New Yorker In search of sensa tions took dinner with the tank gang flown in tne oil neld the other day and 'says he got several times the worth of the cot of the t-Jp to Indian Territory and that hereafter. Instead of coins to Europe he Is coming here to drive away that tired feelins. sava NONE WANTED THE DUCK. Mastery Sbroaded the Traasoetioas of a Country Fair Faker. s At the old settlers' reunion at Elms, Mo., recently there was operator along the avenue of booths they called the "duck man," says the Kansas City Star. The "duck man" manipulated a wheel with numbers 'running! from one to eight. Then there were nice, smooth little paddles numbered similarly. It cost 10 cents to hold a paddle while the wheel spun round, and wnen it stopped. If your paddle had the number at which the indicator pointed you got the duck. That la what the xign in front said. And a live duck was there in a small cage, where everybody could see it. The law of the land is not intolerant when it comes to giving souvenirs as prises for skill and especially when a meek, domesticated bird is the offering. Prosecuting Attorney Dunham cams-, up fromMacon to.. make speech and to shake hands with his constituents. While here, of course, he viewed the elephant. They told him everything was nice and orderly, and that it would be a waste of good time for any one to try to sell gold bricks to that crowd. " ' The prosecutor casually promenaded by the spangled man who swallowed swords, glanced at the beautiful fcnake charmer, the Albino queen from St. Louis and the wild man from Kansas City. But he hesitated before the "duck man," who appeared to be prospering. He -saw eight hungry men put up ten cents apiece for the chance ai a duck dinner. But the winner, after a tew whispered words with the "duck man," went away without bis duck. Still he didn't appear mad about itr Another lucky man left, but without the feathered prise. Mr. Dunham was puzsled. Maybe the duck was glued to its cage. The third winner he accosted. "Wouldn't he Jet you have your duck?" he asked? The man grinned. ' . , . : ' "What the blue biases d'ye s'pose I want with a bloomln' dook for to. be luggln' 'round wherever I goes for?" "Well, what's it to you If you don't get your duck?" "Aw, nawtnin ; Jisi a cnansi ler blow meself; it wearies me ter carry so much coin in me pockets." The Drosecutor bought a paddle and adversity came. He tried It again with a ditto result. Next time he hit the bull's-eye. "If you'd rather have the money here's a half dollar," said, the- dealer. "Why, that's gambling," gasped the attorney. "Well, then, take your aucK." The prosecutor sent an officer to ar rest the "duck man," who made this explanation to the Justice: "We wasn't playing ior anyimng hut ducks. Early this morning 1 sent around to every farm house in these parts and bought up an me aucks they had, but even then we run short and so t had to tell the boys that won that I'd give 'em half a dollar apiece as security till we gt another supply of - ducks.- We'll have , soma more.in the morning ana men iney u come aim get the ducks and hand the money back." A policeman deposed that ducks were worth IS 1-4 cents "apiece hereabouts and that the "duck man's" solitary bird had been on duty the whole week The defendant paid a fine of J26 and quite a bit In costs, but the court tolu him he would remit the fine if the winners came .back after their ducks. : . ' ' ' , f These Theorists. Senator Piatt, seated on the porch of his hotel at Manhattan beach, con--demned certain new trends in politics. "Theories, theories," he said, with a wave of his hand. "Theories and theorists thy are apt to err very apt to err." " ''' " ' Looking out at the white beach and the sunlit blue sea, he shook his head and chuckled. , "Theorists go mad," he said, "over their -theories. You know the theory that Bull wrote, 'God Save the Queen T William Chappell and Joshua Maid-win were tbe most ardent supporters of this theory, but one day they found an inconvenient entry in a rare old Tudor manuscript", that threw the gravest doubt upon their claim. "In this case what did they do? They clubbed together, bought, the manuscript and burned it with great secrecy, solemnly ejaculating: " "Thank goodness, we have now got rid of that objection to our theory.' " Saturday Night Special in the China Basement 432 Regular ; 25c Japanese China Powder Boxes, each 10c ' ii , A daintj Powder, Salve or Bon Bon Box, 3 Inches ;in diameter Kococo edge or rn Cobalt brue illuminated with-, gold rose and violet lt oration, in 4 clusters, . ' interspersed with gold loaves; not more than a pair to any one customer; com- ' mencing at 8 q clock and while they last,, each. ,; 4 K ll.PA RE0RS 7m Unusual Prices to Close Out All t)dd and Soiled Lines of Summer Garments. ii.i SATURDAY and Monday will be devoted to a general clearance in this section - of a quantity of high grade Waists, Dressing Sacques, and Children's Dresses, namely . garments that have been used as, samples on display. When we quote pretty waists worth $3.50 for 59c that simply need' laundering to make : them as fresh as new, mis event is wen worm me auenuing. wome eariy aim uei nri wiuwc. v 78 Choice Waists I 50 Choice Waists All of this year's styles, white or Bin white, embroidery and lace trim !coiors, made tucked, Emby. Trimmed 1 med with a few of all-over Emby. all long or short sleeves. : Reg. values this season's goods, Reg, values up up to 3.50, on sale Saturday at each . 59c to $4. on sale Saturday at each .... . 24 Linen Tailored Shirt Waists, a trifle, soiled, only the reason of this pricing, each. ....... 98 c 98c lot I, Dressing Sacques Msds of Whit snd Fanoy Lawns. R9- "!Qr ' ulsr 75 and 85c values. Saturday each..'' Lot 2, Children's Dresses Mad up in Chambray and Fanoy Drsss AQg Ginflhams, valuss to $1.50. Sat. aoh.i.T;'' All ths Chlldrsns Whits Summar Drsssea that aold a high 1 Price as 10.00 at ,,vv Lot 3, Children's Dresses Including all tha Summer Omwi Jn I )B Colors. Value to 6.75, Saturday ....... 59c 36 Kimens. for --women, in full length style values $U5 to $2.00. Saturday saoh ..;...... TheiFirst Special Silk Day of the Season Saturday Silk Section Sale and Display ' Silk for waists, and shirt waist suits, will b much -worn tbte-seaaon. -we have-airtleipated the -dma.tid and have ready to show you, a splendid, selection of PRACTICAL, FASHIONABLE SILK FABRICS Jn all the new Colors and Weaves, Including the "New Things" in Black Silks tor. waists, suits 'and skirts. 1 1 'SPECIAL FOR SATURDAY. 19-li. Black Taffeta silk, a .limited - j quantity. Per yd 39c BLACK DRESS SILKS. ..Th.popularltypf Black Sllkjs as great as, ; , ever and we are "showing some iaew weave, of extreme beauty. . ' . NEW CHECK SILKS. fXll Black Check Silk in Novelty I K Designs, specially good for waists. Yd..,,'1, PLAID SILKS. -These are worn foi" waists and drop skirts ' . and are shown In an endless variety of Choice ., Designs. Prices range from 75o, $1.00, $15 mnd $1.50 per yd. . FANCY DRESS SILKS. -.r-Tti(tBeatlfi!l Sllkr arr -to- lw-Ben- In- numbor of pretty designs In. Stripes, Hairline -Rtrlpes, Roman Htrtpes, jacquara tsmbroiaereii nslsns. ; Cheeka. Black and White Checks. Broken Checks, etc. Prices range 59o, 76c, 89s, S1.00 to $2.00 Der yd.. 8paolal showing of an Excellent JtZr ..,.llt. n PlaiH AiTke. t vd. . . V; ' SPECIAL SHOWING FOR SATURDAY . , Lot Fancy Waist Silks in stripe ; KQr i and fiaure. all eolors represented, yd... ...V Saturday Specials in Our White Goods Department 12y2c and 15c Indik LiKen, yard, 10a -These are perfect' goode, in the full piece, is speoial purehaye and is certainly a bargain. It you nave India Linens to buy. do It now. Soiled Lot Fringed, Figured All Linen Damask Doilies. 8 1-S and 10c quality 10 and 12 inch. Kach So 6e quality 10 and 12 Inch. Each 7 inch Tumbler doilies, Each ,; oo Sc. Dollies. Each ' i. ,. r."v - '--' ' ' 1 12c and 16c Curtain Swisses, Yard, 10a , These come 8. Inches wide in a good line of patterns and are splendid value at., per yd. . n 10c , 18c and 20d Comfort Sateens, Yard, 120. ; These Jar all iood Coloring's. Come 38 inches wide, are 18 and 20o lO-lr grades and are exceptional value at, yd V New and Special Things in Fancy Notion Section FOR SATURDAY WE OFFER A COMPLETE LI Purses worth in the regular way to $1.50 each. All not "Jobs." Choiee for .... ; 1 1-2 yd. Isngth Chiffon Vails with Tucked border and pleated Chiffon Kuffle around edge-colors Brown, Navy, Saxony Blue. Light Blue, Pink and Champagne. Each $1-98 Same Style Veils with border of Satin Ribbon In the same colors. Each ,, $1-76 All of Sanitols, preparation.. Regul Saturday each NE OF NEW BAGS and new and up to date ana ; B8o ar 25o 19o S i OUR IMPDKI Lint ur I : Ik. UmAm ,M 1? mnd I.TIW IIW" ii v. ... . '; "BiarriU Pique" in Tan., B Square Veils, 1 yet. square with hem.tiched border all the new shades. Each $1-49 New line of Woodbury's ereeme, powders and soaps. Saturday each 17c 3-yd. Length Chiffon Veil, with .poke stichsd hem colors . Navy. Brown, Pink and Blue. Each $1-25 KID GLOVES FOR FALL IS NOW IN ALL 16 button lengths, Including tha new 8 button -uin. F)rU and Black at Dair ....... . I . .t2-BO New 16 Button length1 glove in tha evening shades. ' " . v ,: New Short Kid Gloves In all the desirsbts colors. V . '. . ; Nsw Combs in Plain and Jeweled effeote Splendid values at tic, B9c and 98c each.- 1 More elaborate' atylea in. Rhinestones and Jades $1.25 to $4.00. v .V ! j . .'', BARLER. IDEAL-OIL HEATERS A Help la Every Heme. No natter whether furnace heat, steam er Steves are uaed, a Barter Ideal OH Beater will add oomf ort and aave xpenae. Foel tlrelr a, edor. Burner and ell tan ks aelld braa The oheaaee aev made If Quality la considered Call and let oa show yon why. Take the Chill off the House these cool mornings and evenings with a Barler Oil Heater. No emoko, no smell, no coal to carry, no ashes to empty. Tho tank removes for filling-. Ibices, $3.50, $4.50, $6.00, $9.00 and $10.00 each. Annual Exhibit of Stransky Ware -r. i ' in i n . In Our South Hardware : ,V.;-V , Window. The finest line of enamelware on thV market the cheapest when wear life Is considered. Every piece of Stranskey . will wear for years. f . ''I! !- SatdMay Display, in IV! en's Seti6in) EaglcvBrand Shirts $1.00 Our window .of the-all known perfeot fitting Eagle Brand 8hirta has traded consldersblsaMtentton. The shirts themeMves more than coma up to the standard. Pelfefct In make, faultless fit and a very wide variety of patterns light or dark. Better materials than you usually see In $1.00 shirts. Saturday our men's section will, make special display ftl ff of these shirts. .Sites 14 1-2 to 17. . . . u...i vpi.W duett Coat Shirts $1.50 It Isn't neoessary for ut to name the good qualitiea of these shirts. Evsry man knows them and all exclusive stores sell them. W hva In. All Hlsi-s "V 'ilVw 4-V;ilL' "f I- ......1.50 a wider Juet 1" a .hipm.nr of E.9le' Brand. French Flannel shirts, oonsr atxacnuu

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