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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 1, 1913)
T1IK HKK: OMAHA, FRIDAY, AUttt'ST J mis.
INSTALL SMOKE CONSUMERS
Boiler Inspector Says Many Are Com
plying with the Law.
MARKED IMPROVEMENT SHOWN
Some Vat In Trmpnrnrr Device
WJille Ther InrcRtlRntc Ailnptn
lilllty of the .Mnnr Patents
Which Are Offered.
land tmm Jets to the fire boxes ot the
i locomotives entering the city All the
'other railroads are co-operating In the
auaiemeni or the nuisance by teaching
the firemen the best way to fire the en
Sines and handle the coal.
It. V Wolf, city boiler Inspector, says
merchants, hotel proprietors, manufac
turers, lallroads and business men are co
operating In a campaign to stamp out
the smoko nuisance by obeying the anti
smoke ordinance to the letter.
"A great many have already Installed
smoke consuming or smoke prevention de
vices." sold Wolfe, "and others have or
dered smokeless furnaces, underfed stok
ers or the chain grates which prevent
huge volumes of denso smoke from es
caping." Hero Is a list of the places which have
obeyed tho anti-smoke ordinance to date:
Paxton hotel, Iten Biscuit company,
Kvans Model laundry, David Cole Cream
ery company, Pantorlum Dry Cleaning
works, Balrd building, Iloot apartments,
Rile building, Allco apartments, Drtlbus
Candy company, Omaha National Bank
building, Omaha Cold Storage company
and the Millard hotel.
Of theee the last thren ha.v tntntiri
Bteatn and air Jet devlcos temporarily
while they investigate the adaptability of
the Bevcral smoke consuming devices.
The following places" have been using a
chemical solution for treatment of tho
coal until they have decided on a per
manent device: Douglas county court
house, Brown block, Barker block, First
National bank, Merchants National bank.
The Chicago & Northwestern railroad
has equipped locomotives running Into
Omaha from the west with oil burners
nnd tho Burlington road has attached air
NEW WATER DISTRICTS
ARE CREATED BY THE BOARD
Thirteen additional water main districts
have been created by the board of di
rectors of the Metropolitan Water dis
trict and as soon as the controversy over
the custody of the million dollars now
held by the city treasurer for tho water
plant of Omaha Is settled contracts for
the laying of the mains will be let.
The new districts are located as fol
lows: Twenty-sixth street from Mnson to
ltecs, Jaynes street from Twenty-sixth
street to the east line of lot 18, llockford
addition; Forty-first street from Farnam
to Dodge, Twenty-seventh street from
Fowler to Grand avenue, Odgen street
from Twentieth to Twenty-fourth street.
Thirty-ninth street from Ames to Fow
ler avenue, Webster, Thirty-sixth to Forti
eth; Dlnney from Twenty-seventh street
to Twenty-eighth avenue, Nineteenth ave
nue from Jones street to St. Mary's ave
nue. Forty-eighth street from leaven
worth to Marcy, Browne street from
Twenty-fourth street to Twenty-fifth ave
nue. Davenport from Forty-fifth avensio
to Forty-clghth street and Burt from
Thirty-eighth to Thirty-ninth street.
3t years has been maintained by monks.
Annually many people visit tho shrine,
and It Is said that In the past, cures
that have seemed like miracles, have
FRANK FURAY IS BACK
CROM SHRIMP DC CI
I IIWIII VI IIIII1U Ul
Frank Furay Is back from Quebec,
where ho went to pay a visit to tho
Btirtne of St. Anne, hoping that his sight
might bo restored. He has returned with
out having received any benefit, he still
being almost totally blind,
Tho Shrine of St. Anne Is a Catholic
church located on the banks of the St
Lawrence river, near Quebec, and for
Rine Thinks City
Cannot Bring Suit
City Attorney John A. nine has ad
vised the city commission that In his
opinion "It Is very doubtful whether the
city can maintain an Injunction suit
ogalnst V. a. Ure," restraining hint from
transferring $1,000,000 belonging to the
city of Omaha to the new metropolitan
water district created by the last legls
Hlne says any taxpayer could bring
suit, but ho has not decided whether this
power rests with the city. The council
asked him for this opinion when Urc
notified the city that ho would transfer
this money If he was not enjoined.
City Corporation Counsel Hen S. Baker
tvould say nothing of the opinion. Some
time ago he suggested that the city might
Irlng an action, but he refuses to dis
cuss the case now.
WOULD OUST MOTHER-IN-LAW
Lester Kinrj Asks llestraining Order
from Judge English.
TRIES TO BREAK UP FAMILY
Wool Mnn Asserts In Petition (I'M
If Mothrr-ln-I.nvr Would Stay
Ann)' He nnd Wife Could
(let Alnnir Alt IUrM.
REDICK IS FINED FOR
RECKLESS AUTO DRIVING
Judge W. A. Ilodlck was fined $5 and
costs In police court for reckless dttvlug.
Charges were preferred ngnlnst hint by
Fred Dworeck, 1717 South Fifteenth
etret, aged H years, who was struck by
Ilcdlck's machine nt Fifteenth and
Dodge streets Saturday afternoon. Bed
Ick objected to tho $21 fine, saying ho
would appeal, but when the Judge cut It
to $1(1 and costs lledlck settled
A Sliootlntc Scrnne
with both parties wounded, demands
Bucklen's Arnica Salvo. Heals wounds,
sores, burns, bolls, cuts or clIeB. Only
25c. For sale by Beaton Drug Co. Ad
To oust his mother-in-law from his
homo at 3338 Woolworth avenue and to
prevent her front causing differences bo
tween himself and his wife, whom he
married last September. lslle i.. King,
manager of tho Omaha Wool and Stor
ii go company, has secured a temporary
lestnttnli.g order from Judge Kucllah
of the district court. Mrs. Levi A. Oard
nor of Chicago, Mrs. King's mother, must
leave the homo If the Judge makes tho
order permanent nevt Saturady, when
the hearing Is to be hold, she will be
unablo to make any more visits there.
Xnym Mothrr-ln-l.n vr Interfere.
Mr. King allegts that when his mother-in-law
makes u visit she staya about
six months and that she has Interfered
with the conduct of his homo ever since
ho was married. Ho allogos that a few
months after tho wedding sho Induced
his bride to go to Chicago, but that tho
young woman Immediately returned ot
her own volition.
A son was born to tho couple July 14.
and Mr. King asks that Mm. Gardner be
prevented from persuading his wife to
take tho baby from their home.
Mr. King alleges that his bother-lu-law
lias tout for his wlfo'a father to assist
in persuading Mrs, King to leave homo
and makes Mr. Gardner, who Is a real
cstato dealer, a defendant In his suit
According to Mr. King, If ho and his
young wife wcru left alone they would
llko together happily and without dis
putes. Mrs. King was formerly Miss Dorothy
A. (lardner. Tho wedding- occurred Sep
tember 7. 1912. at Harvard. 111.
of Lots With City
for Fire Barn Site
Dr. Harold Clifford has offered tho Mt
a lot half a block south ot tho site ot
tho proposed fire house nt Nineteenth
t.nd Harney streets lit exchange for the
fire house lot. and City Commissioner t
II. Wlthnell will ask the other city com
missioners to approve the change or site.
"The lot Dr. Clifford offers us Is 72xl5t
feet and the one on which we have let
the contract for the construction of the
flro engine house Is only 0(1x132 feet," salu
Wlthnell. "Clifford's Idea Is to get tho
engine horse as far away front tho public
library as possible 1 bellcvo ns he does
und, If possible, will pcisuade the city
commission to accept my view."
The change, according to Wlthnell,
would entail no extra expense, except the
election of certain concrete pillars for
tho fire houre, tho cost of which would
bo paid by Dr. Clifford.
when hr suddenly stumbled ovtr a box I
He sustained a severely sprained back,
and, after cs'!ng the station, whs at
tended by or. Foolitman and removed
to his home.
The look, which the men were working
on, had nearly been removed when they
were frightened away.
POLICEMAN FRANCL PUTS
BURGLARS ON THE RUN
Police Offlcor Fraud, with ever vigilant
eye sauntered up tho alloy between Doug
Ins and Farnam, and Twentieth and
Twenty-fourth streets Wednesday night,
trying the back doors of tho shops to do
termlno that all wan well. As ho ap
proached the rear of tho Flak Ilubber
company, 2210 Farnam street, ho fright
ened two men who had been tinkering
with tho lock.
Fraud started In pursuit of tho two,
firing his revolver In the air as ho ran
German Singers at
Lincoln Next Week
Final preparations are now lit order nt
Lincoln for the State German Sanger
Vcreln concerts that will bo held there
Wednesday and Thursday of next week
Among the soloists from Omaha will
be Mrs. Wagner Thomas, Mrs. Qussle
Lehman Hunt and Mm 1Svlvn llnrlnn
Tho program will bo under tho supervi
sion or l'rof. Th. Hud. ltceso and part of
the Orpheum orchestra will accompany
the singers. Tho latter aro Arthur Welti,
lute; James Hansen, clarinet; Frederick
Borchoff, clarinet; Kdward Schafcr.
French horn; Alblu 11 list or. violin, and
Arnold Huster, violin.
There will nlso be singing societies
from various towns throughout tho stato,
Including representatives front Council
Bluffs, Carroll nnd Manning, la.
On the snmo dates theto will bo a
sangerfest of German slngera at Du
buinio, Ia at which tint various Iowa
statu societies will participate
BULL M00SERS TO HAVE
A bull moose conference Is scheduled
for next Tuesday at tho Paxton hotel.
The future policy of the party will then
bo declared, and there Is some possibility
that Its gist will be to tho effect tlmt
the moosers still refuse to mix with
uny other political body.
Persistent Advertslng Is tho noad to
ASKS EUGEtM MARRIAGES
Resolution So Providing to Be Pre
sented at Church Conference.
REV. LEAVITT PRIME MOVER
VlrrKx In Clinrnr of Work or the So
eletr for the Frl Mullen Is the
Author of the Proposed
St rim n re.
Autumn annual conferences and synods
ot various church denominations In Ne
braska will be .asked to adopt resolutions
committing the clergy to eugenic mar
riages, enjoining on och minister a
plcdgo to require from every "gentleman
coming to thcni for marrtagn to present
health certificates from the family phy
sician of tho lady or other reputable phy
sician." The promoters are not satisfied merely
with certifying to tho stn'm of tho ntan'a
llev. J. A. Leavltt, In charge of tho
work of the Society for tho Frlndless In
this section. Iios tho following resolution
to lay beforo theso various conventions
In behalf ot his organization.
Whereas, there Is a vlco wave sweep
ing over the country, and
Whereas, this vlco wavo Is the most
prolific source of divorce, and
Whereas, thlit last year there was about
otto divorce for every three and one-half
marriages In Lancaster county, one In
four in Douglas county and one In seven
In tho state, nnd
Whereas, tho majority of our crlmtnnls
come out of broken homes;
Therefore, be It resolveii that we favor
a law domandlng a clean bill of health
frotri all seeking n llccnco to marry, and
Whereas wo should do right becauso It
Is right and not because It In law.
Therefore, bo It rcsolvod further that
we request the clergy to anticipate such
n law, to create sentiment for It nnd to
protect our children from tho baneful ef
fects ot this social disease by publicly
announcing that they expect gentlemen
coming to them for m.irrlago to present
health certificates from tho family phy
sician of the lady or other reputable physician.
AN AUGUST SALE OF AN AUGUST CHARACTER !
CORSETS IN TWO LOTS-Our regular re
liable makes La Grecque, Irene, Kedfern, "R.
& G." and "Warner. Corsets in Lot 1 sold, some as
high as $10.00, Friday, $1.50 for pick; Corsets in
Lot 2, sold, some as high as $3.50, Friday, 50c for
pick. S6t the alarm so that you'll he at the door
at 8 a. m. Sale starts then.
COMBINATIONS Kugel & Leona (no refer
ence to the commissioner) three-piece garments,
also Knicker Combinations, were $2.50 up to $7.50.
To end them Friday, from 98c to $3.98. This is
the day of combinations.
4GOWNS GALORE Bunched in one lot, those
which averaged ,$1.50, Friday at 98c. Lace trim
med, were $2.50, will go at $1.48; other beauties
were $3.50, will go at $1.95, and some, that the
French style "Chic," "Tres Jolie," "Tres Bon,"
$2.95, instead of $5.00. And, mentioning French,
reminds us of some Persian hand embroidered
gowns, a very special lot, $1.98; should be $3.00.
This was a case of a big lot of one pattern em
broidery, sold to us at a low price becauso -oi
CREPE SKIRTS-Tho soft, clingy kind, 98c
each and the trimming is varied.
WHITE PETTICOATS Here's a pretty how-de-do!
Wo happen to have on hand quite an ac
cumulationtoo many, in fact for the Btyles aro
fuller than the present mode calls for; won't need
much changing, but they are not just the latest.
The same styles sold, not so long ago, at $7.50, on
Friday, $1.95.. Methinks 'twill pay to alter.
LET'S TALK LINENS NEXT-8xl2 Table
Cloths, $4.75 instead of $6.50. Table Damask, 98o
instead of $1.25; Bath Towels, 19o instead of 35o;
Bath Toweling, 25c yard instead of 35o; Union
Damask (half linen), 49c instead of 75c; Japanese
Hand Drawn Scarfs, 18x72, $1.69 instead of $2.25;
30x30 Jap Hand Drawn Squares, $1.89, instead of
$2.50; Dress Linens, 89c instead of $1.25; moro at
59c, which wore 85c; Bath Matts, 98o instead of
$1.25; Dainty Bed Spreads, 63x90, $1.29 instead
of $1.75; another 72x90, $1.39 instead of $1.85, and
an extra full Bize, 82x90, $1.49 instead of $2.00
rather a mixed up jumble of a statement, but not
withstanding all this, a recital of real money
There's fully 15 degrees difference in temper
ature in our Basement Beautiful Note a few
drawing cards for Friday Voiles and Crepes, 15c
instead of 25c; Batistes, Flaxons, Tissues values
up to 25c, all go at 7Vc a yard.
"Girl in a hammock, reading book man
passed by and gave a look" and so the world
wags. All leading up to the old tale that is over
new. HAMMOCKS, then, formerly $1.50, at $1.19;
formerly $2.50, at V1.69; formerly $3.50, at $2.49;
formerly $0.00, at $3.25; formerly $7.50, at $4.95.
NOW LET'S GO TO THE EMBROIDERY
SECTION, where on Friday, wo will sell any of
our fine Embroidered Voile or Batiste Dress Pat
terns at y2 Former Price 15-inch Swiss Flounc
ing at 66c a yard, which in most instances is less
than half; 27 and 45-inch Swiss Flouncing, Band
ing and Allo'vers at 39c a yard; worth up to 75c.
Help to clean out all the Torchon, Point do Paris
and Vuls of a big purchase, 5c a yard, tho cleanup
price; 15c Finishing Braids, all colors, nt 5c bolt.
A gathering together of old friends and late arrivals. Anything and everything
of a summery kind ripe and ready for cutting making an August gathering of August mcr
chandi e and a harvest of bargains uch as has not been seen in Omaha lo these many days.
AT KILPATRICK'S, STARTING FRIDAY, FIRST DAY OF AUGUST.
SCOTCH GINGHAMS, were 25c, now 13y2c;
TVroHo ninrrlinms worn 1'3U linV 7Vc: "WllStO
Baskets, sold up to $1.50, at 89c; 50c Dustlcss '
Mops at 35c, and 25c Dustless Mops at 19c
CHILDREN'S SECTION-Up we go to tho
Second Floor, and down goes the prices. Child
ren's and Juniors' Drosses of white and colored
fabrics; many show deterioration from handling;
a little soiled or a little mussed, sizes from 2 to
17 years; tho latter will suit some small women;
2 lots for a quick output; $1.00 for those which
sold up to $5.00, and $2.50 for those which sold
up to $10.00.
It May Sound a Little Vulgar to talk of a grab
rack, but let's put it differently on one rack we
have placed the odd garments of finer fashion
Dresses, Suits and Coats some on the rack sold
recently at $20.00 a price of $5.00 Friday should
mean quite a little excitement, some little rivalry
and, primps an occasional grab if one is anxious
for real quick action.
CHILDREN'S HATS -Here's a Puzzle
We've sold thousands of hats and yot there are
countless hatless children. If you would hat them,
pick from those which were sold up to $2.00 at
25 cents, straw, ratine, etc. pick from those
which wore sold up to $10.00 at $1.00 misses'
sizes in these. This is a sort of n Hatty ad not a
Hatty Black ad for there are colors as well
("Apologies to Charley.")
Coats for Children Of Linen, Serge, etc.
sold up to $7.50, at $2.50 each.
Petticoats and Princess Slips Misses' sizes,
$1.00, sold. up to $3.50 each.
Baby Dresses in White Sold up to $1.25, will
go at 50 cents.
Balkan and Middy Blouses Sold up to $2.25,
at 98 cents each.
Blouses of White, with Colored Collars Were
$1.25, will go at 50 cents.
KNIT UNDERWEAR NEXT-Union Suits,
lace trimmed, the 50c kind, at 25 cents. Fine lisle,
plain suit, regular and out sizes, at 55 cents, made
from same yams as the $1.00 kind. Small sizes,
some sold at $1.00, some were $1.25, one lot Fri
day at 69 cents. And the finer makes Kayser,
American Hosiery, Swiss, etc. sold up to $2.00,
at 98 cents. Vests of good yarn, neatly trimmed,
were 25 cents, at 19 cents; 35c grade for 25 cents.
Hand crochet or mercerized, handsomo trimming,
sold up to 65 cents, 35 cents each, 3 for $1.00.
Women's Hosiery Gauze lisles in tans and
blacks, 25 cents kind for 17 cents. Pure silk and
imported lisle, sold up to 50 cents, at 25 cents.
Two real snaps Black and tan, $1.00 grade, 79
cents pair; $1.50 grade, $1.19 pair.
UP WE GO AND DOWN WE GO! Seems like
a regular see-saw game, but wo are giving it to
you just as tho news comes to us. One thing is
certain all that will see will be glad that they saw.
WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR NEXT-Coata
of covert, serge, checks, otc, sold before as high
as $25, at $3.98 each. Lot of white serge suits,
some slightly soiled, sold up to $40.00, at $12.50.
The tail end of tailor suits, colors and popular
fabrics, sold up to $45, at $9.50 each.
Wo would not cany over a single summor
dress, although they aro suitable for early fall.
Read our propositions:
A lot of staple house dresses, sold up to $3.50
propose to sell at $1.75.
A lot of. splendid styles, sheer, dainty and
durable, sold up to $5.00 propose to soil at $2.50.
A lot of handsome costiuies, fashionably fea
tured, sold up to $7.50 proposo to sell at $3.75.
A lot of diaphanous, cobwebby drosses, sold up
to $12.00 propose to sell at $5.00.
And the very fine sold up to $25 will go $8.50.
Women's Waists, 59c, 98c, $1.29 and $1.98 all
MEN SHOULD WORRY! Who haven't wives,
sisters or sweethearts to buy for them Friday
but there'll be some left for Saturday of the Men's
bargains. Underwear union suits, Egyptian
yarn. Strong and serviceable, 48c. White mid
Egyptian Suits, lislo and mercerized, short sleeves
or athlotic, 69c, were $1.00. Fine Mercerized, best
Nainsook Suits which wore $1.50 will go at 98c.
Globe Vassar, Madowoll the best makes will go
at $1.29 each. Men's Shirts Soft dollar shirts
only small sizes left, at 35c each. Regular dollar
lines will go at 79c each.
MORE MEN'S SUITS-The regular $1.50 and
$2.00 grades at 98c each. Silk Shirts and fino
madras, sold up to $3.00, at $1.69 each. $5.00 Silk
Shirts, plain and stripes, will go at $3.69. Wash
Neckties were a quarter, will bo sold at 10c each.
Men's Socks Silks, plain or striped; fine lislo
(imported) regular 50c qualities all go at 25c a
pair. A big lot of Quarter Socks the advertised
kind, at 15c a pair.
BACK TO WOMEN'S MERCHANDISE AGAIN!
Do You Need or Can You Use an Extra Skirt?
Some time ago we told you about a purchase of
Dress Goods bought from a western jobber
bought very cheap, too; indeed had to have them
at a low price for tho lot was huge. Once beforo
wo gave everybody a chance to got a skirt for a
song almost. But everybody didn't avail them
selves of tho opportunity. Some wore away
others meant to come nnd some couldn't come.
Now a chance for all onco again. Friday wo will
make to your measure Skirts for $3.75. Well mado
and in most instances the material alone wortli
Dear Old Dixie Land sure had its innings this
year for it has been a great season for cotton fab
rics. Now we would clean up and sell out all tho
left overs and with months of hot and pleasant
weather ahead you can't make much of an error,
should you fall into temptation and buy an extra
dress. Run your eye down tho list nnd get posted
anyway. Friday 8 A. M. LOT 1 Tissues, dimi
ties, voiles, silk warp fancy materials, which sold
at 25c, 35c, even 50c; ono price, 15c a yard. LOT 2
Cords, piques, reps, staple shades, equally good
for oarlj' fall wear, have boon 50c; Friday 25o.
LOT 3-40-inch Bordered Voile, imported St. Gall
Swisses, silk warp fancies, 46-iuch linens; some
woro 75c and many $1.00, Friday at 39c a yard.
LOT 4 A few 46-inch Ratines and imported nov
elties, woro as high as $2.00, at 69c a yard.
SUN SHEDDERS AND SHADERS 3 dozen
left -36, count 'cm 2 which sold at $5.00, $2.49;
11 which sold up to $3.75 at $1.98; 4 which sold up
to $2.75, at $1.29; 9 which sold up to $1.75 at 79c;
and 10 to pick from at 25c each. This to closo out
all tho parasols. '
Japanoso Folding Fans quite a lot to choose
from, worth up to 25c, at 5c each.
A counter covered with Bags of all kinds at
89c each worth muchioro.
Just in and marked off anothor 100 dozen of
all linen Handkerchiefs for Men 8c each. Drew
a crowd last time should bo a crush this time
KA'CKLLO CABTIM3 SOAP. Put up In bars 0 Inches
long. Makers claim groat things for It equal thoy say to
tho real Castillun made In Ferdinand and Isabella's time
Indeed, thoy say tho only fault Is "Mado In America." Let's
see If that's tho fault'. lo for tho bar.
TH0S. KILPATRICK & CO
FINATj FOUIjAKI) FUROR FRTDAV. silks mado by tho
best inukorB of foulards In tho world, and mado In America
at that. 85c, $1.00, $1.25 usual soiling prices. Out thoy go
go at noo Friday.
WASH SILKS. Protty stripes, clean, cool, comfortable,
32 and SO Inches wide. $1.00 has been our price. Wo can
name stores whoro they havo asked $1.25, yours Friday at
AND NOW KXCIiLSlOR Away up to the top floor ira
go to tho Daylight Drapery Section. Buyer tolls us of a lot
of Odd Curtains, 1, 2, 3 pairs of a kind; soma aro slightly
soiled but they will stand washing all right. Curtains which
sold up to $1.25 will go out in pairs at OOc. And then thoro
are others at uhc, 9l.ii), $1.08, $2.1)5 and up to $10.00, all
away below prim sold at previously. Cretonne and fancy
Uurlap, sold up to 20c, at 74c; moro sold up to 35c, at 10c;
Bungalow Not at 51)c Instead of $1.00; plain Shlkl Silk-at
75e inBtead of $1.25.
75c Whlto Madras at 89o, 50 Inches wldo. 40c Scrim,
homuied edgo, at 10c. Colored, figured, Scotch Madras, 50
inch, was $1.2 5, Friday one.
Wo will closo' at G:00 r. m. on Saturday. The braccrarts
would havo yo,u believe they have wanted to do this all
along regular philantrophlsts, as it were. All the people
havo not forgotten that all tho stores closed onco boforo at
6:00 p, m. Saturdays. If some who aro making appeals to
tho public to furthor tho movement would toll how the
movement fell through beforo It would bo Interesting read
ing. t Four prime movers. Who'll Bpeak first?
Sweeping Shoe Sale at Kilpatrick's
Summer Shoes to go regardless of cost. Now fall shoes
will soon begin to arrive and our small spaco will not per
inlt carrying over summer shoos.
Geo. W. Dakor Shoo Co's. $5.00 and $4.50 pumps, button
oxfords and colonial pumps, In all leathers, JQ
Our special maku of $4.00 oxfords and fcO qp
pumps, wonderful values at four dollars, at
Our special mako of $3.50 low shoes, consisting of
pumps and flvo button oxfords in the newest
style and best leathers, at. U
White canvas und whlto nubuck boots, tho rtj an
prettiest wo over had, values $4 and $4.50 tPSatd
Whlto cunvuB, whlto nubuck and genuine whlto buck ox
fords and pumps und colonials, values tQ or
$0.00, $6. OH and $4.50, cholco P3.50
Whlto canvas pumps colonials and five An tZ
button oxfords, $4.00 and $3.50 values, et y00
Roys' ami Girls' Ixiw Shoes at Rieatly reduced prices.
We'll havo n arge force of shoo men to bci-vo you.
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