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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 8, 1914)
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THE OMAHA SUNDAY BHE: FEBRUARY 8, 1914.
ELKS HAYE FOUNDERS' NIGHT
Two Hundred Member Celebrate
TWO CHARTER MEMBERS THERE
Program of Speech and Special
Kntertalnment Trorlded, frith
Mnalcal Fcatnrrs Taklnsc
About 500 members of Omahn lodge No.
13. Benevolent and Protective Order of
Elks, the biggest attendance since the
annual meeting last March, turned out
last night to celebrate the twenty-eighth
anniversary of the founding of the local
lodge. The observance of the notable
event was held In connection with the
regular weekly meeting. A program of
speeches, music and cabaret entertain
ment took place.
One of the features of the occasion was
the presence of two of the charter mem
bers of tho lodge. I. W. Miner and B. F
Woodbridge, who helped to organlzo It
In 1SSS. The oxact anniversary of the
founding would have been today, but it
proved more convenient to celebrate the
event last night.
The special speakers during the meeting
were State Senator John M. Tanner, Hec
tor T. J. Mackay, chaplain of the lodge,
and these past exalted rulers: Judge
George Shields, State Senator I C. Qtb
son, E. C Page, "W. T. Canada and John
The balanoe of tho entertainment was
In charge of the stag social committee,
of which George E. Begerow Is chairman.
Otto Bridge and hta pianist, E. V. Chil
li nor, furnished a carbaret sketch. Will
iam Hetherlnnton and Felix Splrks, pu
pils of Prof. Henry Cos, a member of
the lodge, rendered a violin duet The
other musicians were also Elks. Their
contributions to the enjoyment of the
evening were: E. A. Reese, piano solo
and accompaniments; W. Eckermau,
mandolin solo; Ove Neble, flute solo; Je
rome Latch, bass solo.
The Elks' orchestra played during the
evening and tongs from the Omaha
Booster "hymnal" were Joined In by all
Girl Waiter Pickets
Arrested Sit Down
On Walks in Slush
ClUCAaO, Feb, 7. Eleven arrests of
young women pickets charged with ob
structing the sidewalks In front of a
down town restaurnnt, where tho wait
resses are on strike, were made today.
All of tho strikers were roleased on
The young women adopted seml-mtlltant
tactics when a squad of policemen was
sent to disperse the crowds which gath
ered around the restaurant. The first of
those arrested seated themselves on the
slushy sidewalk, when notified they wore
ender arrest. "You'll have to carry us
to the station." they retorted.
The-police lifted the girls to (heir feet
and halt walked, and dragged them to
Secretary E. W. Nockels of the Chicago
Federation of Labor provided ball for all
arrested. Thoy said' they would domand
TRAVELERS MUST PAY FOR
After March 1, next, the Individual who
Is rich enough and exclusive enough to
travel and occupy a drawing room or a
compartment of a Pullman car will havo
to pay for It. This Individual la not going
to bo let off by simply paying a single
drawing; room or compartment cfaargo In
addition to the regular railroad fare, as
has been the custom with practically all
roads. In the past.
Railroads all over the country have en
tered Into an agreement that after March
1 for the exclusive use of the drawing
room on any car by one person they will
cnargo qoudio me railroad fare, plus a
single drawing room fare, X
For compartments In sleepers for the
exclusive use of one person, after March
1 the charge will be Increased to one and
one-half railroad fare, plus the com
Tho Union Pacific was the first road In
the country to put Into effect the In
creased rates. They were put la at the.
time the new Overland Limited and the
Log Angeles Limited went onto the road.
Key to the SUutlaon Bee Advsrtlstag.
FOR MIDWEST STATES
(From a Staff Correspondent)
"WASHINGTON, Feb, 7.-(Bpeclal Tele-
cram.) Postmasters appointed today
Nebraska Abbott, Hall county, Frank
a. uiicniar, vice roia-r Toasen, resigned;
luuig jioch. v.uaior uvumy, Jesse A, ew
man, vice Oscar A. Ollne, resigned.
Wyoming Paclflo, Fremont county.
William Glassier, Vice George Flick:
Wiley, Park county, Mrs, Ruth W. Har-
nson, vice b, u. wiiey.
A. J. Granville, Jr.,. of Woodbury
county, Iowa, has been appointed a
stenographer in the reclamation service
at Malta, Mont.
Ths following banks have filed applt
cations to Join the new banking system:
eorasKa-First National, Haveloelc
I'lrst National, Syracuse.
'wa-Flrst National, Winters; city
itUt, Willi IUU
Wyoming-Rock Springs National, Rock
Maple Orove and Turner, Holt county.
Nebraska, mall to Meek and Rogers
Lima county, Iowa, mail to Central City.
LABOR COMMITTEE REPORTS
Says Governor Will look Into the
NOT SURE ABOUT RESIGNATION
Report that Various Complaints
Had Seen Received at Capitol
and that These ."Would Be
Looked Into at Oner.
HITS POLITICSJN SCHOOLS
Omaha Board of Education Head
Plays Election System.
FOR EDUCATION COMMISSIONER
Prof. ft. W. At Lackey Sir EKnl
nations Cnrse of. Present School
System In Address to School
swings It from Its true and proper
To the cheers of
more vital and expressed his regret that j no examinations until the close of tho
he had been unable to render the cause i schooling, and then the students are ex.
Excoriating Omaha's system of elect
ing :hool board ' members by popular
vote. President O. T. Walker of the
Board of Education, addreslng the
Bchoolmasters' club of Nebraska at the
Loyal hotel last night. Indicted as "crlml
nal" an Institution which leaves "teach
ers and schools the proy of political
ward heelers, demoralizes education and
,..,. -. . .... . . .
trainer aeciaira- nimsoir in ravor or a
permanent educational commissioner en
tirely removed from political Influence.
"This thing has been browing In my
mlrid for two yearr," said President
Walker, "and "I make the statement now
because above all other things vxcept
the flag of this country I love our sys
tem of public education. To make edu
cation tho plaything of politics Is out
rageous and should not be tolerated.
"Every municipality In this country
should have Its boards of education ut
terly divorced from polltlca A perma
nent educational commissioner with a
sufficient number of able assistants, also
removed from the pale of political In
fluence, will,, In my opinion, be the ulti
mate end and the satisfactory solution
of this vital question."
President Walker eulogized the teach
ing profession, saying there was no work
firty of Nebraska's a great and enduring sen-Ice. He asked
educators President ! for obvious reasons, that his nrralsn.
ment of the elective system be -not pub
lished. About fifty members of the club at
tended tho meeting. President Walker
attended as the guest of Superintendent
EX U. Graff. Eighty men were present.
Examinations n Corse.
Prof. O. W. A. Luckey of the Univer
sity of Nebraska delivered tho address
of the occasion, speaking on the sub
ject of "The German Ideal of Teacher
Training." He traced the evolution of
teaching, laying considerable stress upon
the no-cxamlnatlon system of Germany.
"The examination system Is the curse
of Nebraska and of this country." said
Prof, Luckey. "Pupils are continually
searching to find the trigger they should
pull, the particular bit of Information
they shall secure. In Germany the
teacher decides as to whether the pupil
shall go on with his work and there are
amlncd only on the last year's work.
And this examination Is a thorough ex
amination, In Latin, for example, being
a test of tho student's ability to trans
late from German to Latin."
Prof. LUckey deplored several features
of the German system. Ho spent a year
In spo:lal study of the system 'of edu
cation employed In Germany.
firnff Lrniln Ulscaaaloii.
Following Prof. Luckey, Superintendent
Graff discussed tho propositions advanced
by tho university mentor. He said the
professor's address Indicated clearly that
the United States could not copy any
foreign system of education and make It
satisfactory, because educational Institu
tions became, where opportunities were
free, the real expression of an Individual
"In this country educational Innova
tions have come Jrom tho pcop'lo them
selves," said. Superintendent Graff, "for
when the peoplo feel tho need they de
mand tlmt their wants bo protlfled and
In this WHy they aro able to adapt the
educational system to the generation's
Henrv Wchmonu, the guest of Presi
dent H. K. Wolfe, clorcd the meeting
with a funfaro of humor, wit. foolish
ness and eomo real serious stuff, deliv
ered with considerable punqh and to good
effect, completely shattering the atmosphere-
of deep speculation with rounds
Ills Tongue Was Tied.
A New York man tells of his experience
at the only hostelery In an Ohio town.
"At supper," says ho, "tho darky wait
er brought mo a plato of somo kind of
meat. Visual examination did not
enlighten mo as to what sort of meat It
was; tasting It left mo still In the dark.
Accordingly I naked my servitor:
" 'What k nd of meat Is this you havo
brought me?" . . . 1
"Whereupon, with a sly grin, ho mado
""Excuso me. boss, but I hod strict
orders not to tell.' "-Now York Times.
The committee that reprsented the
Central Labor union of Omaha before
Goverror Morehead this week, reporting
at a meeting last night, said -the gov
ernor had promised an Investigation of
the delinquencies of State Labor Com
missioner Charles Pool with regard to
enforcing the nine-hour labor law for
women In Nebraska. The committee In
formed the governor that Mr. Pool had
failed' to fulfill the duties of his office
and that constant violations were In
vogue In Omaha, especially among the
restaurants, and culminated Its complaint
by demanding the resignation of Mr. Pool.
The governor did not encourage the
committee along the latter lines, but did
aasurv it that an Investigation would be
Instigated Immediately. The oommtttee
also reported that the governor roprt
mauled the labor commissioner and said
he had heard divers other complaints
from various sources that Mr. Pool
neg'ected his duties. The committee
seemed confident that the governor would
act aa he said.
An agrcemant was made with the Po
litical Equality league to exchange com
mittees to attend the meetings of each
organisation for the purpoao of speaking
and to make the bodies more associate.
Mrs. D. O. Craighead, Miss Frances
Graves and Miss Hollo Dewey represent
the Political Equality league In this re
The delegates from the Harbor's union
circuited a petition which haa been
drafted by tho Barbers' uhion for the
purpose or securing Sunday closing of
all barber shops by city rdlnanoe. The
tight for Sunday closing had af ready
been endorsed by the Central Labor
uhlon. The barbers will circulate, the
petition Immediately and present it to
tho city commissioners at the earliest
possible' time. ,
A, motion was passed protesting against
the present movement advocating na
tional prohibition. The delegates were
unanimous that national prohibition
woull be against the business Interests
of the country. A proposed motion to
prohibit smoking at the 'Labor Temple
when women were present waa steam
rollered In no uncertain manner.
A iftter from St Louis asking that
union men place tha St Louis hotels
which employ negro strike breaking
waiters in place of white waiters upon
the unfair list was read And accepted
and tha local Central Labor union will
endeavor to make publlo the tactics of
the S& Louis hotels aa far as possible
so as to dlscourago patronago of such
Wkn Yen Smtlf tht
titi Fm j diking
And It Slakes Yoh Sick It Is a Sure
8iga That Yoa Need Stuart's
It Is time to pay attention to your
stomach when the sight or smell or food
makes you sick, for were this not tho
fact the stomach would not cause suoh
disgust upon the part of the sense of
smell and taste when meal time comes
All the world haa to eat Tou men who
walfc to your meals like you do to a. dm
fctoro for medicine, should at one realise
that there Is a relief for you. Tills re
lief Is Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets.
Ths Dyspeptic i ''Stow can a man live
In a small like that?"
Taste, sight and smell all havo a In
fluence upon digestion. If one eats some
thing that does not taste good one re
tards the work of digestion because the
Juices necessary to digest the thing eaten
will not flow in correct proportion.
On the other hand, good food will al
ways excite the taste through actual con
tact with the food In the month or
through the sight or sense of smell, un
less the stomach knows that It cannot
We thus readily learn that the simple
act of giving nature the digestive fluids
Mhe needs, will bring back all the loya
of good eating, and tasting, smelling and
seeing" dainty dishes will excite a rousing
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are com
posed of natural Ingredients that a worn
out digestion simply welcomes with a
wild delight They enrich the stomach
juices quickly so that It you want to eat
an out-of-the-ordinary - after-the-theatre
sort of a dinner, lust carry a Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablet In your pocket take
It after ths meal and you will digest that
Your drugxist will supply you with a
box bo matter "where you live. Price to
Rail Chief Says as
General Rule Roads
PITTSBURGH. Feb. 7. -Alfred 1 1,
8mlth, president of the New York Cen
tral lines, In addressing the Engineering
Society of Western Pennsylvania at lta
annual dinner here tonight, expressed
the highest confidence in government
commissions for railroad regulation.
"As a general proposition the railroads
of this country are physically strong,"
ha said. "It has been stated they carry
high class freight at the rate of onu
ton three miles for the value of a 2-cent
postage stamp; that they casry one ton
of dead freight four miles for 1 cent.
Not all of them are making money, at
these rates. Some ot them are getting
thin and emaciated.
"The efficiency and Integrity or these
railroads must be judged by facts pal
pable to all-thclr strength In appur
tenancea that constitute a safe transnor-
j tatlon machine whose efficiency Is proven
n" paying tne highest wages for services
rendered by Its employes and furnishing"
transportation at the lowest cost.
"This Is a simple problem. Those who
contuse it and complicate It serve only
to hide the truth. In establishing the
commissions the people have provided a
means of searching out the facts ot
the matter In order that they, the peo
pie. may do justice. The railroads have
confidence In .these bodies In this work.
By thehv efforts to learn tho truth of
these railroads they are bound to per.
petuate and enhance the confldenco of
the people In these great properties to
tha end that they may grow and be
more ana more serviceable to the nation
and Its people."
25c Neck Ruching ,12y2c
New lot of fancy net. shadow lace
and chiffon pleating, In widths, of 3 to
C Inches, In white, cream," ecru, black
ana colors regular 250
quality special for.
Monday, at, per ,
$1 Bleached Sheets, 59c
81x90 Bleached West Fnrnam
Sheets, mode from long staple cotton
that will kIvo excellent serv
ice; our regular $1 quality,
Monday only, basement, each.
The Finest Stocks in All the West Much NewAll Interesting
New Apparel, New Fabrics, New Merchandise of Every Description Coming in Daily
Sheer Tub Fabrics for Spring Frocks
THREE GERMAN BALLOONS
ENTERED FOR AIR RACE
NEW YOIIIC, Feb. 7.-Three ballnm,.
have been entered by the Imperial Aero
club ot Oermapy in the Gordon Bennett
rare, wmcn is to start from Kansas City,
wo-, next October, according to a cable
message given out tonight by the Aerol
Club of America. I
This Is the first entry received for tho'
race. It la expected that all of the eight- j
een countries rormlug tha International
Aeronautical Federation wilt send three"
In addition to the Gordon Hennett
trophy; which waa- won by the Americans
in MIS, tho Aero club of Kansas City, it
was announced, has offered rT.500 m
prises, to be divided among the first seven
The Spring Silks Are Delightfully Dainty
We now show a score of the best weaves
New Spring silks are arriving dally. Our groat silk alslo la overflowing
with exquisite creations from the best European and domestic makers. What
winsome dresses and suits these beautiful weaves will suggest!
New Silks at $1.05 to $8.50 Yard
Boft, drapy French Crepe, Canton
"Crepes, Radium Crepe, Radium Taffeta
and Foulards, In dainty, new. floral do
signs. All latest colors, 42 Incbos wide.
Yard, $1.05 to 3.no.
Crepe do Indien at $2.05 Yard
-We are showing, new Crepe do Indien
In all the nowest colors. This oxqulslto
soft crepe, silk fabric is 42 finches wldo
and suitable vf6r now stylo gowns and
3-jlece' suits. Yard, $2.00.
-Now Taffetas at $1.80 Yard
Eight wolght Imported Taffetas, plain
and chameleon effects, in new suede
(finish. Very complete assortment of
tho new colors. Taffetas are most fa
vored; for spring wear. "Yard, $1;30.
Chiffon Taffetas at 08c Yard.
Yard-wide, soft Chiffon Taffetas, in
plain and changeable effects. One of
the most wanted silks of the season.
Splendid value at 08c.
Silk Matelasso, $1.05 Yard
42-inch wide All Silk Matelasse, extra
heavy quality, very ooft finish. Splen
did range of colors and patterns. Our
regular $3.50 quality; yard, $1.05.
$1.05 Canton Crepes, $1.50 Yard
40-Inch Silk and Wool Canton Crepes,
in newest colors. Soft, drapy dress fab
ric. Non-Krushable and practical for
spring wear. Splendid $1.95 quality.
specially priced, $1.80.
Extra Fine Values in Dress Goods Monday
Kevntlan Crepes. Canton Crepes. Crcpo , Wool Serges and Whipcords, all ex
ile Falllo, in all the wanted shades, 42
inches, wide, all wool. Priced at, yard,
85c 'and 81. ,
All Wool Veiout-s, plain .and brocade ratlne,Bed
ford, cords and tailor suitings; 54 'and 56 Inches
wide; worth up -to 12.60; Monday -at', yard, $1.50
tra heavy quality. Excellent range of
colors, 52 inches wide. Very special,
All Wool Serges for dress and suiting purposes;
excellent wolght; fine quality, in all colors; 42
Inches wide; very special Monday at 50c.
On Onr Slain Floor.
We havo Just received a case of the fashionablo Linen Crepes,
made in Belfast, Ireland. They go on sale or the first tlmeMonday.
This fabric has a pretty soft finish; will launder nicely; yard wide;
big variety of shades; one ot tho most popular linen fabrics; pa
69c quality, special at. QUC
Crcpo do Cliino Plain colored
background with dainty Bulga
rian printings; 38 inches "7Q
wide; yard C
French liatlne Medium llght-
weinht dress fabric, 40 and 45
In. wide; ex
Z 95c, $1.35
Rico Cloth In dainty new print
ings; a fabric that will be very
pbpular this season; 40
Inches wide; yard
Brocade Silks in corded offects;
all the wanted spring colors, 27
Inches wide; regular 60c QC
uality, at, yard OOC
Fancy White Goods, 59o Yard
Remnants of fine embroidered Ra
tine, Cotton Crepe, Swisses, embroid
ered Voiles, Eponge, Batistes, etc.
"Worth up to J1.25 yard, at, yard, 69o.
33o Xdnen, Ifo Yard
A Linen bargain that will long be
remombered White, round thread
Linen, soft finish, for dresses, watata,
skirts or embroidery work. If bought
at tho regulnr price would sell for 39o
yard; while one case lasts, yard, 19c
Imperial Xiong- Cloth. 98o Bolt
Pointer brand, chamois finish, for
fine Undermusltns; 36 Inches wide.
Special, bolt of 12 yards, 95o.
family Nainsook, 91.49 Bolt
Highly desirable for undermusllns.
A light, soft and very durable fabric;
36 Inches wide. 12-yard bolt, 81.49.
ranoy Juvenile Bolting", ISHo
Also plain colored Galatea Cloth,
Ideal fabrics for house dresses and
children's wear. Worth 18c, at,
Taney Outing riannel. GV&o
Thousands of yards in light and
dark styles that are usually priced
at 10c. On sale Monday at 0c.
Sotted Flannelettes, Go
For waists and dresses; light
grounds. Worth 10c, at, yard, Co.
axeroerlxed Poplin, 7Uo.
Also Pongee, Solsette, Ratine and
Crepe, In all plain colors. Mill rem
nants ot 2Cc wash fabrics, Monday,
at, yard, 7o.
Muslin, Bo Yard
3G and 38-inch Unbleached Muslin
remnants splendid weight for
sheots, yard. Bo.
Among the new models now being shown many are dis
tinguished .by a roll on the side, sometimes high, sometimes
alight. We illustrate one of these models herowlth.
Most of the early season's shapes are small and close-fitting,
very pleasing In effect, and quite becoming to most women.
Milan braids and hemps are much used, as are narrow ribbons.
Several .-dozen of the "Coronet" hats are ready at $10. All
are exclusive models. No duplicates.
Monday in the Hate ment We Place on Sale
An Importers' Agent's Stock of
Notions and Small Fancy Goods
An immense qtock of European novelty goods, secured at an extremely low
price from the importing agent, will bo placed on sale Monday. Tho things
included are too numerous to mention, but at the prices we have set, will find
hundreds ot ready buyers, . -
Key Kin is,
Hooks and Eyes,
"Worth to loo.
Worth to 100 .
Worth to 28o
SecoHd Floor ant) Pom pel an Boom.
Monday W Feature the Ne'w
20-inoh Natural "Wavy
Switches, $1.50 vnlucB,
22-inoh Natural Wavy
Switohos, extra heavy,
$7 values, $5.
24-inch extra heavy
Natural Wavy Switch
es, $10 values, $7.
Women's 69o Union Suits at Mo Womsn'n fleece
lined cotton union suits, also part wool or silk and
wool panta and vests. Regular 6o 4 On
garments, Monday ....... ueu
76a Union Suits Wo Women's extna fleece lined
cotton union suits, worth 7Cc on sale CO a
Monday at OVQ
Children's Underwear Misses', boys' and children's
cotton union suits, vests and pants "10 a
wortn coo, at vu
Women's $1,25 Gowns 79c
Women's Outing Flannel Night
Gowns, in plain colors and striped
effects; plain or trimmed styles;
worth to 11.26, Monday at 70j
"Women's fine Outing Flannel
Night Gowns, made extra full and
long, with or without collar; all
sizes; worth up to $1.98; Monday,
75c Petticoats, 45c
Women's Outing Flannel and
Knit Petticoats in plain colors
and stripes; some have tucked
flounces; worth up to 75c; Monday-
special at 40c.
Women's silk or Imitation doe
lined cashmere gloves, special
Monday at 23i
The Trend of Spring Fashion is Faithfully
Reflected in Our Displays of Suits and Dresses
Women who come to Brandels apparel section this week will be gratified with our
extensive showing of new apparel for spring. ' Latest developments in suit and dress styles
from Paris and New York are represented in dozens of authentic models. A few items are
Suits of Grace and Elegance at $19, $25, $32.50, $39 and up
The new spring suits shown here are characterized by unusual elegance of material
and grace of design. We aro showing largo variety of authentic models. Women' who ap
preciate character and distinctive style will find these very attractive.
New Taffeta Dresses at $25
1914 models in taffeta street and dancing
frocks. Tho now season's ideas embody the
. straight waist, draped pannier flounces, and
draped buBtle effects. AU fashionable colore.
An attractive group Monday at $-5.
New Taffeta Dresses at $15
Here are graceful models at a moderate
price. Newest effects for party, dancing and
street wear. New draped Ideas, double and
triple pannier flounces. Made of high grade
taffeta In best colors. Specially priced, 9iB.
Two Wonderful Lots of WOMEN'S WINTER COATS
Women's Coats, of various high grade
winter materials, and full
length styles; previously priced
to $17.50: now selling at
Women's and Misses' Coats, in chinchil
las, 'plushes, boucles, cheviots
and novelty cloths; formerly
priced to $25,. at
NEW 1914 MODELS IN SKIRTS
Early Spring Skirts, in serges, poplins,
crepons and numerous fancy worsted ma
terials. Plain tailored and fancy draped
styles. Priced at 95.P8, $0.08, 7.30, ?lo,
$12.50 and $15.
I Many Pretty New SPRING WAISTS
Dainty Waists in fine chiffons, crepe de
chines, messallnes, taffetas, voiles, cotton
crepes and lingerie cloths. Plain and fancy
trimmed styles', $3.50. $3.08, $5 up to $25.
of fine serges and fancy wor
sted materials. Plain and
draped, or button trimmed effects. Worth
up to 5, Monday, spe- (Jjg
ur a. of
IT 31515 voiles.
fine lingerie, crepes and
in plain or trimmed
styles. All broken sizes and odd lots.
Worth up to $10; Mon
Low as . .
You should experience the Brandeis ser
vice in the Victor Talking Machine. Let us
send you a Victor (any style you wish).
It will come to you without any expense,
subject to our approval.
The Victrola pictured here Is the No.
XI at $100. We hvo this and every other
style now in demand.
The New Laces for Spring Needs
Wlih laces to be more prominent this season than for many years. It will
Interest every woman to view the elaborate displays of the newest styles
now ready here.
A fine ehowlne of new two-tone effects In Oriental. Chantllly and Shadow
Flouncing. IS to 4 inches wide.
New shades In Laces for evening towns, including silver and sold floun
clntf. 4S-inch Trlnted Chiffon, In gold, silver and colors, suitable for waists,
tunics, etc., at, yard, S1.98.
Shadow and Chantllly Flounclngs and Allovers In matched sets.
A splendid line of Shadow Flounclngs, 18 and S4 Inches wide, at, yard, 98o.
59c Shadow Laces at 30c
This lot comprises 18-lnch Shadow
I.ace Flounclngs and. Allovers In
cream, white ana ecru; imso is-incn
Shadow Camisole Laces with
double beading, worth to B9c,
89c Shadow Laces at 59c
Now Shadow Lace Flouniinjgs and
allovers, in cream, ecru, white, and
black, 18 to 17 Inches wide. Ueautl
ful new patterns; worth up CQ
to 89c; at, yard UU
Smart - -o oO'les, with new
cut steel buckets. Made of high
est grade satin and first-class
workmanship. AU sizes and
widths, at $a.-18.
WOMKV8 FINK DKKSS HHOES.
Made of finest quality Mark satin,
wlUi new Spanish heels light, flexi
ble soles, dull, flat buttons. All
sizes and widths, very fashionable,
at, pair, 96.