Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 07, 1914, NEWS SECTION, Page 5-A, Image 5
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE JTNE 7, 1914. 5 A NATURE IN IMITATIVE MOOD Queer likenesses Found in Animal and Vegetable Kingdom. SOME REMARKABLE INSTANCES The Tlra Crnli, the Flnlmck Whale, Orchid Curiosities, Vegetable Sheep ami Canary Illril Flower. close a likeness to a twig that, though common enough In the wood. It U rarely defected and capture! The "measuring worm" asjumes the attitude of a twig and remains, motionless for hours to Cether. Moths, to protect themselves against enemies, mimic wasps and otlier harmless ttUeets adopt the aspect of the spider. , . ,. Native to Africa, Is a remarkable In sect, a species of Spalgls, the chrysalis of which looks llkb ' the head of a chim panzee. Even the -hair and the pupils of the eyes -are shown But more won derful yet Is the ehfysalls of a butterfly, Fcnlscca, , which Is. a likeness, teem Ingly a mask, of .the Roman king. Tar quln. Philadelphia Record. To trace In natural objects a resem blance, either structural or pictorial, to other objects with which they have no real connection Is a diverting pastime, Moreover, though nt, first thought It may seem somewhat puerile, It can, In. fact, be turned to good account as a means of stimulating, the Imagination, and Inducing the mind to embark upon a course of truly scientific Investigation which may lead to important discoveries. "When nature H. in ono of her Imitative moods the products of her workshop fre quently bear liberate fake. have been .spirit of sportlveness. As an Indication I speedy measure) were taken to preserve of this mood the remarkable Talra crab this sandstone Of the Esyptlan flcsort or japan, which has lately attracted tho attention of science, stands forth as a CLEOPAtftA'S NEEDLE RUSTY Tier VoHi' ltKri)tlnn Obelisk Oetr, Coat' tit Protective faint. Pftrft frommlssidher" Cabot Ward of Cen ml Park. Mew York, has becun reslora- a!l the earmarks of a de- tive work on the Efcyf tlnn obelisk, which XJccaslonnlly they seem to rt-Cerit Im'estlftfttlons showed was threut- conceivcu ana executed in a . enea wim uisnuptrnuun uuits nmuo BLUE HILL MAN DIES OF HEAT PROSTRATION BLUB HI1.U Keb., June ,-(Speclal.)- Wllllam Shultt, one of Webster county's oldest cttltens, died very suddenly this afternoon of heat prostration. He was a portly man and had mowed grass with a scythe during the heat of the day. While very warm he went Into tho house and drank copious draughts of Ice water, dying very shortly afterwards. He was past 00 years of age and had lived in the vicinity for fore than twenty years. Funeral of Thomas Andrews, Sr. CAMBRIDGE, Neb., June . (Special ) The funeral of Thomas Andrews, sr., who died nt his home four miles south east of Cambridge, after an illness of several weeks duration, was held nt the Andrews home June 4. Rev. William V Kelts of tho First Congregational church of Cnmbrtdge, conducted the services. Mr. Andrews was past M years of age, and came to Furnas In 1B71, locating upon the. 'valley ranch, where he lived continuously t.ntll his demise. He was ono of the first to locate In this section of the state and during the forty-three years of his resi dence here he had become known as one cf Nebraska's foremost stock Judges and breeder-. Gettlno; Near Home. "George, I can't do anything Johnnie. "What's the matter with him nowT" "He s praparlng to be a bandit" with "Good gracious! Last month' ho was a plrate. The month before he was a high wayman. Is ho stocking up In tho Usual way cheap gun, cartridge, belt, ctasj knife, red bandananT" "No, all he's got this time Is one ot those villainous . Uxlcan hats. All yoj can see of htm Is his feet" "Where Is hT" ' "Out sniping." "Well, you can trust the marines ti land and get him. Which way did he gor Cleveland Plain Dealer. conspicuous example. In Japanese tradition thcro Is a story to the effect that many years ago a great naval battle was fuught In the .Sea of Japan between a force of pirates and Japanese, resulting In the total destruction of tho pirate fleet. The story continues that since that day all of the crabs of a certain species found on that part of the coast have borne on their backs the face Of a Japanese warrior. An examination of one of these crabs reveals at a glanco the somewhat start ling visage. Tho human-like face Is not ,bnly there, and typically oriental In ap 'pearance at that, but actually resembles the face of a drowned man, with open mouth and greatly swollen features. Face In nn Knrhone. Another remarkable example of typical racial features is found In the earbone of a finback whale which was picked up on a Norway beach. It has all 'the features of a Scandinavian face, of low caste, with rounded cheek bones, flat nose-bridge, small upper Hp and receding Jaw. In ap pearance, however, the face Is more like a death mask 'than that of a living per son. That this was not a freak forma tion Is proved by an examination of the arbones of other finback vhales at the Smithsonian institution ln "Washington, mil of which have substantially the same form. In the plant kingdom nilure'J imita tions are equally astonishing and much more numerous than in either the anlriiiil or vegetable kingdoms. There are several species of orchids, for Instance, bearing popular names, which suggest the like ness of the flower to some member of the animal kingdom, among them being the 'man orchid, the bee orchid, the spider orchid, the lizard orchid, ami the holy ghost orchid. Whllo It Is t.'uo that some of the supposed llkencstus are more or less imaginative, others :ire wonderfully distinct and will bear scrutiny. ncinnrknlile Orchid. : This Is particularly true of the l.oly ghost orchid, which contains within rach of Its blossoms a pigeon with half-spread wings. It is necessary to view the bloa eom from squarely In front, to get the full 'ffeot,of..the .Tesembtancei .'When-Slewed In this position the bird ,1s o perfect that it looks as if "ready to take flight. npTant. wh'tghnaUve "to thelsth .must of Panama, is very. rare, tnere be. lng,' Rerhap,,n6't .mare tiian half a dozen .specimens in the United states, inciuains .two in tho greenhouses; of .the .White , House at Washington, It' grows sturdily, but In order to. thrive, has to be kopt In a hothouse with the temperature ot a Turkish bath. In all of the instances referred to above the resemblance Is mnlnly vduo to the Hp ior labellum of the bloom. Now orciilcis rank, admittedly arpong the most highly specialized flowers, whllo their extraordi nary modifications are tho result, largely if not entirely, of Insect Interference. Many of these flowers depend 'entirely upon the visits of Insects for pollination, and without the aid of these winged em issaries of cupId they are quite ucihlu to get seed. The labellum Is the recognized alighting platform upon which the In sect stands while it probes the recuses of the flower In search of nectar, and, ns orchids are so closely associated with In sects, we must assume that special shape of the labellum In each Instance Is more or less definitely related to the con venience of the guests that are specially catered to by the flower In question. In certain Instances this la actually known to bo the case. Throughout the great orchid family the jlabellum exhibits an almost endless variety of configuration, and we are Justified in the assumption that each form Is exactly adapted to at tract or to uphold a particular kind of (Insect. , .-Form Due to Insect Vlntls. Most young people are familiar with the canary-bird flower or the common canary creeper, and here again we llnd that the unusual form of the blossom is 'due.' to Insect visits. Tho blooma of this' croup of plants seem specially de signed to meet the needs of longtopgtied moths, which seldom or never settle on the flower, but hover n front of It, lightly poised Njn their rapllly moving wings. While In this posltlm tno tongue l mil oiled and thrust far biu-.t 1 '.i the 'spur' of the flower whsre the ncctnr Is 'stored, Meanwhile the head or body of the moth comes Into wn.a't with the piltll or ormntamens, un! pollen Is de po.l.d or removed, as t.vj -uso may be. A very curious plant, whl'it hns been fturtus since ancient Simo, Is the "c-.tMan lamb" oth v.."u known ut the "vegetable lamb," or, by the Chi nese as the "golden-h:ilrl 'Ik It looks remarkably like an - animal, and la etrly days waa popuiaHy Mip!ld to combine In some mysVr'ous v.uy llu attributes of animal and plan. Tin be lief was that It sprang fnm i cel. un1 ti.ucd on Its root until It devoured a", grscn food within rean. vh.oviipm It pti.'thed of' starvation. Ah ti matter of f.ct I; Is merely tha root tncK of n plant vhich, densely o-i.vrod with roft, KJiCen-brown hairs, lusujU a likeness U a qi'adrupeJ. Vet-etnlile Sheep. A strange plant found In New Zea land Is known as the "vegetable sheep" because of Its wool-like foliage. In fact, the vegetable kingdom offers an almost sndless variety of curious Imitations. The seed pods of the common garden inapdragon look exactly like small hu man heads arranged on the stalks like "poles of skull," such as are set up in certain countries w litre head-hunting is a popular amusement. These show not mrrely tho head und face, but dried por tions of the ncalp. eyelids and HpsT Their color Is like that of mummied heads. The insert world Is full of from the .ravages of the elements, brtrge- pieces have pi-oled, off from the stdes At the tall shaft, .carrying away parts of the hieroglyphics. ' ; i With the assistance of Trof. jam.es F. Kemp., tijcplaftr and geologlsl of Columbia unlvers'lly and Dr. William Kructlro,, chemist , of the Metropolitan Musetim. of Art,' It ,ls expected that, the historic cUrlo will bo preserved. A newly discovered preservative process for slohe, which has been tested by both Dr. Kuckro and Prof Kemp with marked success, will be used. Xr. Kuekro. who Invented the new process', and has used It ex tensively In the preservation ot the museum stories and monuments wUrtln End out of doors has offered his dis covery ior. the (reft Use of the department of parks. i Marty years ago at tho suggestion 6t the late Prof. Ogden Doremus tho obe lisk was treated" With a coating of par affin. This was repeated at intervals, and other remedies were tried t6o, put lh chhtalhor nt 'the shaft continued. "Cleopatra.,'8 Needle,"as the obelisk was coipmoniy. kn6wn,' was brought here from Alexandria, Egy'pt, 6n July 20, 1&S0. by Lieutenant Cominahder Gorrlnge, .tr. S. N., and was erected 'on Its. .base nf the west of tho Metropolitan 'Musoum of, Art, .near Eighty-second 1 street on Jamiary 12, 18S1. I "During tho first .year following Jhe erection, of the.obellgk nothing was'ddhe to protect It from climatic cljanges, and it was trioro severely damaged during that period than In any one year since," sbld Trof, Kemp. "To apply the paraffin. It was necessary, to heat the monolith t to 140 or 150 degrees .Fahrenheit. I dd Jiot know that this heating affected the. shift or had anything to do with Its present bad condition, biit It was the ohly way by which It could be treated with pkr affln. The new process Invented by Dr. Kuckro may be spread dver.the stone like paint. The tests I have made wth the process show a tough coating, like rubber, completely waterproof, nnd which I believe will make a permanent pre servative." ( The condition of the obelisk was noted n few days ago' when a park employe, Herman V,' Lekeniann, . took a photo graph of It. Ills lens showed the obelisk to be .scaling. .on! alLsldes more than In any previous picture taken of It. Scales from slx.to twelve Inchesjln .diameter hah dropped from the 'shffft In some sec tions the Rhaft was blank for several feet, all the Inscriptions being obliterated.- The obelisk was tho gift of Ismail I'ashfl, khedtve 6f Egypt. William H. Vanderbllt paid the,' expense of getting the shaft, here, about $100,000. The sh(p DessoUg had Openings cut In the hull so that tho big stone could be shoved through the bow upon supports built on tho bottom timbers ot the hull. The shaft was unloaded at filaten Island arid car ried up the East river on a barge. The obelisk. Estimated by Prof Kemp to be more than 2,000 years old, is ono of two In exlstehce. The other was presented to the British government, and stands on the embankment of the Thames river. New York Tlnies. PEN MAKING IN THIS COUNTRY Steel anil Fotlntnin Variety Mnr ' ketrd nt Home and Abroad. An American Industry wAlch flourishes consistently, but which seldom comes into tho limelight, Is' the manufacture of pens, of both, stee and fountain variety. The Halted States uses a great many pens. We make a considerable number ourselves and Import many more. Quill ports were still in use at tho' be ginning of the nineteenth century. Jn 18C2 steel pens began to appear, but they were somewhat expensive luxuries. They cost $2 apiece. They were almost all made In England. As late as 1S0O England furnished us with nearly all our steel pens. Then American makers got to wdj-k .In earnest, and ot present three-fourths of the steel pens used In this country are ' ofAmerlcan manufacture, though we still Import yearly from England about 623,000; grpss. And we export to different coun- I tries about t9,55C,C00 steel pens a year.- But ' If we have been successful In turning out I steel pens, wo have shown less ability in producing tho steel from which, they are made. Nearly all this steel comes from England and Sweden. Our fountain pen Industries are also ex ceedingly prosperbus. Our yearly-output amounts to not fur from 10,000,000 a year. A great many of there pens find a mar ket outside of the United States. The use of fountain pens has Increased rapidly owing to the perfection ot medium-priced ones which will not leak when carried in tho pocket, abd which do not have to be shaken, thumped and otherwise persuaded in order to secure a i6w of ink In writing. It Is not improbable that the time will come when the American makers will turn out all the pehs used In this coilntry, with the exception ot a few Imported to meet special requirements, There appears to Le no good reason for using English J pens In preference to the native article. I It Is also altogether likely that our steJ I munaries win one a ay De ame 10 supply the necessary quality Of steel at a 'price tbat will save our pen manufacturers from the necessity 6t going abroad for their raw maUrlnl. Rochester Chronicle. THAW CHAUFFEUR KILLED WHEN AUTOMOBILE UPSETS uutiermes tnat imitate dead leaves are familiar, and the same may be said of the "walking stick," which bears so NORTH STRATFORD, 7. H., Jun Frank Cantln, the chaUffeur who dn)ve Harry K. Thaw In a wild flight from Norton's Mills, Vt.. across the state line mimicry. I to Colebrosk, N. H , after the Matteawan fugitive hid been deported from Canada, was Instantly killed when, an autu mobile he was operating upset today. Short Chamoisettc "Going Away" Gloves TWO-CLASP atylo. P. K. soum and WAnhnhliv TCnellsh throsd! white, pongee, gray and tan; all sizes, pair SSStoro Hoar, 8:30 A. M. to 6 P. M. Saturday till 9 P. M,! 39c BURGESS-NASH CO. EVERYBODY'S STORE Refrigerator Prices Reduced for Monday IV you aro in need of a new re frigerator this Is Indeed your op portunity. The beat makes In tho host alios. Prices reduced. Sunday, June 7, 1914. 8TORE NEW8 FOR MONDAY. Sixteenth and Harney Streets. The SUMMER COMFORT Store AT NO season of the year docs tho excellence of this store'b Bcrvico stand out tu greater relief than during the summer months. Everything that can contrlbuto to the comfort and convenience of our oustomers hai been done, from tho placing of breeze-bring lng electric fans to the world's best merchandise for personal use and for the home. You'll find our store the COOLEST PLACE IN TOWN In which to do your shopping. Its high ceilings, large, roomy aisles, entrances on two streets, afford ing excellent means ot ventila tion for the heated term. Our homo and suburban shop ping service through which you can keep in touch with this store when away, our courteous sales forco and efficient delivery force all are ready to serve you well during the summer months. And Monday you will find the store more Interesting than ever with the scores of irresistible June sale specials offered in ev ery section. Burgess-Nash Co. "TTHE great success of the JUNE SALES has spurred us on to greater efforts for the coming week. Every section presents saving advantages of a most unusual sort. It is indeed greatly to your benefit to share in them. Come Monday. June Sale Specials V-vWING to the extremely low ti prices these specials are for Monday only. Alarm. Clocks. 39c Large dial, nickeled case, guaranteed for one yiur. (Jew ery Section.) Stamped Pieces, 9c Centers, scarfs and pillows; white or ecru; linens and bur lap, with six skeins of floss. (Second Floor.) $1.50 Corsets, $1.00 Splendid for hot weather wear, several styles, low In bust line or medium, free hip, 'reinforced. (8econd Floor.) Women's Hose, 29c Pure silk' boot, black or wblte, all sizes and extreme values. (Main Floor.) Women's Vests, 12!ac Low neck, sleeveless cotton vests, In cumfy cut or shaped styles, also pants to match. (Main Floor.) - 60c Coverall' Aprons, 29c. Made of good quality of per cale. In light and dark colors;- ex tra well made. (Second Floor.) 79c Night Gowris, 49c Good quality muslin, slipover style, trimmed with lace and rib-, bon run beading; also cmbrojd ery trimmed (Second Floor.) $1.25 to $1.50 Gowns, 96c Cotton crope and nainsook,' slipover styles, square and round necks, also empire effects, elab orately trimmed. (Second Floor.) JUNE SALE OF READY-TO-WEAR 'I - 1 1 ' """ 1111 "- " I .11 II IN- I I II. I- IS ISS ISSS SS -I I I -H -III.- --.. SII-. -... II . H - ! I . Affording Unusual Advantages t- Secure Your Requirements for "Going Away" at Substantial Savings The btyles and the Fabrics Are Certainly Right, too IT'S indeed a timely offering just when hundreds are planning their "go ing away" trips for the summer. There's not a ready-to-wear require ment that has been overlooked, and all are priced decidedly to your ad vantage. Women's Fine Tailored Suits at $18.00 THAT WERE $25.00, $30.00, $35.00 AND $40.00 THEY'RE made of the very finest imported serges, gabardlnescrepes, etc., in a wide range of individual styles. The colorings are the season's most favored. TAILORED WASH SUITS AT $19.50 and $25.00 EXQUISITE new creations designed by Paquln. Tho jackets express tho new est Ideas. Tho skirts are long tunlo of fects: violet, green, gold, Copenhagen and navy. Women's Cloth and Silk Coats at $7.90 THAT WERE $12.50, $15.00, $18.00 AND $20.00 THERE are fully 20 different styles for selection, made of such favored materials as golfine, Bedford cord, waffle cloth, moire silks and serges in all the best shades and white. Sizes for women and misses. TAFFETA SILK SKIRTS, WERE $7.50 TO $10.00 FOR $5.95 VERY much In demand, made ot good quality soft black taffeta silk, with long Russian tunic. Wo consider thorn ex trerae values Monday. BEAUTIFUL WHITE DRESSES AT $4.75, $6.75 AND $9.95 THERE'S a dress for every occasion. Cool, dainty summery effects in voiles, crepes, marquisettes, etc., plain white or with oxquislte color combinations. PRETTY COLORED DRESSES MONDAY AT $2.75 AND $3.75 THERE'S not a dress but which Is worth morn than double tho prlco asked. There's a score or more of new styles, any of which you'll find most pleasing. Burscss-Nash Co. Second Floor. Exquisite Lace Flouncing. 9 to 27 Inches, at Less Than Half, at 59c BEAUTIFUL new styles, including silk chantllly, silk shad ow, silk run maline, embroidered nets, point applique, etc., just the thing for cool, surnmery frocks for all occasions; white, cream and black; very special Monday at about half price, the yard....... 59c Barft-esa-Nash Co. Main Floor. These 49c Silk Foulards at 29c Are an Extreme June Sale Special WE cannot recall -the time when we have offered such really remarkable silk values as these and that's stating it pretty strong. There are more than fifty of the season's best colorings and patterns from which to make se lection. We consider them good 49c values, Monday, yd..29c Barsess-Nash Co. Mala Floor. Thousands of Yards of the Season's Most Wanted ' ' I ! " S,..l..Sj.lSlSJ.-l- . , , .,, ,,, , , ., ,..., , ,, ., . .1. I .. Wash Goods that Were 25c and 29c, Monday at 14c Ratines at 29c 36 and 38 inches wide in shades of blue, pink, lavender; old rose, primrose, gray, also white and mixtures; at yd. . 29c THE very sort that is in greatest demand today tissues, batistes, 36-inch flowered crepes,- striped Crepes; rat ines, ginghams, etc., in an equisite selection of J new colorings and patterns. The usual 25c and I j,f 29c quality, Monday, yard JL Jll Bnrsrraa-Naah Co Main Floor. Flowered Voiles, 25c In neat small designs, newest color combinations; over 50 different styles, 40 inches wide, special Monday, yard..'..2Sc There's Solid Comfort in this Line of Summer FURNITURE MAKE your porch cool and inviting this summer. Our line of porch furniture is the largest and most com plete in the city. You'll find the prices the saving kind, too. This Porch Rocker in the June Sale Monday at $2.85. Here's a rocker the weather won't hurt and you will be spared the trouble of lugging your good chairs back and forth. Made of strong materials, smooth and free from nails. It's solid con- CfflRq struction will make it Tw last for years, Monday. . bisa Other porch rockers.$3.00 to $10 i Fern boxes of fibre. .$5 to $7.50 Fibre settees, 6-ft size. . .$16.00 Wood settees, 6 feet long, hung Aith heavy chains for. .$10.00 Asr Dit Bnrrcess Nash Co Third Flssr. Porch Swing,$5.00 EXACTLY a s Illus trated; mnde with he Ay wire sprSigs and canvas pads; v e r.y cozy and com fortable, lor Monday, $5.00. Porch Swings $10.00 Extra heavy canvas, with raised head and canvas sides and pad, $10.00. $2 Hammocks, $1.35 All net hammocks with heavy ex celslor head rest, wide valance sides with tassels; reg (hj or ular $2; special.. plJ Splendid line o( hammocks from which to select at $2.50, $3.50, $4.00, $4.50 and , $5.00 Burgess Nash Co. Third Floor. TOWEL Values Were Never Better THAN these offered for Monday's selling. 12-2c Huck Towels, 9c Full bleached, extra large, 18 40 inches: all white or with fast color red borders. 19c Towels at 10c Imported damask, size 17x34; plain white or colored borders; good 19c values; at 10c Huck Towels, 18c Union, heavy, large size, 19x40 inches, fast color or plain white border, $2 dozon or each.... 18c Dri-E-Z Towels, 10c A new Invention of Turkish construction, very soft and ab sorbent, 19x34 Inches. Special at, each , 10c narajess-Nasb Co Main Floor. This Colonial Glass Water Set Illustrated Here, Pitcher and the Six Glasses for 25c npHK pitcher alone Is worth that; good, clear glass; strictly perfect and an ex treme value Monday, nfj set complete for uC Burffcsa-Nash Co. Basement. A June Sale of Brussels RUGS THIS is indeed a June sale special. Very heavy drum printed brussels, all new patterns in a very attractive selection of orien tal and floral designs. 6-9x9 feet at $8.75 8-3x10-6 feet $9.75 9x12 feet at $10.50 11-3x12 feet at $14.75 Rugs $1.60 Grass Porch For 95c inother special that will bring a generous response Monday; heavy grass, size 3x6 feet, In colors brown, blue, green and tan; selected from our line at $1.50; Monday only, choice V 9.5c Bars; mbIs Co. Third Floor. Everybody Wants White Hats Many New Arrivals for Monday At $5,$7.50,$8.75and $10 AN bN 1 iKbLY new selection, em bracing the very latest ideas and adaptations from Paris. There are scores of charming styles that will appeal to you from the very moment you see them and the best part of It all is there is only one of a style and kind. Wings, flowers and ribbons enter into the trimmings and exquisite sum mery effects are the result. If you are going abroad to the mountains to the seashore you'll find here the very hat you want for all occasions. nurseas-Nash Co. Second Floor. I MONDAY in the ECONOMY BASEMENT 1 MONDAY will signalize the readiness and preparedness of this newly The items listed here are but indications of what to expect every day. WOMEN'S PRETTY COLORED SUMMER DRESSES INTENDED SELL FOR $2.95 to $3.95 in the JUNE SALE, MONDAY, at THIS is one of the best dress values we have offered this season. The dresses are made of voiles, batistes, cropea, etc., In shades ot white, pink, rose, blue, black and white; intended to sell for $2,95 to,3.95; very special Monday at, cnoioe 12Vac Batiste at 6-ac Dainty floral, spray and figured designs; hundreds of patterns await your se lection; 12o qual- 1 ity. yard ....,U2fC Cotton Diaper. 3 -fee Desirable lengths, strictly enlarged underprice store. TO 95 10c Shaker Flannel 6c Bleached, In desirable mill lengths; regular 10c quality, yard DC Child's 25c Underwear Drawers, petticoats, with or without bodies and gulmpes; were 25o, for 13c sanitary, In various widths, Monday, ous n i . yd JC Bleached Muslins and Cambrics at 7Vec Firmly woven, soft finish, for gown. underwear, sheets, pillow cases, rj 1 etc., J8 Inches wide, I "AC lOo quality, yard.... 50c Table Damask, 25c 71-Inch German mercerised, very serviceable, np quality, new heavyrJC patterns; 60o grade.. FANCY DRESS PERCALES AT 5c YARD Yard wide light and dark dress percales In an array of pretty pat terns; a quality like this can seldom be bought at anywhere near such a low price; Monday, very special, at, the yard 5c 75c Corsets, 50c Made of summer net or batiste; low bust, medium long skirt; -A 75c kind, for ,.)UC 19c Muslin Drawers at 12-2c Good quality, stitched ruf fle, finished with i nl hem; were 19c, for. 12 C Indian Head Suiting The genuine, pure white, very much in demand for middy blouses, etc. 36 Inches wide, soft -j - 1 finish, yard I IC 80c Bleached Sheets Seamless, size 81x99 inch es, torn and finished with 3-lnch hem; 8Qo CO quality .each O oC Puritas Sheets and Pil low Cases, 20 Off We are western dlstrlbu. toer for Puritas sheets and pillow, cases. The Puritas sheet or case is strictly sanitary, made In the oleane,st anil best equipped factory in America. Mon day we offer them at 20 off regular prices. BBurgess-Nah Co. Everybody's Store 16th and Harney; .Burgess-Nash Co. Everybody's Store 16th and Harney; .