Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 06, 1914, EXTRA Early Mail Edition, Page 5, Image 5

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ere Boot Mat It Now Beacon Vrrss.
Life Monthly Xaeeme Gould, Use Bids.
riaeUty Btorm sad Tea Co., Don-. 11
Us-bUb matures Burg ss-Grandsn
Free Baa Consort In the "oOO" block
Saturday night.
Mossy to X.oaa on city propeity. 'W.
II Thomas, State Bank Building.
BopufcUonma Attention Frank Pewey,
county clerk, first term only, wants re
nomination. Today" Complete Movls JTrorram'
may be found on the first PMe of the
classified section today, and appears In
The Bee EXCLUSIVELY. Kind out what
the various moving picture theaters offer.
Nielsen a Bankrupt Jens NtMsen has
leen declared a bankrupt In the sum of
1712. 50. Nielsen's occupation Is soliciting-.
Pnlmotor Arrtres The pulmotor pur
chased by tho city some time ago for
the municipal bathing beach at Carter
lake has arrived.
Many Dogs Killed City Poundmater
A. Waggoner killed 1 dogs in the month
of July. The total number of dogs killed
up to July 81 this year reached 931.
Meld for Assault Vincenso Rollo has
been jailed on the charge of attempted
assault of a-yar-old Louise Bonaccorso.
Rollo Is held Oil to.UOO ball to the district
Church Monlo Thursday Members of
the Zlon Lutheran church. Thirty-sixth
and Lafayette avenue, will give a basket
picnic at Miller park this afternoon, and
Morris Ken's Clun Outing The Morris
Men's club of the Morris Packing com
pany of South Omaha will hold Its an
nual field day and outing at Seymour
Lake Country club Saturday afternoon,
August 8.
Engineers to Milwaukee The Na
tional ' Association of Stationary Engi
neers will holi their annual convention In
Milwaukee, September 7 to 12. It Is ex
pected that a delegation of ten to a dozen
will go from Omaha.
.Xagles to Kansas City Members of
Qmaha aerie No. 38, Fraternal Order of
Eagles, have gone to Kansas City to at
tend the national convention there. The
local teams are entered In the contests
ind Judge Brltt expects to bring back the
Family Reunion of
Omahans in Paris is
Spoiled by the War
. A family reunion In Paris of Omaha
and Ohio tourists, who have spent the
summer abroad, has been made Impossi
ble by the war developments. Mrs.
Charles E. Smlthr with Dr. Smith and
their three daughters. Misses Helen,
Porothy and Ida, planned to meet Mrs.
Smith's sister. Mrs. L. P. McDonald of
Warren, O., In the French capital next
week. The Smiths are now in London
and Mrs. McDonald, with her husband,
Rev. Dr. McDonald, and a party of tour
ists, are In Italy. Mrs. Smith and Mrs.
McDonald are sisters of Mrs. If. A.
Doud, 144 North Forty-first street, this
tlty. The latter has received no word
from them since the war broke out.
ain Kline is
Back from England
: Captain H. H. Kline of the Salvation
Army has just returned from a trip
abroad, where he visited England, France
and Belgium.
In speaking of the' European war situ
ation and Its causes, Captain Kline said
he believed that the indirect causes are
the ethical and economic conditions of
the lower classes.
The Salvation Army Is prepared to care
for the Interests and families of those who
find it imperative to go to Burope to en
gage In the war.
"All the foreigners I met are strong
for Kaiser William, and think he Is In
the right," Henry Pollack, Austro
Hungarlan representative, declared upon
his return from an auto trip to Schuyler,
Howells, Morris Bluffs and other for
eign settlements on business.
"The people seem to sympathise 'with
Austria and Germany In the. war, and I
Old not meet a single man who was going
to return and fight on the other side.
ven Bohemians and ' Poles favored the
triple alliance In their discussion of the
Word has been received in Omaha that
Joseph T. Anthony, Crelghton ' medic,
1914, has left New York . for Austria In
spite of the war. Anthony expects to
continue his studies In Vienna ' and
Prague. Mrs. Anthony, who expected to
accompany her son, will return from
Xew York in about five mont s. Stanley
Dillon, 2019 California street, expected
lo join Anthony, but has .changed his
mind under tho hostile circumstances on
the continent.
"The war will spoij America's importa
tions of fancy French fruit lor two
ears," declared F. W. Lytle of New
York, who Is stopping at Hotel Loyal. He
is the representative of French fruit Im
porters, and hss received telegraphic in
structions to offer frunts only In retail
Quantities, subject to the stock on hand
at New York.
"1 wouldn't go back and fight for
Russia for 100,000 rubles." declares Carl
Bedrit, a Russian Polander, who Is sub
ject to the oiars call for troops. He
lives here and works in the Union Pa
cific shops.
Threat aa La a a Treaties
luickly helped by Dr. King's New Dis
covery. The first dose helps. Best rem
edy for coughs, colds and lung diseases.
0c and II- All druggists. Advertisement-
Gotaar tit Mavlea T
If you want to know advance what
pictures 4 re going to be shown at your
favorite theater tonight TraA "Today's
Complete Movie Program" on the first
want ad page. Complete programs of
)rartlially every moving picture theater
in Omaha appear EXCLUSIVELY In
The Be
Hurry to Send Poitoffice Orders
Home Before Hail it Shut Off.
Many Uerasaaa, Raaslaas, Freaeh
saea, Kasjllahmeu aal Others B"
aalttlac Varlaas A
Hark OM Ceaatrr.
Omaha Italians are Indicating a fear
that Italy will soon be drawn Into the
war, for they are rushing to the postof-
flea to send money orders home before
all possibility of mall communication Is
cut off. Sixteen Italians living here sent
money orders to their relatives in the
old country within a few hours. They
Bald they were In a hurry to get the or
ders Into the mall. Another Italian
wanted to send 8760 home, but Wirt
Thompson, the Issuing clnrk, refused to
accept such a large sum In the face of
the situation and department warnings
against issuing foreign money orders for
what may be speculation.
Other Ala Sraaln Maaar.
Many Germans, Russians, Frenchmen.
Italians, Englishmen and other foreigners
In Omaha are sending funds to their rela
tives In the old country by postal money
order. The money order office Is also
being used by relatives of Omahans who
are now touring Europe to furnish emer
gency funds to the tourists for their
return home. Emergency regulations
have been Issued by Postmaster General
Burleson to cover the war situation.
No more parcel post shipments are be
ing received for Germany and France," for
parcel post service, with those countries
has been suspended. The Omaha office
refused to accept several such shipments
Tuesday and Wednesday. Such packages
as have already been sent since the war
broke out will be returned to the sender
nd the postage will be refunded.
Omahan's Forecast
of General War
Nine Months Ago
Dr. H. L. Arnold of Omaha does not
claim to be a military seer or expert, and
yet he forecasted the present European
upheaval last December on his return
from a six months' stay on the continent
in company with Mrs. Arnold.
In an Interview published In The Bee
December 5, 1913, Dr. Arnold said:
f'Surely It would seem that Europe had
had enough of war In the awful desola
tion of that Balkan slaughter, the effect
and extent of which we In this country
do not understand or grasp. And yet Eu
rope feels that the settlement is but tem
porary. But this Is not the war so much
That war, Dr. Arnold afterward ex
plained, was one in which all Europe
would be Involved, and then, worse than
all, certain countries. If successful, would,
according to their aspirations, go after
the United States.
"I was told by many men high in pro
fessional and business life that such was
the purpose on the part of some mon
arch!," says he. "An American newspa
per correspondent In the German Relsch
tag told me plainly that the first object
of attack would be our Monroe Doctrine,
so cordially hated In Europe.
. "I do not relate this as a fear of mine,
but as a reflection of foreign feeling."
In the December Interview Dr. .Arnold
showed how the eopla of the various
countries were being taxed to their eyes,
until their own and the tourists' living
expenses were beyond all records.
"But why all this tax?" runs the De
cember Interview. "Ask any man you
meet, observe and listen for yourself.
War, war, war, or talk and preparation
for war! Even the middle classes of Ger
many and England breathe the spirit of
rivalry of their respective naval prowess.
In Germany $250,000,000 extra was raised
this year for military purposes over and
above the regular amount paid out. Rus
sia Is said to have its goal fixed at an
army of 10.000,000. In England, Austria
and France the same tendency exists."
Judge Lovett Sees -
Big Prices for the
Crops of Nebraska
Accompanied - by nls family. Judge
Lovett, chairman of the executive com
rrittee of the Union Pacific, spent a
greater portion of the ' day in Omaha.
The judge came In from New Tork, ar.
riving over the Illinois Central and going
out special over the Union Pacific.
At North Platte President Mohler will be
picked up and will accompany the judge
on a portion of the trip, that will con
aume some five weeks.
The trip of Judge Lovett at this time
cne of his semi-annual inspection tours
of the lines of the Harrlman system.
Judge Lovett sees no Immediate pros
pects for the ending of the war In
Europe. Had England kept out, his
judgment Is that it would have been of
short duration. "With England In, as
aerted the judge, "no one can tell when
It will end."
Speaking of the ultimate results of the
war. Judge Lovett added:
"When it Is over it is going to make a
tremendous demand for American grain
and all classes of food products, which
will mean high prices and the farmers
will reap the benefits. In New York, and,
so far as that goes, at all points. Imports
and exports have ceased. There Is noth
ing going abroad and nothing coming in.
and cannot be so long as cargoes are
likely. to be captured on the seas."
A suit recently brought sgalnst Justice
II. C. Claiborne In which he and attor
neys practicing in bis court were charged
with conspiracy to defeat . justice was
dismissed by District Judge Sears after
a hearing. Justice Claiborne declared the
suit was brought for political purposes.
About 130 torn! credit rntn will splash In
the aater at Carter Lake club and other
wise enjoy privileges of the club Thurs
day afternoon and evening. Dinner will
be served at .30 p. m. In the evening
dancing will be the amusement.
May Davis. stenorrsDhar to the
police rommiMlonnr. and Miss Blanche
Manning, warant clerk in the citv comp
troller's orfice. will leave for Colorado
Friday for tlieir vacation.
Mra. Km'ly Jarksun of Ia Angeles, a
aister-ln-law of Secretary W. T. Bourke
or the omaha Board of Education, and
her daughter ar in Antwerp. No word
has been received from them for several
HE society editor of the Sioux City Journal tells mc that the women
T golfers of her city are Quite Interested In the coming! match Fri
day at the Field club, when the women golfers of the Midlothian
club of Sioux City will arrive to play the Omaha women golfers.
The local players have not yet been chosen, as it is not known exactly
how many players will come from Sioux City. Mrs. Walter Sliver, Mrs.
Bruce Moffatt and Mr. Karl Llninger have charge of the affair and all of
the Omaha players will be members of the Women Golfers association.
Some of the golfers of the club have signified their Intention of com
ing. Those who will attend from Sioux City are Mrs. A. F. Nash, Mrs.
Martin Johnson, Mrs. George Adams. Mrs. II. It. Kellogg, Mrs. G. R. Whlt
mer. Mrs. U M. Conners, Mrs. I. M. Lyon, Mrs. Edna Ueacb. Mrs. John
Wlssmath. Mrs. O. S. Dean and Mrs. H. J. Chittenden. Several others will
probably attend, as the Invitation has been extended to all the members
of the Midlothian club, which Includes over fifty golfers.
At Carter Lake Club.
Mr. and Mre. Shepherd entertained at
dinner at Carter Lake club Tuesday even
ing. Covers were lstd for:
Ir. end Mrs. N. M. I,oomls.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. MrDonald.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Ward.
Mr. and Mrs. K. L. Shepherd. ,
An unusually large number of dancers
were at Carter Lake club Tuesday even
ing and many were entertained at dinner.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Gafford entertained at
dinner, when covers were laid for:
Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Robb.
Mr. end Mrs. William Sydney.
Mr. and Mrs. C D Horton.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Gafford.
Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Simpson entertained
In honor of Dr. and Mrs. Potter of Shelby,
Neb. Other guests were:
Mrs. E. Stunt.
Misses Misses
Helen Churchill, Katherlne Single,
Gladys McConnell, Irene Simpson.
Virginia Leussler.
Mr. Clinton Stunt.
Mr. and Mra. T. J. Brunner had as
their guests Mr. and Mrs. Spangler of
Fremont. Neb.
Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Henderson enter
tained for Mr. and Mis. A. E. Bryson of
Fullerton, Neb.
Other reservations for dinner were made
by Ray Daugherty, who entertained two
guests: Scott King, three; F. C. Hesi,
two; Marco Villon, two; C E. Fanning,
two: Fred Hadra, two; F. F. King, three;
E. R. Plerson, two; C. Peck, four; W.
E. Van Colt, four; Grant Williams, three;
McDonald, eight; W. H. Taylor, four.
At Happy Hollow Club.
Mr. Brandon Howell entertained at din
ner Tuesday evening at Happy Hollow.
Covers were laid for:
Misses Messrs.
Emily Keller. Earl Burkett,
Harriet Copley, Robert Stout,
Margaret Rustln. Charles Keller,
Lois Howell. Brandon Howell.
At the Country Club.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Hanlghen had as
guests st dinner lsst evening:
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. McVann,
Miss Father McVann,
Miss May McVann.
Mr. Donald McVann,
Mr. Cleary Hanlghen.
The dinner dance planned by Mr. and
Mrs. Glenn C. Wharton for Tuesday
evening was Indefinitely postponed. ,
Birthday Surprise
Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Jones gave a sur
prise Tuesday to his mother. Mrs. George
W. Jones, formerly of Fort Wayne. Ind.,
It being the anniversary of her seventy
seventh birthday. Ice cream and cake
were served and an enjoyable time was
spent Among those present were:
H. H. Haner,
E. G. Wells,
K. P. Weare.
M. Garrison,
F. Weare,
R. Jamleson,
A. Anderson,
C. M. Fisher,
J. J. Berger.
Seymour Lake Country Club.
Mra Harold M. Anderson entertained at
a luncheon and dancing party Tuesday.
She was ssalsted by Mrs. Kenneth D.
Phillips. The guests were:
F. M. Hoover,
Ray Smith.
L. M. Lord,
J. A. Lyons,
George Jones.
Harold M. Anderson,
Paul Havens,
J. H. Parratt,
T. L. Combs,
John Urlon,
Kenneth PhllllpH. i
Miss Marguerite Havens.
Mrs. Howard Said entertained at a golf
luncheon Tuesday, having with her:
Mrs. DwlghS Powell.
Miss Isabel F.phlln.
Mrs. Leslie Foi grave, St. Joseph, Mo.
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Brown entertained
at dinner, having with them:
Misses Misses
Dorris Clark, Jennie Milton.
Papllllon; Three Rivers. Mlct
Marion Brown, Karl Brown.
Mr. and Mrs. John Bekins had the fol
lowing dinner guests:
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Klnale. Arcadia.
Mrs. G. Lubbers, KicKruan.
Miss Anna Hlgley.
Miss L. Klnsie, Arcadia.
K. Kinzle.
The following guests comprised a jolly
picnic party, followed by dancing:
Mr. and Mis. E. T. Yates.
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Dennis.
Mr. and Mis. X. E. Arnes.
Helen Yates,
Minna Ames.
Martha Relmers,
Florence Dennis,
Elaine Yates.
Frieda Holsteln,
.viarjorle Abbott,
Dorothy Dennis.
Dean Ames.
Jobn Yates
Another dinner party Included: ,
Mr. and Mrs. George Psrks.
Mr. and Mra. J. B. Watklns.
Mrs. Mugan.
Dining with Mr. and Mrs. U M. Lord
were Miss Eunice Ensor and Miss Frances
Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Cohn had Mr. and
Mrs. H. Z. Rosenfeld as their guests at
H. S. Arnstein entertain at dinner and
dancing Tuesday evening:
Mr. and Mrs. T. Arnstein.
Roger Robertson.
Edwin Robertson.
Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Hughes of Gretna
entertained three guests at dinner Tues
day. With the Visitors.
The Misses Myrtle and 8tella Bleier of
Pittsburgh, Pa., arrived Tuesday to be the
guests of their sister, Mrs. C. E. Lanyoa,
for a few weeks.
At the Field ClubT" '
Mrs. Ernest Bweet entertained seven
guests at luncheon today st the Field
Mra George Haverstick entertained at
luncheon Tuesday for members of the
Women's Whist dub. Covers were laid
for eight.
Summer Plani.
miss unity i leva left today for a
month's visit with friends In Chicago,
and later will join them on lake trips.
In and Out of the Bee Hire.
Mr. W ier tteyn has returned from a
few wotks' stsv at Cnarlevolx. Mich.
Miss Helen Sorensen left today to st
lord a houte party at the home of Mies
Wednesday, August 5,, 1914.
Sheldon. There will be four other Kappa
Gamma young women In the houe party.
Mr. Arthur Forenoon returned tnl
morning from a fortnight's stay In Chi
cago and lavenport.
Misses Millie and Marie Rmllcr left this
morning for a two weeks' visit In Denver
and Colorado Kprlnga.
Mrs. A. T. Stearns and Miss Mayme
Badeker left Tuesday for North Platte
and Denver, to be gone about four weeks.
Mrs. W. T. Bourke, ('sughler, Mary, and
son, Norman, leave tonight for Colorado,
where they will spend a month In their
cottage there.
Miss Kllsabeth Marks leaves today for
Manitou, Cel., to Join Mrs. I. rearlman
and family. They will spend the re
mainder of the summer there.
Miss Gladys Munger, niece of Judge and
Mrs. Munger, arrived Mondey for a visit
with Miss Verna Roper. A number of
Informal soclM atfaira will be given In
her honor.
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Wharton re
turned Monday evening In their automo
bile from a visit to Colfax Springs. They
were accompanied by Mr. and Mra.
George C. Swlngley.
Miss Louise Dinning returned Monday
evening from a short visit to Des Moines,
Is., where she visited Miss Mary Denman,
who wOn the tennis championship at the
Des Moines tournament.
Personal Mention.
Lieutenant Colonel Benjamin Morse of
the Seventh Infantry has been transferred
to the Fourth Infantry and will move with
his family shortly to Fort Crook.
Senator Millard
Back from France
Ahead of the War
"Yes, we got out of Europe just In
time," said Senator Joseph H. Millard
when he and his daughter Jessie arrived
In Omaha on their return from a trip to
Europe. They sailed from France on the
German ship George Washington a week
sgo Sunday night and arrived In New
York a few days ago. "There will not
likely be another German ship out of
there for a good, long while," said Mr.
Millard, "and we feel lucky to be back
home. There was not the slightest Inti
mation of war In Europe when we left.
At 'that time everything was nice and
peaceable and friendly between Germany
and France. It was last Thursday night
that we heard aboard ship that there
was war In Europe. Then I got the re
port that the Bank of England had raised
its rate of Interest to 10 per cent .and I
knew what that meant. The ordinary
rate of Interest there Is 2 per rent, and
when they, raise to 10 per cent It Is a
sign of a critical situation."
So far as the currency question Is con
cerned In America as a result of war.
Senator Millard said: "The currency
question will take care of Itself; there
will be plenty of currency." j
Senator Millard and his daughter left
Arthur C. Smith and his party In France
only a few days before sailing. They
do not know where' the Smith party is.
Thomas If. Matters, the attorney, has
brought ault against the receiver of the
defunct First National bank of Hutton
for $16,19. 40 as the sequel to the sensa
tions! expose In connection with that
bank several mouths ago which resulted
In Mr. Matters' Indictment. He asserts
In his petition that an examination of the
bank's books Khowed that It owned him
The office of the collector of customs In
the poatoffloe building expects to have
very little to do after one or two weeks,
because of the war. The clerks (ay they
expect Importations to fall off to almost
nothing, and say the Omaha office will
probably feel the slump quite soon.
Mothers Tell of '
Mother's Friend
Experience is or should be our best
teacher. Women who have obeyed the
highest and noblest of all sacrifices, the
Struggle for the life of others, should
have a better idea of helpful lnfluenoe
than those who theorize from observation.
At any rate when a prospective grand
mother urges her daughter to do as she
did to use "Mother's Friend," there is
reason to believe It tbe right advice.
"Mother's Friend" la an external ap
plication for expectant mothers. , Its pur
pose Is to furnish pliancy to the muscles,
to take away the strain on the cords and
ligaments, to relieve the tension of nerves
and tendons so apt to provoke or ag
gravate nausea, morning sickness, twitch
ing of the limbs and so on.
Although, In the nature of things, a
woman would use "Mother's Friend" but
but rarely, yet so effective has It been
found that this splendid remedy Is on sale
In most drug stores throughout the
United States. It has been prepared by
Bradfleld Regulator Co., 40 I-amr Bldf.,
Atlanta. Ga., and advertised by us fur
over forty years. This la a fine record
for such a special remedy and the grate
ful letters received to-day are just as
appreciative as were those of years sgo
notwithstanding that methods ar sup
posed te have greatly edvanced. Ask at
tha drug store for a bottle uf ''MollMr't
Friend." H Is wvrttt wnll.
Store Hours,
WtMlnevU, August ft, IBM.
Well Put These Pretty
Street Dresses That Were
and up to $7.50, in the Sale
rpIAT'S the way v arc Koing to
J. oloim liouso in this section," wi'ul
tho mnmwr of (he reiuly-to-veir soo
lion this iiHrninr. "Wo nood tho room,
m out thoy go while onr patrons can got
the sooil out of tlioin."
Tho drones are very desirable
for house ami street, wear; nuule in
a variety of pretty ways from
crepes, voiles?, ginghams, batistes
ami lingerie materials.
Of course the offering is of
broken lines ami otbl pioooH, but the
selection is very attractive. Dresses
formerly priced $3.50, $4.50 nnd up
to $7.50, Thursday, choice, $1.95.
Bargess-irash Co. Second Tloor.
A Cle aring of
THREE special values
that will be of interest
to you.
Women's 35c Vests, 25c
Low neck and sleeveless, mer
cerized or lisle thread, were 35c,
Thursday 25c
Women's Union Suits, 39c
Regular or extra slscs, fine
quality - cotton, low neck and
sleeveless, wide umbrella leg, sec
onds of 50c quality 39
Women's Union Suits, 25c .
Extra sizes only, low neck and
sleeveless, wide umbrella leg, on
at 230
Bargess-Wash Co. Mala Floor.
We Ye Clearing Out Our
Stock of Men's Under
wear Thursday Like This
THERE'S no doubt but you need a lew
extra pieces to help out the season.
Men's 50c 2-Pieco Roxford
Balbrigg-an Underwear, 29c
Drawers have double sea'.
and suspender
are extra wen
short and long
lines; not all sizes. Also or
ous mesh shirts and drawers,
I w I were 50c, Thursday, garment,
'W !fc'at 29?
"SI ft T I
tit Uc -Balbrlggan
and bal-mesu two
piece underwear, the 60c quality,
8c. drawers have double oet and
suspender straps, the shirts have long and short
$1.0O Genuine I'orosknit Underwear, "(19c
Slightly Imperfect union suits, the dollar quality,
OOc; all ntzeH, white and ecru.
Burrsss-Vssa. Co, Mala Tloor.
Avoid Impure Milk
for Infants and Invalids
It means the Original and Genuine
The Food-Drink for all Ages.
Rich mOV, malted grain, in powder form. More healthful than tea or coffee.
For infant, invalids and growing children. Agree with the weakest digestion.
Pure nutrition, upbuilding the whole body. Keep it on your tide board at home.
Invigorates D uning mothers and the aged. A quick lunch prepared n a minute.
fTTako no substitute. Askfor IIOIILICK'S
America's Favorite Beverage
8:30 A. M. to 5 P. M. Saturday
Rich, Lustrous Black Messaliac
Silk, Formerly $1, Thursday 69c
THE very silk in greatest demand right now for seiw
rato skirts, etc., beautiful rich satin finish, full 36
inches wide. Wc consider it n most umusual valuft at,
yard . . -XJOc '
nrgsse-lTasn Co. Main Tloor.
In Black and Colors, Thursdays Pr, $1.10
THliHR are about 160 pairs, slightly Imperfect, $2.00 to $2.50
qualities, but so slight that you tan hardly notice It and it will
not Impair the wearing qualities In the loast; black and colors,
pair '.., SI. 10
Women's 50c Black Lisle Hose, 25c
Imported quality, fast black, with Instep daintily embroidered In
colors, were 50c, Thursday, pair ... 25
Burgeas-Kasn uo
uTtheEconomy Basement
Women's !t.00
Oxfortls, OHc
Button and blurhe
styles, all leathers,
sizes 2 to 4 Vt on
ly; were $3, clear
lag sale
price . .
Men's $3.00 1xw
NluteN, $11,011
Ti. lima atvluu
straps; shirts
made witli
in tan or black: ftlzec , 6 Vi and
sleeves; broken
were $3.00. clearing sale price ......
Men's Low Hhoes, $l.4tt
Men's White Canvas Low Hhoes, $2.25 values,
all sizes.
Women's $2.25 Shoes, $l&0.
White canvas, button style, all sUes.
Women's 92.23 Tumps, sJl.ftO.
White canvas, two-strap style.
MisseM 91.75 Pumps, $1.19.
White canvas, two-strap style.
1 Misses' $2.00 Hhoes, $1.3l . .
White canvas, button style.
Child's $2.00 Hlioew, $1.25
White canvas, button style.
Women's $.1.00 Pumps, $1.39
Colonial styles, gun metal leathers, sizes 1V4
to C. ...
aurress-Wasa Co. -Beoaomy Baseiaeni.
Co. Everybody's Store 16th
Anheuscr Busch Co. of Nebr.
Family trade supplied by
G. H. HANSEN Dealer
Pkoae Douglas 2506
till 9 P. M.
Sixteenth snil Harney 81a.
House and
$3.50, $450
Thursday at
saaia x iuvr.
Sale of SHOES
and Harney.
one i Mnsmiiv Aiir in
At 20th and PAUL
Dooms Ohn st 1 n T,a. M.
KlfllSUCES Mil 11 i tsl I P. K
On 52c Ticket Usili !i !!
Bse ttas Iiutususs attract Farads. .
Downtown Tlokvt Ofiloa
Cor. lit a and ruotm Its.
jgams Fricss as Charfa at Oroonils.
LAKE F.1 fl!! AHA
Dancing, Boating and
, Many Other
Free Moving Pictures
Every Evening.
Free Band Concerts on
Ideal Picnic Grounds.
lcvw. . t-h;"tLi?
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