Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 07, 1914, EXTRA, Page 5, Image 5

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mE r.KK: omaila. fimday. aum:kt 1014.
Thomas W. Blackburn for Conrrasa.
HaTS Boot Vrlmt It Now Bwnnn Vrtrn.
X.lf KoatMy Inooms Unuld, Bw Blue
rid slit y ft"tora-a aad Tarn Co., Dour-161
Zilrtatlaf rixtnroa Burfss-Grandn
Tt lu Coacart In the "500 block
Saturday night
BWpabUoaas Attaatloa Prank Iewer.
county clerk, first term only, wants r
nomination. Baas Away front Soma Jim Faltey
Bged 18, waa brought to court charged
with running away from his home in
Atlantic, la.
Warned Hot to Anna Animals Tom
Mart sloe waa Jailed for cruelty to ani
mals, but on trtnl waa dismissed with a
severe Warnlnc
Glvss tUrangar a Bids and la Boated
. W. Wedlock, while giving a colored
man a ride In hla wagon, was robbed of
W8 and a stickpin, which he asserts the
negro took.
"Today's Com plat Mori Prorram"
may be found on the first page of the
classified section today, and appears In
The Bee EXCLUSIVELY. Find out What
the various moving picture theaters offer.
Tausral Claras Back from Taoatlons
Miss F. A. Moore, deputy clerk of the
T'nlteJ States district court, and Was
Emma Quick of the revenue agent's of
fice have returned from vacations
Baa Xer Fnrse Bnatohed Mrs. 8. L.
Smith of 803 North Twenty-third street
reported the stealing of her vanity caao
by a negro, who snatched the case from
her at Twenty-fifth and Farnam. streets.
Deserter Oiree Batf. Vp Private
Charles A. Butler of the army recruit
ing station has gone to Fort Leaven
worth, Kan., with James Kane, a soldier
who surrendered here after deserting
from his company at Texas City.
Oar Una to Bathing Beach City Pur
chasing Agent Richard Qrotte and others
will ask the street railway company to
extend the Ames avenue car line to the
municipal bathing beach on Carter lake,
a distance of about seven blocks. -
Cousin In Midst of War Revenue
Agent Slusser In the Federal building
has a cousin, Carl Herbruck, who is
right in the midst of German war prep
arations at Kiel, the great naval station.
Herbruck is a post graduate student at
Oxford university.
'Dad" in Xinoola Secretary J. V.
Weaver or Ak-Bar Ben is in Llnooln to
ri &yto make some further arrangements
for Lincoln day at the Den Monday
night. He is also looking after arrange
ments for an Omaha day at the state
fair in September.
Wo Beward Money City Attorney John
A. Rlne has held in an opinion to the
mayor that the city cannot appropriate
money for a reward for the capture of the
men. who are supposed to have murdered
Fred and Pete Schroeder and William
Boya to 0o on Hike Carrying
blankets, and 'intending to Bleep on the
ground without shelter, thirty or forty
boys of the Toung Men's Christian asso
ciation vacation school will hike from
Albright to Bellevue Friday afternoon,
and will walk back the next morning,
after "sleeping out" over night.
Hiss B3ffglBa to Ban Tneaday Word
was received from Miss Pansy Hlggina
that she did not sail on the Luaitania,
on which she had bookings, but expects
to sail next Tuesday on the Norwegian
wittf M1ss Pedernen, a professor the
Denmark National school. Miss Higglns
has a scholarship in that school.
Would Join German Bavy The war
In Europe Is bringing all sorts of in
quiries to the United State army and
navy recruiting stations here. One man
wanted to know if the recruiting officers
were going to receive enlistments for the
German army and navy. Many questions
ars asked concerning the status of Amer
ican ships; tourists and property in the
great war, and numerous other questions
give the officers In charge plenty to do.
Miss Grace Ballard Raises Question
ia Washington County
Several Kapreaie rart Opinions
Hare Been Derided for Women
and Kta-erlon follows Them
In Ralla.
AUBURN, Neb., Aug. (Special.)
The Auburn Chautauqua is In progress.
The attendance has been good. To the
regular program there are added three
political addresses. C. F. Reavls spoke
Tuesday for and on behalf of the repub
lican party. Richard L. Metcalfe yeeter
'day discussed the cause of the adminis
tration. He confined himself solely to na
tional issues. Harry E. Sackett today
talked for the progressives.
HURON, S. D.. Aug. 6. Suecial.)-The
marriage of Miss Jane Carmont Bell and
Herbert E. Kahlert of Minneapolis oc
curred Tuesday evening. The ceremony
took place at the home of the bride's
parents In the presence of relatives and
a few Immediate friends. Rev. L. Car-
mo n Bell, father of the bride, - assisted
by Rev. J. P. Anderson of Central City,
Neb., an uncle, officiated. Following a
tour of three weeks, Mr. and Mrs. Kahlert
will be at home at Spruce Arms, Minne
AVOCA, Neb., Aug. . (Special.) The
marriage of William Schmidt and Miss
Rebecca " Rlppe occurred today. The
groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Schmidt, while the bride is the daughter
'of Mrs. Henry Rlppe. The ceremony was
performed by Rev. Carl Leucke of the
German Lutheran ' church.. They will re
side on. a, farm southwest of town.
f MrMallen-Powrr.
PONCA, Neb., Aug. . (Special.) Owen
McLuiller.,' county treasurer of Dixon
county, waa married here this moiutns
to Miss Nona K. Powers of JSIoux City,
la;, a St. Joseph's church. Father J.. V.
Mohr officiated.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Aug. 6. (Special.) May
Washington county have a woman county
Judge Is a question which has been put
up to the attorney general, or rather may
a woman legally file for that office?
Miss Grace Ballard of Blair desires to
file for the office of county judge under
the non-partisan Judiciary act passed by
the past legislature. The law provides
that she must stgn a statement and among
other things certify thst she Is "a legal
voter of the county." As the woman suf
frage proposition has not gotten that far
the clerk refuses to place her nam on the
ballot and has asked the attorney gen
eral to rule.
As the attorney general submitted to
an operation Monday and Is not in con
dition to take the matter up. Assistant
Attorney General Edgerton renders a
"personal" opinion in the matter In
which he cites a ease from a Nebraska
county in which a woman sought to hold
the office of county treasurer and an
other from a Michigan court. In which
In each Instance it was decided that a
woman could bold the office.
Therefore Mr. Kdgerton gives It as his
personal opinion that Miss Ballard has a
right to subscribe, to the affidavit that
she is a legal voter and the clerk cannot
refuse to place her name on the ballot.
It is understood that the county clerk
may refuse to do so and that Miss Ballard
will mandamus him.
Requisition for Stopprs.
Governor Clarke of Iowa has asked for
papers from the governor of Nebraska
for the return to Des Moines of L. C.
Stoops, wanted for the desertion of his
wife and two children. He is being held
at Lexington.
Ollls Baay villi Campaign.
Senator J. A. Ollls arrived in the city
today, after a short campaign tour of
the state, and says he Is well pleased with
the outlook regarding his candidacy for
the nomination for railway commissioner
on the democratic ticket. The senator is
president of the Live Stock association
of the state, and has been identified with
the State Board of Agriculture for many
years, and believes his large acquaint
anceship with the people ,of the state
ought to count for something.
Anto Men 03 Deck.
Seventeen automobile dealers and manu
facturers have so far secured places for
the exhibition of their machines at the
state fair, and fifty manufacturers have
also secured space, so that there Is little
doubt but there will be plenty of exhibits
along these lines. Most of the manu
facturers will exhibit a line of agricul
tural Implements, and whatever falling off
there may be because of the failure of
the big fellows to exhibit will be made
up by the little fellows, who. In former
years, have been crowded out.
"'' t
Roper Would Withdraw.
R. C. Roper of David City has notified
the secretary of state that he would like
to withdraw his filing as a candidate
for the democratic nomination for the
state, senate from the Twelfth district.
As the time has passed for withdrawals
and the secretary has already certified
Mr. Roper's name on the ballot, the with
drawal cannot be made. R. E. Plller of
Millerton Is also a candidate for the
same nomination on the diniocratlo
OXFORD, Neb., Aug., C (Special.)
Phillip Bush whose home was here and
who was employed by the Burlington
railroad as a bridge carpenter, fell from
a wind-mill towor at Oberlln, Kan ,
yesterday and was lnstnatly killed. Ills
body was brought home this morning
and he will be buried' here tomorrow. He
leaves a large family of children most
of whom are grown up. (
Postmasters for
Nebraska Towns .
Named by Wilson
From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Aug. .-ipf-.lal Tele
gram.) The following postmasters have
own reappointed in Nebraska:
Office and County. Postmnstcr.
Cherry, cherry Rush F. Osborne
Clara. Cheyenne Phillip T. IIirrIiis
Clinton, Sheridan Ishrc C. George
Collins, Arthur Wellington II. Dean
Colyer, Morrill Nannie J. Colver
Curlew, Cherry Tnnmas W. Carr
fVme, Sioux George McKlhanry
lHmald. Hooker l,ouls Schmidt
Dunwell, Hooker John W. Wells
Eclipse, Hooker Sylvia Rice
Kdholm. Hutler Arthur Meredith
Flliaheth. Cherry John M. Nehllng
Ktna, Custer Andrew J. Osleraard
Fern. Cherry Kelso F. Klme
Galena, Hayes Henrietta tnlth
Gary, Banner John K. Smith
Giles, Brown Lucy K. M-ger
Hamlet, Hayes Frank 8. Graves
Harlan. Cherry Walter C. Yon
Hoaaland. Iopnn Allen E. Jared
Hodges, Klmbull Karle H. Hodges
Horse Foot, Uock Milton J. lxiyd
Agee. Holt Peter J. l.tunworth
Altona. Wayne Fred O. Panning
Arhorvllle. York ..Charles A. WhlMemorn
Banner, Cherry Alice C. Murphy
Tilling, Sheridan ....Charles A. Andrew
Blanche. Chaso Gideon V. Davis
Braden, Arthur Rhoda B. Twldwell
Buda. Buffalo Henry O. Cook
Chase, Chase Frank L. Case
Ash Grove. Davis John W. Proctor
Bear Creek. Wannllo Harlan 1' it.ln
Blanden, Pocahontas. ..Charlie Weldmanl
Dellmos, Rlngxold Kva G. Hire!
I'rKslo, Decatur Harvey D. DeKalb
Krnie. Floyd James McKendrlck
Fairmont, Jasper A. Uvlngston
Fredonla. Iulsa William R. Button
Gladstone. Tama Joseph V. Slmok
Gladwin, Lou's Milton O. Jones
Glendale, Jeffers Mary Damm
Graham Clayton George P. Burgess
Harvard, Wayne Minnie F. Stewart
Houghton, Lee Henry PloUmeler
Kendallvillc, W innleshlek . . B. O. Pederson
Kllbourne, VanBuren. ...Richard Skinner
Laddsdale. Davis Glen Wilson
Maud, Altemeka Henry H. Larson
Minerva. Marshall. .William A. Humphrey
Osborne. Clayton George Fellow
t-oweraviue. jnoya George Ietrlok
Shipley, .story John A. Buehner
Spring Brook, Jackson.. John Gonner
Stiles, Davis John If. Colins
Slyvia, Linn P. Arthur Osborne
0. A. Devine Joins
Benson & Thome Co.
Wants Omaha to Assist in Raising
Funds to Send Ships.
HrH rn Would Send AM to I'.arh
Connlry Which Is Xnn lla.
aaaed In the Kuritpran
( onfllrl.
The lied Cross afovtotloii has appralrd
to Omaha for contributions for relief
work . In Kuro. The appeal was re
ceived In a telegram at the mayor's of-ll'-e.
The mnttlrr has been taken up
with Robert Manley of the Commercial
club, and a meeting may be called to
discuss the raising of funds. The Bed
Cross plans to send a ship under t'.ie
Red Cross flag to every nation now at
war In F.uroiie.. The appeal follows:
Please use this hiI to raise fund
for tho Hed Cross. During our war with
Spain thousands of dollars were sent by
the Kuropean Red Cross sotiettes to the
American Ked Cross to aid In the rare
of our sick and wounded soldiers. Now In
the hour of their supreme need the Amer
ican Red Cross, both for the sake of hu
manity and to express our gratitude for
their aid to us In the time of trouhlo snrt
distress, has decided to charter a ship
and send to each country involved, doc
tors, nurses and hospital supplies.
This ship, sailing under the Itcd Cross
flaK, will be under the protect n.n of the
treaties of Geneva and The II linn.', Mid
can enter any harbor for tho discharge
of Its beneflclent duties. In no ether
way can this trained personnel so greatly
needed reach the different countries. Pro
tection Is provided also for the personnel
of the Red Cross society of neutral Mates
that render aid. By the treaty of Geneva
the American Red Cross appeals most
earnestly to all of our people, to the gov
ernors of states as presidents of the Hed
Cross state boards, to tho Red Cro
chapters, to mayors of cities, to cham
bers of commerce, to boards of trade, and
to all associations and Individuals, for
Contributions to carry on this work. Con
tributions may bo designated by the don
ors. If they so desire, for the aid of any
special country, and will be used for the
country designated. Assistance will bo
given to all in the true spirit of the Bed
Cross as represented by its motto, neutrality-humanity.
Grieved as we may he over this terrible
war, the agonizing cry of suffering men
cannot appeal to na in vain. The Ameri
can Bed Cross nsks for a prompt and
generous response. Contributions may be
i tne American Ked (Toss, Wash
ington, D. C, or to the state and local
treasurers of the Red Cross.
C A. Devine, for some time past In
charge of the men's furnishings and hats
of Pease Bros., has entered tho employ
of Benson & Thorne Co. In a similar ca
pacity, taking the position made vacant
by W. E. . Davis, who resigned to enter
the insurance business. Mr. Devine was
born, raised and had his first mercantile;
experience , in Msysville, Ky. He was
later with the Furst company of Jersey
City and the Kllgore Briggs Co. of
St. Paul, which latter place he left to
accept the position In Omaha.
Mr. Devine has made for himself n
host of Omaha friends, and the Benson
& Thorne Co. feels that his connection
with their soon to be enlarged store is a
distinct advantage to them. He leaves
Saturday evening for New York on a
buying trip, where he will meet Mr. Ben
son and other Benson A Thorne buyers,
already in the market.
H. M. Parcher of Florence. Ala., who
has been working in Nebraska as a har
vest hand, wanted to send $36 home to
his wife. Going to the postoffice at 7:30
a. 111. before the money order office was
open, he found a stranger at a public
writing desk and asked him if he be
longed to the money order department.
"Sure," the stranger replied; "what do
you want." "Just send this money to my
wife," Parcher directed, but later he told
the watchman and the police that he was
afraid his wife might not receive the remittance.
General Agent McCaiium of the Cana
dian Pacific Steamship company, with
headquarters In Chicago, is in Omaha
and asserts that up to this time there has
been no cancellation of sailings from
Montreal and Quebec to Liverpool and
English ports. However, all Pacific coast
mailings of company boats, of which there
j ara six, have been discontinued. Omaha
UAI I PY MAM RFAnY'TD agents say mat rour or the boats of the
,"u-l-c, mtW nCMUl IU I Holland-American line are still in the
FIGHT FOR ENGLAND !buslnef8 of carrying business between
An Englishman living near Valley has
offered to respond to any call for re
serves that may be made by Great
Britain. His letter waa opened here by
Raymond G. Young, acting British repre
sentative In the absence of M. A. Hall,
who Is away on a vacation. No other
communications in regard to the war
have been received by the local British
consular representative. He . says no
British reserves will be called out until
It Is known where they are to be sent.
Aurora Booster Day.
AURORA, Neb., Aug. 6. (Special.)
Yesterday was Bjoaters' day In Aurora.
At 10:30 a parade of decorated automo
biles was held and three prUes of Hi,
MO and to were given. After a basket
i nn r the afternoon was taken up with
acrobatic feats, slow notorcyclo race and
a game of base ball between Aurora and
Hampton, in which Hampton won.
Aeate Iadlarrstloo.
"I was annoyed for over a year by at
tacks of acute indigestion, followed by
lonstlpation." writes Mrs. M. J. Gal
lagher. Geneva, N. T. "I tried every
thing that waa recommended to ma for
his complaint, but nothing did me much
cuod until about four months ago I saw
Jhainberlaln'a Tablets advertised and
procured a bottle of them from our drug,
gist. I soon realised that I had gotten
the right thing, for they helped roe at
unce. Since taking; two bottles of them
I can oat heartily without any bad ef
fects." Bold by all druggists. Advertisement.
Gage County otrs.
BEATRICE, Neb., Aug. ft-Ross L.
Hammond of Fremont, republican can
didate for governor, arrived In? the city
Wednesday on a campaign trip through
this section In an automobile.
Governor Morehead spoke today at the
"skirt and bloomer day" ball game held
at DeWUt this afternoon.
Paul Lyle, who was seriously burned
snd scalded at the farm of H. O. Wil
liams, four miles southwest of Wymore,
when a threshing engine blew up. Is re
covering. He Is a son of City Marshal
Lyle of Wymore.
Mrs. Thomas Jensen, for twenty-eight
years a resident of Gage county, died
Wednesday evening- at a local hospital,
aged 65 years. She Is survived by her
husband and six children
Mrs. Mar.aareH Severely Beraed.
AVOCA, Neb.. Aug. . (Special.) Mrs.
M. D. Marquardt of this city was severely
turned about the face, arms and body
here yesterday. The wind blew out the
gasoline stove that was bunlngj and the
gasoline had dipped over the bottom of the
stove. As she attempted to light It the
gasoline caught fire, and in trying to ex
tinguish the flames her dress was burned
nearly eff of her body.
Tahl Roek to Have. C'araltal.
j TABLE ROCK, Neb., Aug., .-tSpe-I
ciul.) At a meeting of the business men
j of Table Rock, held at the office of W.
1 G. Carter last evening. It was decided
to hold their annual carnival August
Avoid Blood Poison
by ujing Bucslen's Arnica Salve on all
wounds, bruises, sores, scalds, salt rheum,
etc. . Prompt relief for pile. 25c. All
druggists. Advertisement.
Europe and the I'nlted States.
W illiam N. O'Brien.
LEAD, 8. D., Aug. . (Speclal.)-Prob-ably
the largest funeral ever held In the
Black Hills was the final tribute paid to
the late William 8. O'Brien, general fore
man of the Homestake Mining company,
who died unexpectedly just after resign
ing on account of his health. The funeral
took place at the KpiscopaJ church,
where Rev. Roland Mackintosh, the roc
tor, officiated. The mines laid off, busi
ness houses' closed and over 2,004 em
ployes of the compsny were in line, in
cluding Golden Star lode No. 9, Ancient
Free and Accepted Masons. S?:.iar'sh war
veterans, Homestake veterans and
friends from all over the Black Hills.
The funeral was under Masonic auspices,
interment being made In Lead.
Henry Stewart.
AURORA, Neb., Aug. 6.-(.-pecial.)-At
3 o'clock this afternoon took place the
funeral' of Henry A. .Stewart, only child
of Rev. J. D. Htewart. His death was
caused by burns received while trying to
get his horse out of the barn, which was
on fire. He leaves his father, a wife,
three sons, Charles M.; Harry, Fred W.
and three girls, Ida F., Flora J. and
Jadue K. II. ort.
ST. JOSEPH, Mo.. Aug. .-Judge
Elijah H. Norton, one of the best known
jurists of Missouri In the early days, who
served as a member of congress and
upon the state supreme court bench, died
today at his home in Piatt City. He
was ti years old.
Donald SI. Phllbln.
DULl'TH,' Minn., Aug. 6. -Donald M.
Phllbln, long connected with the Great
Northern railway, died her today. He
was credited with being one of the fore
most experts on Iron ore transportation.
Omaha is Isolated
in Stand Taken on
Currency Question
"Omaha has been rather Isolated In
the position It has taken In the currency
matter since the wars in Europe have
started," said one of th Omaha bankers,
"and we think we are (ioing to get along
all right. Everything is coming , along
nicely and the currency question Is no
longer bothering us."
It is true that while the banks of many
of the eastern cities have placed them
selves on a clearing house check basis,
the banks of Omaha have refused to do
so, and yet have an abundance of cur
rency. They have, however, taken the
precaution to organise a currency asso
ciation as required by the Vreeland-Ald-rich
law, so that ' If necessary at any
time they can get large quantities of
federal currency. In the meantime they
are smiling and doing business as usual.
The Clearing House association has held
another meeting, which lasted but five
minutes.; These, meetings are being held
now from day to day merely to check
up the currency situation.
"Cigar Day," similar In plan and pur
pose to 'ratsln day," "apple day" and
"orange day," will be observed in Omaha
and throughout the country on October
12. Special window displays and adver
tisements of cigars will call the at
tention of the male portion of the public
to cigars, and eek to introduce the
pleasant perfeetos to those who are not
already acquainted with them. George
Rogers of the Nilcs-Moser-Rogers com
pany is local vice president of the
organization which is promoting the idea.
Ho and Earl Hi?lns, local correspond
ent and agent of tobacco leaf, are al
ready making plans with wholesale and
retail cigar dealers for observing the
day ip Omaha.
' )
For Protection
against the serious sickness so
likely to follow an ailmentof the
digestive organs, bilousness
or inactive bowels, you can rely
on the bast known corrective
ITU Urn SJ. at An lUildM la tfc WarU)
itii Evoywkcim. la bm, ltc, 2c
Kola 10 tteo MoTlesf
If you want to know n advance what
pictures are going to be shown at your
favorite theater tunlght read "Today's
Complete Movie Program" 011 the first
want ad page. Complete programs of
practically evury moving -picture theater
in Omaha appear EXCLUSIVELY In
The Bee.
Rockford College for Women
Aoorsdlted to the Worth Osatral
Association, Dsg-rses of B. A. and
B. U. Broad enitore, with eleetlvs
vocational courses that fit for life
aad for ssU-support. faculty in
close touch wit u the girls. Chosea
body of stn' nts. Health and
safety paramo -ut. Vara air, pure
artesian water, fine earapus. New
fireproof aorsiitory, eleotrle Ugbt,
steam heat. Oood table. Cata
logue. Box XT.
JUUA H. 6ULUVER, Pi. P., LL. P., Ftcs.
(Kormerly fit. Joaph's fvUtf)
BoarttlngSchool for Boys 'Sif ."??
Hih ifcttoo! au4 Co lieu Court ldlB i
tachlor f An, bachelor of Lrtutsra iq4
iiachlor el btluct drgiM.
UiLUtiatiMt Stjuvutr ud Ca'alof-oa ftnt tu
FinUy Enftaring ColUgt
s.- otta nraariMva) mfj ; mrw -y
uJ lft4on. K c M Atft ft
cU A. Ww Ivaal ft.
-1 "Store Hours, 3:30 A. M. to 6 P. M. Saturday till 9 P. M.ii .,
Thurstlity, August , 1011.
MTOKK NKWH rX)U FUIDAV. Sixteenth ami Marncy Bta.
Remnants of 15c to 39c Wash
Goods. Friday, at a Yard, 8 l-3c
'pilot 'SANDS of desirnblti lengths from
IL to (5 yaxtls, including such splen
did materials as voiles, ratines, lawns,
madras, ginghams, soisettcs, etc. Light
and dark colors, pretty patterns, oly
were loc to 31e. a yard, Friday ... Vol.
Bnrgess-sTasn Co. Mala rioor.
Thousands of Silk Remnants m
the Cleanup Yard. 29c and 69c
Involving tho season's best weaves, pat
terns ami colorings.
AOr to ft. 00 Silks, 20c
Short lengths or foul
ards, plain and fancy
mesHallnoH, ta-.feta silks,
etc.; Rood, desirable
patterns and colors.
$1.23 to aa.SO Silk, BOc
Short lengths of crepe
de chine, charmeuse,
poplin, foulard, mesaa
ltne, etc.. in widths 30
to 40 inches.
EMfsra-sTasu Co. lCln rioor.
Clean-Up Friday of
CURTAINS at $1.75
ABOUT 250 pairs of voile
and maraulaette curtains.
hemstitched with lace edges,
2'4 yards long and 40 inches
wide. White, cream and ecru,
were $2.95. $3.00 and $3.25, in
the cleanup Friday i 7r
at, pair p 1 e I O
Burreaa-sTash Co. Third rioor.
25c White Tlaxons, 15c
IN checks and stripes, lartce
assortment to select from,
regularly 25c per yard, 1 f
Friday, yard, IOC
l, I n e n finish
thread, black and
white, spool. ,.ao
Unen tape, six
for ..... . . . . He
Darning cotton,
black, white, tun,
4 spools for. .ftc
Pearl and fancy
colored pins, at,
card lc
Nickel plated
safety pins, three
dozen for ... .So
Slightly damaged
dress forms, Jer
sey covered, wire
skirt, were $3.50,
at 2.25
W o m e n's and
children's hose
supporters, at, a
pair 7 t,c
Must forms, sties
3 2 to 4 4, Jersey
covered, at. .HfVc
Large fringe hair
nets, all shad",
doxen 22c
Wire hair pins. 2
pkgs. for . . . . lc
N a i nsook dress
shields, pair, To
Common hat pins
black and white,
doeen Sc
C o in in o n pins,
400 to the paper,
at, paper . .1HC
arrest-Wash Co. Main rioor.
Clean-Up Friday of
BLKACHED damask lunch
cloths, hemstitched, good
selection of beautiful designs.
Size 32x32, were 75c, yQ
Friday, at e7C
Slie 36x36, were $1.00, ;n
Friday, at OUC
Slie 45x45, were $1.25, "ft
Friday, at iC
Barber Towels, 370
T-)ARBKR towels, 13x24. ab-
- sorbent quality,
Friday, the. dozen .
Snrress-Wash o. Mala rioor.
The Great Clean-up Sale Friday in the
Women's Hose, Pair, 12 He
Women's black or white cotton hose, full seamless,
also children's hose in tan, blue, pink
and white, Friday, the pair
Women's Vexts, Kach, 12 He
Extra slse. V neck, low neck and sleeve
less, Swiss ribbed, very special Friday,
Child's I'nion Suits, 10c
Low neck and sleeveless, knee length,
drop seat, cleanup price for Friday, at. . ,
Women's Coals, at 98c
A broken- range of sizes in linen and cloth coats,
many Btyles and materials, were $5.00 to qq
$7.50, cleanup price, Friday at OC
$1.00 to $1.25
CHINA at 69c
Pink rose, full ground,
white and gold border
decoration, including
salads, cake plates,
square or round, choc
olate pots, sugar and
creams, syrup pitchers
with plate, were $1.00
and $1.25, g
!c.e: b9c
Water Sets, as Illustrated, Six
Glasses and Pitcher, Set 25c
Good clear crystal, full size
pitcher and 6 glasses, colon
ial style, exactly as lllus
. t rated, very special for Fri
day, set complete, for
Enamel Ware
Friday at 49c
I n c 1 u d ing C and 8
quart Berlin kettles, 8
and 10-quart preserv
ing kettles, tea pots,
10 quart stock pots,
etc., four coated white
enamel, full guaran
teed, r ri- ag
uy. at, - AMr
choice i.;!... ."wV
Tin Fruit Cans, 33c
Tin cans (or preserving, best quality, Frl- oq.
day, per dozen OaJC
Coverall Aprons, 3 for $1.00
Women's bungalow and coverall aprons of ging
ham; regular 50c values, in the clearing
sale Friday, your choice, 3 for P 1
Embroideries at 2y2c
Nainsook and cambric edgings and insertions in
widths 2 to 5 Inches, also embroidery bead- Ol
ings, per yard aw 2 C
Val Laces at 2y2c
French and German Val. lace and Insertion to
match, also linen torchon, ia clearing sale ty 1
Friday, yard sGlfC
Women's Handkerchiefs, 2c
A big selection of linen, lawn and Swiss handker
chiefs, in the clearing sale Friday, choice,
at, each aG
$1.15 Muslin Curtains, 45c
Plain or colored border muslin curtains, some have
embroidered edges, were to $1.15, Krlday, yig
29c Corset Covers 19c
Corset covers of nainsook and allover embroidery,
some lace and embroidery trimmed, 29c i q
values 1 tC
59c Combinations, 39c
Combinations of nainsook embroidery, lace and
ribbon trimmed; were 58c, clearing sale qq
price Friday, each JC
35c Dressing Sacques, 19c
Fancy lawn, striped or figured; were 3uc,
clearing sale price Friday
79c to 98c Gowns, 69c
Gowns, petticoats and combinations of nainsook,
lac and embroidery trimmed, were 79o to rv
98c each , t, Oi7C
$1.00 House Dresses, 39c
Broken assortment of women's house dresses of
lawn, percale and chambray; were $1.00, on
clearing sale price Friday, each otC
$1.98 to $2.98 Dresses, $1.00
Made of chambray, percale and other desirable ma
terials, trimmed with allover embroidery, col- f '
lar and vest; were $1.98 and $2.98, Friday.. JJ JL
Women's $1.47 Waists, 39c
Clearing of all waists in the basement section that
were priced to $1.4 7. Voiles, lawns, qq
crepes, etc., choice for )vC
Men's 25c Hose, 9c j
Men's lisle, fibre silk and pure thread silk hose ia
odd sizes but all colors, no white and black; some
have double sole, high spliced heel and toe, some
single soie, aouDie neei and toe. Any pair of them
good values at 19c; while the great portion of
tbem are regular 25c lines, Friday, pair. ,
Khaki Pants at 90c
Well mande, double seamed, turned up bot
U pants, regular khaki coloi
Boys' 50c Overalls, 39c
torn. Khaki pants, regular khaki color.. 7UC
39 c
Crown overalls, regular price BOc, sale
price Friday
Mn's 48c Underwear, 19c
All the 2-plece underwear which sold up to
48c, our special price for Friday
If you need underwear at
this line.
cheap price buy
Toilet Specials
Fels Naptba Soap, 10 cakes
for 30
Borax Chips, large pkg 10
Household Ammonia, 1 quart bot
tle for 13
Chloride Lime, large can 9
Diamond "C" Soap, 10 cakes
for 23t
Assortment of 10c Soaps.... 5
Sani Flush, large can 17
Talcum Powders, were 16c, at 5
Safety Matches, 000 for 3
Borax, 20-Mule Team 9t
Castile Soap, large bar 45f
Whisk Brooms, 15c kind It
Women's $3.00 Oxfords, 08c
Button and blucher styles, all leath- An
ers, Klzes 2 a to 4 Vi only; were Mstf
3.00, clearing sale price. w
Men's $3.00 Low Shoes, $1.03
Button or lace styles, tan or
black, sizes 6, 6H and 71 MS
were $3, clearing sale price.
MiMes' 91.75 Pumps, f 1.10
White canvas, two-strap style.
MlNeV (t.00 Shoes, $1.39
White canvas, button style.
tlill.l's 2.00 Shoes, $1.25
White Canvas, button style.
Women's $3.00 Pumps, $1.89
Colonial style, gun metal
leathers, sizes 2a to 6.
-Xooaomy Bassmant.
.Men's Ixiw Shoes, $1.49
Men's white canvas low shoes,
all sizes.
Women's $2.23 Shoes, $1.30
White canvas, button style;
all sizes.
Women's $2.23 I'umps, $1.59
White canvas, two-strap style.
Burjrsss-Hash Co,
I)res Percale at 7 He
Light, medium and dark colored dress percales, all
are 3 Inches wide, styles that are neat, 7g
new and pretty, Bale price, yard 2
Iteninints Voiles, Crepes, Ktc., 5c
Mill lengths of fancy silk and cotton voiles, crepes
and rice cloths that are worth 25c a yard, f"
will be old at, yard JC
12 He Blue Chambray, ttc
3C-lnch soft finish blue chambray, worth 12Vc a
yard, all In deelrable lengths, perfect goods, ?
at, yard DC
fHe Shepherd Check at He
32-Inch shepherd check, double fold suitings, the
regular 12'c kind, on sale Friday at, r
yard OC
10c Blue Chambray at 4,e
27-lnch soft finish blue chambray, hundreds of
perfect mill lengths of the 10c grade, on A 1
Eale at, yard , rzC
Dress Ginghams at 4 M c
Fancy checked and Scotch plaid dress ginghams
Thousands of yards on sale Friday, 10c and 13 Vic
would be the regular selling price, sale A 1
price, yard 4jC
15c 1'liHse Crepe at 9c
White plisse crepe, mill lengths of the 15c quality.
27 and 32 inches wide, sale price Friday. e
yard IJC
15c Bedford Cord at else
Bedford cord and novelty silk stripe suiting, every
yard would be a bargain at 15c a yard, sale 1
price Friday, yard Ojv
Cotton lluck Towels, 4c
Various sizes cottou buck towels, many are A '
the 10c kind, choice, Friday, each iC
Cotton Toweling, at 2Uc - '
All the mill ends of cotton, buck and twill toweling
that usually sells at 6c a yard, will be nl
sold at, yard 2 C