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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 6, 1914)
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TIT ft BKE: OMAHA. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER H, 1014.
State Threatened with Epidemio of
Dourine from theWeit.
HARD WORK TO STAMP "OUT
Foot aad Meats DIimm Sot Yet la
Evidence, la Sie-braska, oat Care
fnl Work Seeded to Keep It
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Nov. 1 (Special.) The state
of Nebraska It threatened with a disease
which li raging In different parti of the
country and one caae of which haa al
ready appeared In the atate, which, tf not
checked. U liable to cause much low to
the stock growers of the state.
Dr. Kilgln. state veterinarian, ha been
working upon the disease whoye It has
appeared and is frank In admitting that
the state is facing a altuaton In stock
disease which It Is going to be hard to
handle unless the state live stock sanl
( tary' board and the state veterinarian are
given all the assistance possible by the
.ixi-Vkkii th ivra anfl otners interesiea.
In discussing the matter this morning.
Dr. Kilgln said that it Is one of the great
est problems which has come up In stock
matters for years and It will only be by
the hardest work on the part of every
body that the disease can be stamped
out. He Issues the following statement:
A disease known as dourine. which Is
Peculiar to stallions and mares has made
Its appearance In the vicinity of Hecla,
Neh. This disease was imported hy some
horses that were shipped In from the
state of Wyoming.- The povernment noti
fied this department of this shipment of
suspicious animals after they had tested
several of the remaining animals in thi
state of Wyoming. The teat they made
In Wyoming showed that several were
affected with this disease. They detailed
a man to assist Or. Klgln to take blood
from 113 head in the vicinity of Hecla
and same was sent to Washington for
test. The results of this test showed
that five mares were effected with the
disease and five mares and one stallion
The railroad companies have been noti
fied not to accept any horses for ship
ment out of Grant, Hooker. Thomas,
Blane and Cherry countv unless they
receive a special permit first from this
department. A meeting of the Nebraska
Live Stock Sanitary board has been
called for Saturday to take ateps in
controlling this diaease. Thestalllon In
spectors who have been sent out by the
stallion registration board, report that
they have found no suspicious looking
an i male from a clinical standpoint.
However, they are not being notified
to draw blood from any stallion that
st.ows the least suspicion and send same
' to Washington for test. This territory
lias been covered this fall by stallion In
spectors, but as a part of the stallion
owners were unable to bring their stal
lions to the different stations and towns
where Inspectors were detailed, it will be
necessary for this route to be gone over
the second time. By so doing It will give
us an additional opportunity to make a
closer Investigation concerning this dis
ease. - .
As to Foot aad Moatk Disease.
A disease known as foot and mouth
disease, which is one of the most cbh
tugloun diseases known amonst ruminant
animals, has made its appearance . In
seven ot the central and eastern states.
Many of the largest stock yards in the
1'nlted States have been quarantined.
Kven the stock yards In Chicago have
been completely closed until Novemoef
It; This disease seems to have spread
to rapidly that it was beyond power lof
government employes to keep It under
control. There is no .question but what
it will- cost the states and government
millions of dollars before they entirely
eradicate this disease. All animals that
theyuind affected with this diseaae are
.,. n,i HurtArt An In lime.
A -report has been published that th.e
disease haa Decome ao severe y
seph county, Indiana, that It will bank
rupt that county and, no doubt, will worn
a greeV hardship upon the state In gen
eral if control cannot tie made In the
very near future. The government sta
tion at the South Omaha .stock yards lias
been notified not to permit any cattle to
be shipped out from this point Into any
quarantined section. -
At present tune .t is Impossible to tell
th danger that might be hovering over
the state of Nebraska, as this disease
could be carried in cars that had pre
viously carried Infected cattle. I make
an appcul to every stockman and veter
inarian In the state of Nebraskato be
' on the alert and to report any disease
that mljfbt be even similar to this foot
and mouth disease. .
I wlh to state, at this time, that this
disease Is very contagions to the human
family, being transmitted through tho
drinking of milk. I want to call atten
tion to the fact that we have a disease
known as mycotic stomatitis has been
more or less prevalent in the state of
Nebraska for quite a number of years,
especially during ths months of Au
gust, September, October and November.
This disease Is not contagious or Infec
tious, but It is caused by certain fungi
on grasses or weeds In pastures. This
disease is more prevalent in the clay hill
districts of the state but It does occur In
some other localities. Oecaaalonally thla
diaeaie Is called foot and mouth disease
for the reason that as a rule both mouth
and feet are affected, but there Is a
great difference between this diseas and
th contagious foot and mouth disease
which nas been - discovered in Chicago
stock yards and other eastern states for
which a quarantine has been established
In several states during the last few days.
The symptoms of the two diseases are
somewhat similar. The mycotic stoma
titis shows a lesion of the muitls which
appears like It had been burned. This
ana Is confined by a line ot demarkation
which cracks -open, leaving on one aide
of this line very prominent -lesions and
on the other side Is not affected at all.
This burned ares of the affected area
of the muizlewlll peel off in""5iout ten
or flften days.. The lesiens in ths mouth
in this disease are ' also very extensive
appearing In the form of blisters, at
first and later developing Into ulcers,
causing Bluffing of mucous membrane
and sometimes the gums arearrected to
such an -extant that ths teeth become!
loosened. The fet ar genrally affected!
to some extent but not so much so as!
In foot and mouth disase. The one par-
tlcular feature that la characteristic of
fot andmouth disease is that the animal
Is constantly making a smacking noise
with Its lips. And the saliva discharged 1
Is very clear and with the sun's rays on!
same, win Kive a very glistening appear-,
anee, and In mycotic stomat'tle. the sa-'
llva Is mixed with mucous and pus which!
gives It an entirely dlfernt appearance, i
It mar he diflcult for stockmen to dla-i
tinguish between the two diseases, and,
therefore, I would ure upon all stock
men to notify L. C. Klgin, deputy state
veterinarian, Lincoln, Neb., of any dis
ease affecting the . mouth and feet of
cattle at this time so that same may be
Investigated immediately. .
Farmers' Institutes for November.
LINCOLN, Neb., Nov. S. 8pectal )
But few farmers' Institutes have been
scheduled by the agricultural extenalon
service at the university farm for the
month of November. The list Is as fol
lows: Uartlett. November 4; Erioson, Novem
ber 4-6; Davis Creek church near North
Loup, November : Sutherland, November
10;d Keystone, November 11; Lewellen.
November 12: Usco. November 13; Broad
water, November II; Lodge pole, Novem
ber l: Chappel. November 17; Big
Spring. November 18; Gothenburg, No
i ne only agricultural short course
scheduled for the month is the Junior
short course to be held at Norfolk from
November 16 to 20. The four counties
co-oreratlng la this course are Madison,
Stanton, Pierce and Wayne.
HONORED FOR WORK
BLOOMINGTON, Neb., Nov. t -(Special.)
The county seat question In this
county was voted upon Tuesday and de
cided in favor of Blooralntton by a vote ego. at which time Franklin -was the
of l.nS to l.S. but ss It hal to secure i highest nolnl. Macon second and Bloom-
a two-fifths vole. It Is ahead by about Inaton the lowest At the second election
Ju votes. Macon was the highest. Bloomlngton
This Is the third election held during second and Franklin the lowest. hlch
the last four yesrs to settle he iueslon. deprived Franklin from farther partlel-
The first election was held four years ration In the elections. At this election
Dloomlngton had only to secure a two
fifths vote to hold the county rest, and
the majority on this proposition was
The matter la now en led for two years,
nd permanently, unless three-fourths of
the voters sign a petition calling for. an
5. The board of di
rectors of the federal reserve bank at
Chl-ago-tody elected Charles It. MrKay.
deputy governor: Hn".!ey G. McCloud,
cashier, and W. F. McLallen. secretary.
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I W HnifAAHAl.
pertinent of journalism of the University ; Ijj
ul virion among me newspaper men oi
me i n ilea states resulted in we seiec-;tn
Johnsoa's Floor Wn, 1-lb. eaa. seo
S1bmah4 -. M . J. .
tlon by theae newspaper men of fifty-K Household Ammonia, eiTbottie' "So
two country newspapers as "among thejQ: O'Ceaar OU, ado else bottle. ... j !leo
iu " hup, A.ou aiae
t . . M At V t , I - - ,
wbi, inu me niyoo iieraia is one oil
the fifty-two selected. i
The 1911 newspaper directory shows
that there are 17,185 weekly publications1
Id the United States. !
SLOAN'S NEIGHBORS COME ;
TO CONGRATULATE HIM
GENEVA, Neb.. Nov. 5. -(Special.)-!
Eighteen or twenty automobile loads of !
people, with a band, came from MMllgan I
last night and serenaded Congressman j
C. H. Sloan at his residence on the oc-!
caslon of his re-election.
Miss Lillian Green (rep.) received 70S,
votes majority for county superintendent I
over Miss Wlssis Burke (Jem ). Sloan's
majority In the county Is 1.J0O.
pllt Ticket la Jeffersoa.
FAIRBURT. Neb., Nov. .-(Speclal.)-After
a thorough canvass of the votes of
Jefferson couuty It has been definitely
settled as to the successful candidates
at the Tuesday election. The democrats
carried off . three offices this year. In-j
eluding county superintendent and two j
commissioners. Henry Abrahms - will)
succeed B, C. Harries (rep.) as superln-j
tendent, and J. M. Koch and Homer fi. j
Teakle. commissioners. The republicans
elected the following: D. B. Cropsey, I
treasurer; H. O. Nellls. register of deeds;
C. O. Marthls, county clerk; S. W. Dodge,
coroner. Louis J. Nutman was' elected
county judge to succeed C. C. Boyle,
who has been county judge at Falrbury
for the last nineteen' years. County At
torney F. L. Bain (rep.) was re-eltcted by!
The woman suffrage amendment was
rejected In Jefferson county. The nor
mal off-year election vote was cast in
While Governor Morehead carried Jef
ferson county by 111 votes, the entire re-j
publican state ticket pulled tnrougn ty
approximately 10 Ovotea. Congressman
C. H. Sloan carried the county over W.
H. Rhodes, his democratic rival, by 135
Notes from Beatrice.
BEATRICE, Neb., Nov. 5. (Special. )
The plant of the Luebben Baler company,
located north of Beatrice, was sold
Wednesday by Sheriff Schlek to satisfy
judgments against the company. Robert
Kyd of this city was the purchaser, the
consideration being 14,500.
Charles Hcgate of Beatrice was mar
red at Cherokee, la., 'Wednesday to Miss
Etta Hadden of that city. They will re
turn to this city Saturday to make their
George Krauter. a pioneer resident of
the Clatonla vicinity, died Monday aft
ernoon, aged 82 years. He Is survived by
his widow and eight children.
Cotjnte Mack, manager of the Philadel
phia Athletics, has sent word to his
uncle, James Leaty of this city, that he
would pay him a visit of a few days
when he came wast to attend the an
nual meeting of the base ball magnates to
be held In Omaha soon.
. Orvllle Cass, the young man who lost
rls life by drowning In an automobile ac
cident at Yankton, S. D.,' early Tueaday
morning, was formerly employed In H.
L. Harper's drug store In this city and
was well known here.' .
f ;rst i'yJ' ''Ji.U r jZI 'l'Zi txtra Large uomioners a
H j yiM.....tiiin I, i i m . ii mm ii j t i , ir.TE 1 .i :.--.'-- .- r .i I i .In .J i.vu. rriaay nj
H l"--1 "" l"jwsj imisiii jjmjmiii.i in .1 ...i.,. ,....,.. i J.IMI i niiiini inn .in .... ..i .i.ii. .i re
- . -. w v :. . c . x x ol s
i . : : ' : .
j borne are leather lined. Very m g I Iff
g A Sale of Notions
. In the Ilasemont Kridny
Kereerlssd Crochet Cotton For O I M
tattlnir Am. ....l.,.- ..... .. , i . V.
SJ BOO-Tard Spools thread lo
lQ Oood Uold-jcyeu Sewing dssaiss, n
I'ei- paper iu
Oiled Mops for varnished IF.
Floors, oilu value. 1-iiuay.... I 36
SOc Votlra Boxes Filmy ..
olssors Good quality. Any sine.
Worth up to t'Oc, I f r,C
Friday IUC to 0C
uPDOrters "BrandMa B.,ll i n -
s) blm-k and white. Friday, pr. . OS
wooaea uoat Hangars Q r.
Friday 0 f0r 0C
IZJ - . BUHUUI d U l OO
SJ Zaasn Thread Large spools, O I
Friday, spool t.2U
A red Maa Dies In His Chair.
TABLE1 ROCK, Neb.. Nov. 5.-(Ppe-cial.)
James A. Covalt, who lives five
miles north of here, all alone, was found
dead tn his chair about noon yesterday
and the supposition . is that he died just
after , ho had finished supper the 'night
before. He was sitting In his chair, his
pipe, which had evidently fallen from
his mouth, laying In his lap. His daughter,
living one-half mile distent, came over
to look after him and found him In the
position Indicated . An inquest was
deemed unnecessary. He was 80 years
old and leaves two children, John L.
Covault, who lives tn town, and Mrs.
David Morris, one-half mile distant.
Gosper Ploaeer la Dea4.
OXFORD, Neb., Nov. 5. (Bpeoial.)
Mrs. Sarah Gaines died at her home here
Tuesday at the age of 74. years. She was
the rriother of four children, only one of
whom, Miss Alios, survives her. She
leaves also her aged husband and three
sisters. Mrs. Gaines and her husband
were pioneer residents of Gosper county.
reaving settled there In 1X79. Except fo:
A residence of nine years
lived In Gosper county until about a year
ago. The body was taken to Bert rand
and Interment made In Bertrand cemetery.
Wi In all the wanted Indlgn. Ligiit E'u-
pj Gray art Black and White, Amer-
Bee readers are too Intelligent to over
look the opportunities la the "want ad"
columns. They're worth while reading.
Will Go on Sale
Watch the Papers for Details.
Views of Omaha"
to Tour Frleada
at The Bee Office
fl.OO Re-al Leather Hags
Borne are leather lined. Very f g
apeclally priced Friday, at,
23c lo 50c Jewelry
Brooches. Cuff Links, Scarf
Beauty. Mils, liat Pins. etc.
Choice Friday, In Base
Puff Jars Mid Hair Ueceivris
With Ivory top. Actual 50c or
Values. Friday., in Base- Hr
ment, at . mUkX,
Curtain Coods worth 23c Yd.
Two cases of remnants of Etumine,
Scrim and Voile. worTh I5c f
yard off ne bolt. Special I II
Friday, vim' VV.
Lace Curtains Worth to f 2.30
B00 Lace Curtains of extra fine
grade. All to be sold Fri
day at one price. - Each
Bungalow and Novelty Nets
50 pieces for Friday selling In the
Basement. Worth up to 60e r
yard. Special Friday, at TfP
yard. ,. ,
Ribbons Worth to 19c Yard
Good all pure-' silk mesaaltne rib
bons: 4 anrt'C Inches whie. 4A
Worth up to 19c yard. Sale I
Friday In Basement, st
Dress Prints and Calico
lean and Simpson's make.
nsnts up to 20 yards. Qual
ities worth up to 7c per
yard. Friday, vsrd
In nrauiu ui tABorimeni or neat .
ru lAkTht and dark nYnrlntrtsi "m t
Va1uB 7c per yard; Krl-
in nny, yrn - '
Finest Quality Dress Zephyrs
in all the leading fall styles. Neat
on ecus, stripes and plain.
V shade. Values to 10c yard.
Special Friday, ysrd
36-lnrh Unbleached Muslin
Extra fine woven quality: fine M 1
for sheets and pillow sllpa. tAC
Fine Quality Dress Percules
Mostly dark IndlR-n. -.light blue
black and white designs.
Ree-ular 8c value. Friday,
27-inrh Fancy Outing Flannel
Extra warm fleecy nap on hh
sides: neat stripes and f 1
cheeks. Values 10c yard. r7T"
Frldav J t.
10c Flannel, Friday, 6,c Yd.
Fine white Shaker and Domet tl-in-nela:
extra, weight; both 1
side nanred. lOo value.
Cotton Hatting About K Price
Pure white corded cotton bat'--.
In 'large rolls foe comforter PJ
filling. I5c grade. Friday. f
Importers' Samples Fine TiAcea
Big assortment, Including Vnetioi
and Oriental. Pieces H to It vr.t
In length: white and cream.' In" "
nn to 2c each. Sneclal FVI- w
day. as long ss the lot lasts, T)
m9oergTttheyvi8 Economize on Shoes
Flay Shoes for Children Only ine
pairs. Made from muleskin. with
elk soles. Soft and durable leather.
'Very comfortable and serviceable
sbOM. Sizes up to 10. Of
Worth un to 11.00 pair. Ppe
elal. Friday "lw
Womii Shoes Worth $3.50 Pair Odd
lots that we want to clear out. KM.
patent leather and dull leather
also a few tans. Good
styles. Choice for Frl-
Women's Shoes, worth 12.50 Fair -
Odd lots that we want to clear
out. Kid, patent leather and dull
leather; also a few tans,
flood styles. Choice for
Womea's Oennan Slippers Made
from warm plaid cloth. Felt An
with leather soles. All sizes. HST
Children's Shoes, Worth to f 1.75 a
Pair. All stses. i,p to 8. r r
Hand turned soles. Plain MKf
or fancy patterns. Friday ....
Every Woman, Every Miss, Every Child
Can Be Clothed at a Big Saving Friday
In This Big Basement Sdle
Women'f and Misses' All
Wool Serge Suits, $12.50
to $17.50 Values
Made of all wool aerge
novelty material, fancy i? tQ
rougli materials, dliigonals DHfl
etc.; right up-to-date
suits. Long Russian effect coats; slso
other length coats; many sample
suits. Not a suit worth less than $m
The greater part arc I12.S0 to JH.&0
alues. Colors and blacks; all new
Women's and Misses' Fine
Silky Plush Coats, Worth
$15.00, $17.50 and $19.00
Full length .garments
made of the finest of
plush: many very fine
uttn lining: fancy orna
ment end frog trimmed fronts
sizes tor women and nilaees.
Women's & Misses' Dress
Skirts, Worth up to $4.00
All good practical styles
made or rine all wool
serges, diagonals, fancy
Cloths, novels clolli
mixtures, etc. Over 700
Women's, Misses and Jun
iors' Coats, $5 and $6 Val.
aii gooa practical styles. cn gm
mix- t M tLII
tn res; nil lined black
plain cloth coats, etc.
Hundreds to choose from,
to 1, 14 to 18. 84 to 44.
Women's Fleeced Long
Kimonos, $1 Values C7
Cut good and full. O I C
All good patterns All si yes. ,
Children's Dresses and
Rompers, Values up to 45c
Ages 1 to 6 years. Good
aah materials; also flan
nelette In stripes : and
checks. Dozens of styles.
Practical Style Dresses
Worth up to $$.C0
Some silks. The sa
greater part are ?" VU
aerge and aerge and ,.QJ
plain material com- '
blnatlons; also all white serge
dresses; dozens of pretty styles:
several hundred to choose from.
Women'a and misses' sixes. . Not
a dress worth less than tli OO.
Women's and Misses'
Values . up
als; also satins
and - poplins;
all colors and
are fur trim
med: all made
Russian ' Tunic
style, bog and
a' o eordlon
Any dress right
up to date.
Every dress a
der at the ask.
Worth to $1.50
semi - wool-
stripes, checks and plaids,
Women's Misses' and
Children's Sweater Coats
Values up to $2.50
Red, white,' gray and blue.
Many different styles: some
with belts, sailor collars,
. Children's Coats
Worth up to $4.00
Ages 1 to I and (toll m r r
years. Fine bearskin " ill
coats In white and colors, I , Jj
quilted linings; also plain
and rough cloth materials In Various
kinds.. Blacks and colors.
Women's and . Misses'
Good Practical Style
Coats, $7 and $10 Values
Made of all wool chin- 4tn am
chllla; In light gray QC
blues and blucks; fin . eJ27aJ
novelty materials plaid ww
faced: plaid backs: fine Mack and
colored coats of. al) kinds.
Women's and Misses'
Worth to $2.50
Extra good quality mes- s4
saline petticoats, well ? 1
made; deep flounces; XeJsV
pleated and tucked; all
new fall shades and black.
Worth $3 to $5
Many samples, fine silk
Jersey tops; some with
fine lace trimmed bot
toms. Dozens of styles.
Silk and Net. Also Velvet
Waists, Worth up to $2.50
About 800 waists, broken
alses and odd lots. Made
of good quality tub silks,
meeeallnes, . nets, chiffons,
velvets, etc. ....
A Sale of Men's Suits and Overcoats Friday That
Will Bring Crowds of MEN to Our BASEMENT
Shrewd men and young men who are looking for the , biggest .values In Omaha will find them in thin
sale Friday. It behooves every man to shoD as early' as noshle.
here will cause lively buying Friday morning In our Basement.
Men's All-Wool Overcoats
Worth Up fa S 12.50 and $15.00
Only about 600 ot
these overcoats. A
special lot that we
bought away under
' price. All the new
est models. Shawl
collars, convertible and regular collars,
belt backs and balmacaan. They come in
blues, grays, tans, black and fancy mixtures.
All sizes, 34 to 48. It Is safe to say that you'
nave never seen such values before.
Men's and Young Men's Suits
Wrlh Urn fe $18.00
These suits are made of pure all-wool wors
teds. Two and 3-button models. The col
ors are browns and grays; also lots of fancy
mixtures. Many blue serges in
cluded In this lot. Pick out
your suit In this sale in our
Basement Friday, for, only;
a lots or fancy
because values like those offered
Also a Small Lot of
Suits and Overcoats
Worth Up to $10.00
Broken Lota From Our RefruUr
Stock WlM go in this big base
ment sale Friday at about half
price in many cases much less
than half price. Not one worth
less than $6.50. and from that
up to 110. Suits
and overcoats are
offered . Friday,
Union Made Overalls, 49c
For Men and Young men rOne
special lot to, go
on sale Friday In
our Basement, at
ana irom tnai
Corsets Big Values
In the Basement Friday
Very Special A Corset with prac
tical side reinforcement, long- hip
and back. A comfortable frf ID
corset; guaranteed rust- 2 I 4a
proof. Special Friday weav
Corsets for Medium and Keavy TUp
ores Very long- over the hips;
medium height bust, with draw
string at top. Made of A.
Btronir coutll. Special Frt- OjC
Boys' Clothing-Look at the Prices!
See What Bargains Are
Offered in Clothing for
Your Boys in this Base
ment Sale Friday
?Boy' All-Wool Chinchilla Overcoats $4.00
to fa. 00 values. Belted back. Uray, brown
and blue shades. Ages 2 to 10 years.
Save 11.05 to $2.05 on boys' J0 Qf
overcoats, special Friday at.. 4aWeisw'
Boys' Maxkinaws Norfolk style, shawl eol
- lar. Black and red, brown and black,
green aad black combinations. QC
Ages 7 to 18. .Special Friday . jkJaC.C0
Boys' Blouse In madras and percale. Light
or dark patterns. . Fitted waist- j n
band. Special Friday at IOC
Boys' Long Pants, Worth $1.50 Per Pair .
Splendid weight, dark patterns. Sites
27 to 31 waist. Very special Frl- OE?
day. at JJiJC
Extra Latrge Cotton Blankeu
Boft fleeced cotton blankets, for lsrg.
est beds. . Gray, white, tan and
fancy plaids. Regular lV f
1200 a pair kind. On Sl.fiy
sals Frlrtav, at VVtJ
Strictly All-Wool Blanket
Full ll- size, for large beds. Weigh
. 14 lo S lbs. Fancy plaids, white,
gray and natural color. si an
Always sell at H 00 a I4.3a
pair. Bperlal Friday, at.."
Children's Crib Blankets
Special Friday. 8c
Feather-FiUed Bed Pillows
Sanitary or mixed feather-filled pil
lows. 8lze 21x21 Inches, Weight
7 lbs. to the pair. Fancy art tick
ing covered. Always c Art
13 00 a pair. Special Frl- SI HJi
day, at wa.ww
Special Kale Women's Hosiery
Women's plain lisle and fleecy lined
hose; some have ribbed tops and
others wide garter tops. All full
seamless, with double soles, 4 f
heels and toes. Friday, per IlfP
Men's Black Cotton Hose
Full seamless. Guaranteed fast col
or. High spliced soles, heels
and toes. Friday,' at, per ()
Women's and Clilldren's
Fancy Initial HandJkerclUefg
Colored and whits. Also fancy eye
let embroidered corners. Also fine
plain handkertilefa for men. Bonis
are slightly Imperfect, hut I m
they axe worth un to ltc. AP
Vour rhoU-e Friday, each
lafaaU' Boft Kid BSoes Hund turned
solas. Button styles, t'at
ent tips. AH sites. Friday
Huas Wortn up tp $1.50
An assorted lot of rugs, broken lots
taken from our regular
storks and placed on saH
Friday, In the Basement, at..
For Women and Children
Womea's Union BTnlts In fleecy
lined cotton, high neck and long
sleeves; Dutch neck and elbow
sleeves or low neck and sleeveless.
All ankle lengths; regular fA
snd KXTUA .slues. Very spe- aJC
clsi Friday, per suit .
Women's fleeey tlned Cotton Teste
Garments worth to 39c. lyong
and elbow sleeves; ankle or
rents to match. Special I'rt- 29 C
day, per garment
Children's, Kissss' aad Boys' rut
Wool Tests and Pants Garments
wortli up to 11.00. llroken lots
and slses. White and nat- Aj
ural. Special, Friday, per ejif C
Infants' Tests Garments worth up
to 36c Fart wool and fleecy lined
cottons; wrapper and but- a p
tonless styles. Special Frl- I JJC
dsy. per garment ' .
Men't Shirts and Drawers
Extra fine fleeced and ribbed shirts
snd drawers. Broken lots of our
fall and winter weliiht underwear,
worth up to 7oc, to go on
sale In the Basement Fri
day, per garment
Men's Negligee and Oolf Shirts
Neat black and white stripes, laun
dered or soft cuffs, wortn
up to 11.00. Bpeclal- Fri
v Men's Wool Shirts, Drawers
About 39 dosen for Friday's selling. '
iGray and tan colors. Worth
up to tl.St per garment, tjrfc
Hneclnl Friday, garment
Men's Warm I'nion Suits
Fall and winter weight, fcxtra fine
quality. Worth $100 per suit.
About. JS dosen for Friday f
tn the Basement. Special, D2IC
Ilemnante of Table Linen
All linen damask, bleached and un
bleached. Home slightly PTfi
soiled. Worth up to tl .50
yard. Special Friday, yard. .
' Table Padding .
Heavy quality, it Inches wide.
Always sells at to a ysrd.
Hpeclal Friday, ysrd
19c said Stoc Turkish Towels
Bleached and unbleached.
Made of. heavy
yarn. Special Friday
leached. a i Dj
twisted lP M
sy, each pi
Pine, soft and absorbent kind
In 11. It and 14-Inch widths
" Liarge Size Bed Spreads
Heavy crochet quality. Hemmed
and fringed ends. Worth k -s p rj
. to l.e. A rare bargain g
Friday, at BAsaeaJ fjj
Oood Heavy Toweling
Bleached ' and ' unbleached. Worth
7Hc yard; (Limit. 10 yards to
a customer). Bpeclal Friday,
Remnants of Guest Toweling Bj
All linen. Plain and figured. All
. regular widths. -"orth to p rJ
49o yrd. Special , Friday. JC N
Unbleached Terry Cloth
Extra heavy weight, r ' idld
quality for steam towels. Bps-
Mercerised Napkins 10x16 In.
About 100 dosen for Friday selling.
. Fine napkins with' floral designs.
Big opportunity for restau- . O
rants and hotels. Special Frl- JQ
i 80-Inch Center Pieces
Stamped and tinted on pure
linen: hemstitched. Up to
Bnc vslues. Frldnv, st
Sofa Pillow Top and Back
Stamped and tinted on Art
renlm and Ticking. te
value. Friday at
PiUow Cord and Tassels
Mercerised. Plain and combina
Values up to uc
. Sanitary Aprons
All good slses. with cloth tops 1 C.
Dress Goods, Silks and Velvets
ANOTHER BIG SALE in the BASEMENT FRIDAY
Suitings and Coatings
Worth up to $1.25 Yard
3,500 yards ot a
mostly SO to &4- Zjtls
Inch 8ultlngs. ''rZl C
Dress Goods in medium and
heavy weights for Dresses,
Suits, Misses' and Children's
frbeks and coats. Mill ends
of goods worth $1.26 yard.
Friday at 40c yard.
Suitings, Dress Goods
Worth op to 75c Yard
5,000 yards ,of
36-lnch Serges,', l3g
Whipcords, Pop- AjsTfa .
llns. Checks. .
Stripes, Fancy Suitings,
Cream Serges and Qranite
Weaves; - also many .-other
novelty dress goods worth to
76c yard. Mill ends all to
go Friday at 20c yard.
Velvet and Silk Pieces
8.0O0 Sampled Md Ilemnant
Lengths Includlngblack and
colored velvet. Taney bro
cades, silks and satins. Suit
able for millinery purposes,
dress trimmings, etc. Extra
special Friday, at
10c to 50c T.ec"'
Artificial Silk and Mohair Furs.
Caracul. Broadtail. Scotch
- Mole, Astrakhan, Chinchillas
and Velvet Novelties. Imita
tion Bearskin; Leopard and
Tiger Skips. Samples of goods
worth to $3.60 yard. Friday
25c to $1.39 TOriEcH
Importer, Samples of Dreti Good From the Cnttcms Houie
Five cases of single and matched pieces of all kinds of high-class
materials. Many lots of 6 to 6 pieces ot one kind useful for
misses' and . children's dresses and coats, combination and
trimming purposes The collection is varied and sizes of a very
large assortment of nearly every kind of dress goods all to go
on sale Friday Ik Basement, at -
10ct ,25c and 39c Per Piece