Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 18, 1914)
Ill: IIKE: OMAHA. WEPXHSOAY, NOVEMBER IS, 1314.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Ugbttaf rutim, Durgsss-Granion Co.
FMaUtr Stone k Tan Oo., Poof. MS.
Xevg Boot Frist IV Now Beacon rr.sa.
saatlful AU Moaam Xomsa for gal
n tha sasy payment plan. Bankers
Realty Investment Co. Phone Pour iM.
A sUr location ror your office can
not ba. found when you select The B
Building, the building that la always
iew. Office room 103.
Today Oomplsts Xmi rrorraaH
classified section today, and appears In
The Bee EXCLUSIVELY. Find out what
the various moving picture theaters offer.
Willis Ttslts Old meads C. U W illis
of Anselmo, Neb., who ten years ago
filled the position of police surgeon at
the local station. Is visiting In Omaha.
Baden's Old Besldeno Boras The oil
residence of Henry Raden at 30 Wright
street hss been completely destroyed by
Ire of sn unknown origin. The house
was owned by P. E. Her.
Tool Champiom Bsro Frank Burns
of Shenandoah. Pa., one-armed pool
champion of the world, arrived rn Omaha
Monday evening with his manager and
will give several exhibitions of fancy
shooting at local pocket billiard parlors
throughout the week. Burns holds a
high run of ninety consecutive balls.
Boiler Bepalrs Cost More City hall
boiler repairs will cost 1,W9.40, instead
of S. the price of the low bidder when
the council advertised for repairs. The
contractor has put In a claim for $114.40
extras, and the advisability of paying
him has been submitted to the commis
sioner of fire protection and water sup
ply for decision.
SUlek Seeking for Health F. I EJllck
Is to start for southern California Thurs
day noon, where he is to spenJ some
time In the hope of benefiting his health.
Mr. Elllck's health has not been espe
cially robust for more than a year. He
has ' made several trips to Excelsior
Springs In the hope of recuperating. Be
tween times he has taken his post at the
Omaha Printing company as before. Re
cently he has been ailing again. Mrs.
Ellick will accompany him to California,
., to Join Organization
Philadelphia; Nov. i:. The Ameri
can Federation of Labor in convention
hero today adopted a resolution "invit
ing and urging" unaffiliated national and
international unions, such as the rail
road brotherhoods, to Join the federation.
The federation also went on record for
a more general application of the eight
hour day in all trades before beginning
agitation for a six-hour day.
Following Is the federation's declara
tion as adopted today on the question
of six-hour work day:
"That we favor progressive decrease of
working ' hours in keeping with the de
velopment of machinery and productive
forces, believing thereby that a decrease
In the hours of labor will tend to a
gradual elimination of the unemployed."
"1. that we strive for a more general
application of the eight-hour day in all
trades and occupations before commenc
ing a general agitation for a six-hour
work day, but in the event any national
or international organisations desire to
commence an agitation for a working
day less than eight hours, that they be
given the encouragement and moral sup
port of the American u Federation at
Labor. t' J,-' :
"2. That the American ' Federation of
Labor work unceasingly for the enact y
ment of laws limiting the working hours
of women and children to eight hours
per day, and not more than forty-eight
hours per week.
"3. Where women's eight hour la.wa
already exist an agitation should im
mediately begin for the enactment of
general eight hour laws."
Howard Day Hurt j
When Autos Collide
Howard Day of the Omaha Rubber Sup
ply company was badly .bruised and cut
about the face at o'clock last night
when the automobHe in which he was
riding with his father and sister was hit
, st Eighteenth- snd Jackson streets by an
auto driven by Joseph Waggener of the
Krug brewery. '
The Day machine was going west on
Jackson street and the car driven by
.Waggener was going south. At the In
tersection a coal wagon suddenly pro
jected Itself Into the' path of the two
machines, and the collision occurred in
the attempt to avoid the wagon .
Young Day was -taken into the home of
Miss Moore, dressmaker, living nearby,
and was given attention by a police sur
geon. The others were unhurt. Both
autos were wrecked. j
Petrograd Correspondent .Declares
Teutons Are Realizing: Futility
of Meeting All Attacks.,
KEEPING SOLDIERS ON MOVE
Flahtlna Forres Said o He tn tn.
tlanal Transfer lavade.rs
Blow I p Bridges in Wsr
. saw Keteat.
LONDON, No 1". Telegraphing from
Petrograd under daW of Monday evening,
the correspondent of the Dally Mall thus
sums up the situation on the Russian
"T!i Germans at the present moment
are experiencing the ruth of the homely
proverb that You cannot eat your cake
and still have it.'
"Last week they withdrew troops from
the East Prussian front and hurried
them to Thorn, which was threatened by
the rapid Russian advance. This move
has been for the moment successful In
cheeking that advance.
"Marching along both banks of the
Vistula, the Germans took refuge at Nles
hava, only twenty miles distant from
Thorn and watted there for reinforce
ments. 8oon these began to arrive and
moved up the valley of the Vistula with
the double object of relieving pressure
from the Russian forces making toward
Thorn and also threatening the flank of
the Russian army which had been mak
ing such rapid progress toward the fron
tier in the neighborhood of Boldau.
William Makes Appeal.
'Emperor William sent - urgent com
mands to his generals and also addressed
a personal letter to his soldiers not to
let Prussia again be invaded. He knows
the effect which the flight of fugitives
from this region as far as Berlin, made
tn September, and is afraid that another
panic coining on top of the Russian vic
tory at the battle of Warsaw, might
have serious consequences.
"The only way of carrying out the Im
perial order was to shift troops from
Lyck, where the nature of the country.
all lakes and marshes, make Russian
progress very slow. This maneuver has
certainly caused the Russians to give
way in. the Vistula valley, but the effect
in East Prussia has been the opposite of
that desired. The Russians there are
pushing forward at every point and the
Inhabitants sre fleeing before them.
Forces Are Limited. '
"The Germans apparently nave not yet
realised the Inexhaustible . military re
sources of the czar's immense empire.
They, themselves, have only a certain
number of men. whom they are obliged
to move quickly around like a stage
army, in order to create the Illusion that
they are strong everywhere. When this i
number is' finished Germany is-finished."
Germans Destroy Railroads.
PETROQRAD, Nov. 16. A statement re
ceived from the general staff today said:
"After our successful fighting in Oc
tober along the roads to Warsaw and
Ivangorod, the enemy began retreating
toward his frontier, destroying the roads
and railroads. He set on fire the railroad
stations and freight sheds, tore up
switches and destroyed the reservoirs and
water pipes. At some points on the rail
road he blew up the rails and their fast
enings, thus , rendering necessary the use
of pew rails when repairing the tracks.
In .addition all bridges and aqueducts,
even, the smallest.' were damaged In such
a way - as to make repairs impossible,
rendering their rebuilding necessary. Tel
egraph poles were felled, wires cut and
"All this damage seriously impeded our
advance and enabled the enemy on the
left bank of Vistula to escape outside of
our field of action and to get near his
"Taking advantage of this and their
complete railway system, the Germans
rapidly began to send their - troops to
the north in order to accumulate im
portant forces against our wing.
"Their concentration in that region was
covered by a large body of cavalry,
brought from the west, and partly sup
ported by Austrian cavalry.
"Toward the middle of November the
German offensive was renewed between
the Vistula, and Warthe rivers. This re
sulted in fighting, which IS still going
on on the front of Plock, Lentchltsa snd
"In Eastern Prussia, in the region of
Stalluponsn, the enemy tried by means
of separse bodies of troops to adopt the
offensive, but he failed and retreated.
' "In the region of Boldau and Nelden
burg the battle continues. We maintain
our offensive toward Cracow and the
front of Gallcla.'
"The attempts of the Austrian ,to make
a stand on our road have been vain. In
the fighting of November 13 we captured
ten officers and about 1,000 soldiers."
the- discontinuation of the Russian of
fensive. The great difficulty for the Russians Is
found on the Vistula, which separntos
both wing of their army. The Russian
army, which was beaten nrer Wlock
lawek, and whlrh apparently came from
Warsaw, was driven in a southerly direc
tion, not In the direction from which It
had advanced. It was forced along a
road running from Km no to Gombln,
while the northern Russian army, operat
ing near Soldau, wss forced back to Flock
by nay of I.lpno. The Germans now are
Manding on the right wing of the main
Russian army, consequently thpy have
won a tactical success, in addition to
creating a favorable strateg'o situation.
News reaching here from Vienna Is to
the effect that all along the Osllolon
border the military activity leads Ger
man observers to suppose that the Aua-
trians also have taken the offensive.
The Want Ad Columns of The Bee Are
Read Dally by People in Pearrh of Ad
Live Stock Plague
is Found in Cedar
County, Iowa State
WASHINGTON. Nov. 17. The state of
Washington probably will be placed under
quarantine today because of the discov
ery of cases of the foot snd mouth dis
ease near Spokane. An Inspector there
reported that he believed the Infected
cattle had been shipped west from the
Chlcsgo stock yards.
Advices to the Department of Agricul
ture said the infection had spread to
Cedar county. Iowa, and Dane county,
To assist in preventlnon of the spread
of the foot and mouth disease the Inter
state Commerce commission announoed
today It would "contribute whatever it
ran toward affording relief at the pres
Applications had been made for tellef
from the assessment of demurrage
charges on embargoed shipments of live
stock, hay and straw held by orders of
the agricultural department. The com
mission's announcement says: "Carriers
are required strictly to observe their
published tariff rates and regulations,
and may not deviate therefrom. This
commission may, however, upon applica
tion made to it permit changes in tariffs
on less than the ordinary thirty days'
notice. Should the carriers or any of
them petition this commission to make
effective on one day's notice tariffs
which will suspend the assessment and
collection of demurrage occasioned by
the order of the Department of Agri
culture this commission will be glad to
give prompt and favorable consideration
to such applications.
AFFAIRS AT JOUTH OMAHA
City Council Orders Ordinance
Drawn Regulating Oil Storage.
CITY ATTORNEY WILL DRAFT IT
.Secretary Striker of Live Stork Fa.
rk..te'RH.r... Brl.aln. state,
meat of Orlala of Foot and
South Otvaha'a city eouncll yesterday
ordered the city attorney to draft an
ordinance limiting the number of oil
tanks that can tie knr-t within the city
limits. The location of the tanks Will
also be prescrlled. This does not affect
gasoline or oil kept 'n garages. In fact
the ordinance will probably :o more to
regulate it he Standard Oil company's
place In South Omaha than anything
else. Councilman Riha Introduced the
"Something should be done to protect
the people of the city from such danger
ous conflagrations as we had yesterday."
said one of the councilman last night.
It was suggested that the eouncll may
also Introduce a law requiring that all
switch engines within the city limits
he equipped with smoke and spark con
sumers. Out of deference to the fact thst the
property is used for church purposes ex-
cluslvely the congYtgatlon of Temple
Isrset of South Omaha was permitted ts
pay the principal on paving taxes with
out the Interest.
Iwvlng herds to the amount of $14,W
were ordered sold by the council In
order to pave II street from Sixteenth
to Twenty-first streets. The psvlng of
Twenty-eighth street from D to E wss
let to the National Construction com
pany. Death of John THodverln.
John II. Modverln. aged 6 years, died
St his home, M Valley strtTl. Ite Is
survived by a wife and four children. The
funeral will be held Wednesday afternoon
at 3 o'clock, llurlal will be at Laurel Hill
Secretary A. F. Stryker of the Houth
Omaha Live Stock exchange returned
Sunday night from Washington art
was at his desk yesterday. During his
stsy at the capital he was very active
In the work of assisting the bureau of
animal Industry In crushing out the foot
and mouth disease. '
He brought with him the following
Interview given out by one of the hii;h
officials of the bureau on the foot and
The present outbreak nt foot and
trout h disease in the I'nlted States is the
greatest epliootle of the kind that has
ever Insfnllen the stockmen and .)e tin
men or America. Just how serious this
outbreak Is and how terrible a menace
It means for the live stock Industry of
I he United States the average American
farmer can not v realise although hi
German. Russian or French cousin will
reaully appreciate the serious condition
which n. present obtains In connection
with the present outbreak. '
Tho dlseiise .ppoarrfl tn an Isolated
corner of Michigan as If dropped from
a Jppelln. ami thus far no conclusive
evidence has heen obtained ns to the
source of its origin. However. Its ttln.-r-sry
tliene can be follow! prr.lt v ac
curately. Several dairy herds In the vi
cinity of Nlles. Mich., became Infected,
and the milk going tn the creamery was
returned to ho owners as skimmed milk
and fed promiscuously to nnhnul n
he vlilnltv of Imchanan. Mich. Horn"
of the hoKs were shlpiml to the Chics-!
stork ysrdt and slaughtered, but left a
trail of Infection through every pen, car
or runway that they uertiple I or trav
ersed en route to the slaughter r"n.
I'Vedcrs and st.H-krrs shipped Into Chi
cane pnw.l over the Infected allevs and
runways et the Chicago yards, and were
then Itought and shipped north, south,
esst and west, rarrvlng with them In
fection to every point of destination, in
the meantime scores of enrs. numerous
slock ysrls and a larne nmnlier of farms
were infected with t Up result that at
present the disease has been discovered
in Michigan. Indiana Ohio. New York,
Pennsylvania, Marylnnd, New Jirmv,
IVlawnio. Khode Island, Massachusetts,
Illinois, Wisconsin. Iowa and Kentucky.
Magic City Gossip.
Cherokee coal, unscreened, I4.JV screen
ed, M.T.v South 7. How land l.uin Aooul.
Th Scuth Omaha Woman's Christian
Trniperamw union will hold a Demurest
silver contest on lecemher 11 All mem
bers of the local un on will actively par
ticipate in this contest.
Fifty tons bedding hay free. Until (t
away from Heriunt's yard at '2Mb and
The Merrymakers' cluo of South Omaha
will give Its midweek dance tomorrow
evening at the Loyal Order of Moose
home. Twenty-fifth and M streets. The
public is Invited to attend.
Office spo for rent In Pee office, 2.HS
N street. Terms reasonable. Well known
location. Tel. South 27. ,
The Mvstl-? Workers of the World will
meet this evening at Odd , Fellows' hall,
on Twenty-fnunh and M streets, it I
o'clock. Refreshments will be served snd
dancing will constitute a part of the pro-
gesin. ' . ' 1
HARP COAL AND BKRNICFe-W
have left for prompt delivery 1O0 tons
of hard coal at .(; 50 -tons of UernlCw
nt $7.r,o, slightly stained ly water. Ordor
before It ten lale. A. L. ISergqulst &
Hon. Tel. So, si!. i
The sisters of St. Rrldgct's church will
give n musical at the Centurion club hall
next Frldav evening at d:M sharp. An
admission of A cents will, be charged and
the money reallied will be donated to the
The South Side Improvement cltih will
hold a special meeting next Tuesday eve
n'ng r.l tho Madison school on Madison
street. The meeting Is important and all
residents of the southern district of the
city are requested to attend.
The Vnlted 1'resby terlan church of this
city will give Its Twctity-slxth annual
rhrvsanthemum fair at the church. Twenty-third
and 11 streets, next Thursday
evening. November 1!, .and Friday eve
ning, November JO. . A musical program
has been prepared.
The Hoard of Kdticatlon held a meet
ing last evening nt the hlsh school.
Among ether business brought before the
board waa the granting of -an entertain
ment proposition presented by the South
east Improvement club tn be held In the
high school auditorium the evening after
Thanksgiving. The proposition w-ss ap
proved by the board.
Stop That ronfch.
Dr. King's New Discovery will do 11.
Get a bottle today. A quick, safe, sure
cough aud cold remedy. 'Boc and fl. All
Child Gets Sick
Cross, Feverish i
A laxative today saives a sick child to
morrow. Children simply will, not take
the time from play to empty their bowels,
which become clogged up with waste,
liver gets sluggish; stomach sour.
Look at the tongue, mother! If coated,
or your child is listless, cross, feverish,
breath bad. restless, doesnt eat heartily,
full of cold or has sore throat or any
other children's ailment, give a teaspoon
ful of "California Syrup of Pigs," then
don't worry, because it is perfectly
harmless, and in a few hours all this
constipation poison, sour bile and fer
menting waste will gently move out of
the bowels, and you have a well, play
ful child again. A thorough "Inside
cleansing" Is oflimes all that is neces
sary. It should be the first treatment
given In any slcknesj.
Beware of counterfeit fig syrups. Ask
your druggist for a 50-cent bottle of "Cal
ifornia Syrup of Figs," which has full
directions for babies, children of all ages
and for grown-ups plainly printed on the
bottle. Look carefully and see that It is
made by the "California Fig Syrup Com
Eabbi Cohn Will Give
Series of Lectures
Rabbi Frederick Cohn will give an
other series of lectures at Temple Israel
on Friday nights. The series' will be
known as "The Soul of the Centuries."
and the dates and the subjects of the
Individual lectures are as follows:
The Fifteenth Century: The New
World November 20.
The Sixteenth Century:' The Protestant
Reformation December 11.
The Seventeenth Century: Literature
and Life January 15.
The Eighteenth Century: The Rights
cf Man February 19.
The Nineteenth Century: Evolution
The Twentieth Century: Social Re
MISS BUR0IN RESIGNS AS
HIGH SCHOOL STENOGRAPHER
Resignation of Hiss Roaella Burdln
from a position as stenographer at the
Central High school was accepted by the
Board of Education at a meeting last
night and Miss Leola Byrd waa appointed
to the vacancy.
Member August Burdin of the board.
father of Miss Burdin, voted against Miss ,
byrd's appointment, as did also C. V. J
V'arfleld. ' '
The board let the contract for supplying I
the Central High school with coal to the
Nebraska Fuel company, which was low
TEUTONS WIN STRATEGIC POINT
Northern Rwaalan Arsay Is Force
Back to Plock.
BERLIN. Nov. 17. A general view of
the situation iu the eastern arena, based
on information given out In Berlin, In
dicates that the latest German victories
are such that the advanuo of the Rus
sians have been rendered more difficult.
This success, however, does not mean
that the Russian movement has collapsed.
Considering the enormous numbers of
available soldiers it does not mean even
EASY WAY TO KEEP '
BABY'S SKIN HEALTHY
How to Heal Skin Eruptions and
Prevent Their Return.
Very few babies grow to childhood
without, having some sort of skin trou
ble. It may be only chafing, scalding, or
tooth rash. On the other hand. It may
be the worst kind of itching ecaema or
When I find a little one suffering like
that, 1 always advise the mother to do
this: Bathe the sick skin with warm
water and reslnol soap, pat dry with a
soft towel, and put on very gently a thin
coating of reslnol ointment. She can dust
a little good talcum powder over the oint
ment If she likes. This almost never
falls to give INSTANT relief and a few
Such treatments generally heal the trou
ble Bathing daily with reslnol soap is the
best way, I know to keep baby's skin free
from such Irritations and eruptions It-Is
very pure, soothing and healing. All
druggists sell reslnol ointment and reslnol
soap. For free samples, writ to Dept.
36-R, Reslnol, Baltimore, Md. Advertisement.
CHARLES GUIOU DIES
AT HOME IN HOLLYWOOD
Word was received In Omaha last sight
of the death at Hollywood. CaL, of Mrs.
Charles Ouiou after an Illness' of several
months. Mr. sad Mrs. Oulou left Omaha
for the coast in the hope of benefiting
Mr. Guiou s health and during the stay
the Illness of Mrs. Guiou developed.
Funeral arrangements hsvs not been
made known hers.
You'd lever Have a Corn
If You Hever IVorc Shoes
You'd nerer have a bunion, or a footarbe,
either. It's the poor rutins; shoe that causea
all the trouble.
Donl merely put your foot la the first
pair of shoes you try, and wear them off.
Let is fit your feet correctly.
We hare a style and size that you can
wear with ease and comfort, at a price
you'll be glad to pay. They'll look right
sad fel rlht
to Be la
From S3 Up
Store Hours: 8:30 A. M. to 6 P. M. Saturday Till 9 P. M.
Tuesday. November 17, IB! 4.
8TORK NRWS KOK WKUXKNDAV.
Phone Douglas 137.
A Sale for Wednesday of Women's
C M Ali i M G A FTE MM
Made of Silks Satins, Velvets and Serges
to Retail for $25 to $35. Two Groups at
IT'S just another instance of being on tbe spot when the maker decided to sell
and to sell quickly. In this instance the lot was made up for a dealer who,
for some reason, cancelled the order before shipment waa made. We secured the
entire assortment at but a. trifle more than half price.
The dresses represent the season's very newest ideas, in style, materials and
colors, and the range of selection affords very unusual opportunities for buying a
handsome dress for street or afternoon wear, at an extremely low price.
Fine serges, silks, velvets and satins have been employed in tho making in
plain or combination effects. Some have full flare tunic skirts with panne velvet
vest and fur trimming; others velvet and satin combinations. Scores of pleasing
styles in the most-favored colors.
A dress sale you should not overlook. c J' , ' " '
BargsM-Vash Co. sooaa Tloor.
Beautiful Hand Embroidered Linens
f6r the Thanksgiving Table
THE female population of the picturesque
Madeira islands for ages have developed
wonderful , skill In needlework making Madeira em
broidery . famous and unique. The eyelet and scallop
embroidery cannot be produced any here as well as
Real Madeira Lunch or Tea Napkins .
.Hand embroidered, sine 14 and 15-lnch: $5.49,
$6.60, , $7.60, $8.60. $9.60. $10.60, $11.60,' $U".b0.
$14.60, $18.60, $18.60 to $26-00 per dozen.
. Madeira Tumbler DoiUes, 15c
All linen hand embroidered:' A large assortment
of beautiful designs.
' Madeira Oblong Dollies, 50c
All linen for condiment, celery or, pickle dishes.
$3.50 Embroidered Luncheon or Tea Napkins, $2.08
Scalloped and hand embroidered corner effects.
Madeira Napkin Pockets
All linen hand embroidered, at, each, 66c, 76c, 90c, .
$1.00, $1.25 and $1.50.
. Barrsss-JTash Oo. Mala moor.
See windows and pa
pers for particulars.
This Cold Snap Has Made the
FUR STORE a Busy Place
OLD Man Winter had to take a nip at many of us
before we realized he waa so near. . , .
Right now on the threshhold of fur-wearing
neather, we havo brought forth an exceptional coUectlon
of fashionable furs, from which women who know 'values
and styles can select with ease and. satisfaction. '
orgsss-Wasa Coaoooa rioor. '
Sweaters Have Been Much in
Evidence the Past Few 'Days
AND from now on for several months one will find
a good warm sweater a very desirable garment
Our Une of women's and children's sweaters is very
extensive, Including several of the most favorably known
lines, such as Dr. Jaeger and Annette Kellennan knit'
roods of fashion, for which we are exclusive selling rep
resentatives In Omaha. The prices are very low through
out. - ; .
Bnrgsss-Xash Oov SoonS Tloor. '.'...
ECONOMY BASEMENT SALESROOM
Women's Good, Warm
That Were Priced
THERE'S more thau
ent styles to choose
ss r i m m "
irom. aiaae oi good,
warm serviceable materials,
Including chinchillas, heavy
coating mixtures, metton,
etc.; all desirable dsrk col
ors. If you have need of a
good, warm serviceable win
ter coat this Is your oppor
tunity. CoaU that were
formerly priced at $10.00.
$12.50 and $15.00 offered
Wednesday at your choice,
Warm Blankets for Cold Winter
Nights Tlie Best Values Aye Here
$3.75 Beacon Blankets, $2.05
Pretty patterns . and ' colors Tbe largest
and heaviest fancy Beacon blanket made.
In fancy checks and plaids &0 QC
Special, pair P.70
$3.00 Illanketa at $IXU
Double bed size, wool finished, fancy
plaid, checked; also In white, gray, tan' or
pink combination. You will want several
pairs, here Wednesday IJQ
$5.00 Automobile Ilohes, $3.RH '
Plush robes for automobillng. Made, to
sett at $5.00, in fancy figured jo QQ
top with plain back, each, . . . P370
Iilankets at OKo, 7.V and Btfc
Large stocks of 10-4 gad 11-4 cotton
blankets for children's 3-4 and full alae
beds. Here Wednesday in white, gray, tan
and fancy plaids and checks, at.... or
pair, 08c, 75c and ...... OlvC
Duckling Fleece Flannels, lie
New fancy pattern Duckling Fleece Flaunels,
advertised in the leading nisgszines as a leading
cotton fabric for making kimonos, m 1
rintuln namtta fmwna. ti Tha m I
value Is well known to be 16t yard
Bale price, yard
10c Outing Flannels, 6 He
Ten or twenty-yard lengths of fancy light
and dark outlug flannel, suitable tor mak
ing warm, , serviceable sleeping 1
gowns, etc. 10c grade at. yard.. DJC
Outing Flannels at 5c
Light and dark fancy outing flannel, mill
lengths. Good heavy grade, on bar- C
gain square.at, yard.... OC
Hnow-WbJte Cotton Batts, 8ftc
Four-pound rolls of - snow-wblte cotton
bstts for thick, warm comforters; nr
per roll OOC
.Fancy Challies at 2ic
Fancy figured Persian and - Oriental
Challies for pretty new comforters.
The saving is Just one-half. nl
st. yard si 2 C
Shaker llannels at 84c ;
Bleached Shaker Kalnnel, sold oi
from the bolt at, yard.
Burgess-Nash Co. -Everybody's Store 16th and Harneys
Powered by Open ONI