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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 22, 1915)
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fTTK BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY,
" 1 i 1
Hair Fall Out
25 cent bottle of "Danderine"
keeps hair thick, strong,
Girls! Try this! Doubles beauty
of your hair in few
Jin.'", . I
11 r ; (
rn fir unman! iii i 'n ill mi
Within ten mlnutea after an applica
tion of Danderlne you can not find a
Incle trace of dandruff or falling hair
and your scalp will not Itch, b t what
will pleas you most will be aft -r a few
creeks' use, when you aoe new hair, fine
and downy at first ye but really new
balr growing; all over the scalp.
A little Dar.derin Immediately doubles
tha beauty of your hair. No difference
how dull, faded, brittle and scraggy, just
moisten n. cloth with Danderlne and
carefully draw It tiirougb your hair, tak
ing ona small strand at a time. The ef
Tect l amailng your hair will be light,
fluffy and wavy, and have an appear
anct of abundance; an Incomparable
luster, softness and luxuriance.
Get a 35 cent bottie of Knowlton's
Danderlne front any drug store or toilet
counter, and prove that your hair Is as
pretty and soft as any that It has been
neglected or injured by. careles treat
ment that'a all you surely can hav
beewtlful hair and lota of It If you will
Just try a little lianderin.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
ev moot Frlat t Now Beacon Fr
argMs-Oraa O. Lighting futures.
"Toaay, Cosavl Moris Frogr'
e!aeaind section today, and appears la
The Be EXCLUSIVELY. Find out what
the various moving picture theaters offer.
A ttag- et Tlsae foi both customer
and yourself when your office la "-
venienUy located. The Be Building-
the building that Is always W
make this saving sure.
To gnat Baak ot Oat pay 4
per cent on tint deposits, I per cent a
savings account. All deposit In this
bank are protected by the depositors'
guarantee fund of the state of Nebraska.
Moving Bay Delayed Another week
w III probably roll hy before the t'nlted
EUtcs National bank will be able to move
acrosa the street Into its new quarters,
now practically completed, at sixteenth
and Farnam atrerts.
To Observe Arbor Bay In observ
ance of Arbor day, which !i Thursdav,
tha public library circulation depart
ment will b closed all 1ay and no books
will bo Issued or received. The reading
and reference rooms will be open from
2 to 6 p. m.
Admitted to rdrl rr actios Em
met S. Brumbaugh was admitted to prac
tice In the federal court.
Mmom Booster aft The Simon
Booster clur- met last night at the Swed
ish auditorium. Fpeochee were made by
members of the city commiaeion, all of
whom were present except Commissioner
Withnell and Hyrier.
Yleltet by Kls Mother Mrs. I. O.
Focter of Nelson, Neb., together with
Mr. C. R. Belden of Omaha, were visit
ors of Judge Charles Foster In police
court Wednesday morning. Mrs. Foster
Is the judge's mother.
Xjooal B. X. Employe t Kemaia
Lcxnl officials of the F.ock Island have
rwclved trlrgtaphtc notice from Re
ceiver Mudgo and Dickinson that they
will cortln'ie with the company for the
present unci that there will be no change
In the scope of their duties.
.Spend Holiday at Uaeol Mlsa Maud
Sunder, private secretary of Postmaster
Wharton; Mis Louis Grant of the pos
tal savings department, and Miss Clara
Peterson will spend Arbor day In Lincoln,
going down to the capital city In the
morning and returning therefrom In the
Back Into Oop'a Maehln Mrs. W.
L. Doty, 30G Douglas block, backed her
automobile Into th motorcycle of Of
ficer Farrand at Sixteenth and Dodge
streets Tuesday afternoon, badly damag
ing th latter machine. Mrs. Doty was
not srrestcd, th incident being settled
out ot court.
BETTER THAN CALOMEL
Thousands Have Discovered
Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets
are a Harmless Substitute
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets the substi
tute for calomel are a mild but sure laxa
tive, and their effect on the liver is al
most instantaneous. They are the result
of Dr. iCdwards' determination riot to
treat liver and bowel complaint with
calomel. His efforts to banish it brought
out these little olive-colored tablets.
These pleasant little tablet do the good
that calomel doe but have no bad after
effects. Thev don't injure the teeth like
strong liquids or calomel. They take
hold of the trouble and quickly correct
H. Why cure the. liver at the expense of
th teeth? Calomel sometimes plays
havoc with the gums. So do strong
It bent not to toke calomel, but to
let Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets take Its
Most headaches, "dullness and that
laiv feeling come from constipation and
a disordered liver. Take Dr. Edwards'
niiv Tahlot when vou feel "Iocev" and
"heavv." Note how they "clear'" clouded
brain and how they "rerk up" the snlrlts.
At 10c and 25c per box. All druggist.
The Olive Tablet Company. Columbus, O.
Henri Scott Has
Been Secured for
the Saengerf est
Henri Scott, the famous bass, on of
ATnerica's greatest singers, haa been se
cured as the first soloist for th coming
Baengerfest of the Baengerbund of th
Northwest, which is to be held In Omaha
on July 21 to 2f. Engagement of other
soloists of the highest reputation will be
Reports are being received by the
Omaha Baengerfest association from the
various cities ot the eleven states which
will be represented by th Baengerfest,
that the singing clubs there are showing
great Interest and are preparing for th
trip to Omaha. Th Omaha Baengerfest
-association decided upon a campaign of
advertising throughout the entire west.
In the hope of securing the greatest pos
sible attendance. An Invitation to the
Baengerfest was yesterday extended to
the Nebraska Press association. Bsautl
ful pennant of four different color, and
Iso advertising buttons have been pre
pared by the local association and will
be sent to the various singing club. It
I expected that the various clubs will
carry these beautiful pennant when they
leave their city for Omaha, thereby s
curing additional advertising fur Omaha.
Anti-Adminiitrationiiti to Perfect
Ward Orft.nixa.tion Each to
Hand In Name.
"INS" ALSO ON THE ALERT
Antl-admlnlstratlon data candi
dates ara busy organising their cam
Ona of their plans Is (or each
candidate to hand In three names for
each ward, a total of 216, of per
sonal frlenda, from which an execu
tive committee of fifteen will be
chosen today. These candidates held
a conference yesterday morning and
will meet once or twice every day
until May 4.
Chairman A. L. Sutton, chosen to
head tha antia' committee, cave out
this statement: "I did not ask for
the job, nor did I really want It, but
when urged to take It I saw
It waa my duty and I accepted be
cause I am in sympathy with the
movement to elect a new city admin
istration." An office secretary will be chosen and
regular headquarters opened on the elev
enth floor of the City National bank
building, near the business office of Can
The administration politician say they
are reconciled to Judge Sutton a leader
of the opposing forces. Some hav th
temerity to say that this will draw a
harper line between th liberal and
Speaking for the city hall combination.
with Edward Blmon the seventh man.
Mayor Dahlman states that headquarter
will be maintained In the Dahlman club
rooms, upstairs of 1330 Famam street,
with Tom Fiynn as campaign manager.
Mr. Flynn explains that the club rooms
will be used because the administration
people are not so fortunate a to have
private office offered them and does not
feel Ilk going to heavy expense for elab
orate campaign headquarters.
Th "Ins" spoke last evening at
1SX Ames venue, under the auspice of
th Twelfth Ward Political Improvement
club. Testerdsy they talked at the Swed
ish auditorium on Chicago street, to a
meeting arranged by an organisation
working in behalf of Simon.
GOVERNOR N0T CONDEMNED
Parliamentary Battle Fought Out on
the Floor of the Real Estate
SOME WOULD COMMEND HIM
Joslyn Buys Lot
for His New Plant
Another parliamentary battle of th
Omaha Real Kutate exrhange. In which
encounter C. F. Harrison and J. it. Pu
mont almost obliterated their speaking
acquaintance, was fought at noon, with
th result that Governor Morehead is not
to be condemned at all by the exchange
for vetoing th Saunders elertrle llRht
bill. Th resolutions In t red need by liar
rlson a week ago bitterly condemning the
governor for thla veto had been referred
to the electric light committee. The
committee trimmed and trimmed until
they had fed the wast basket on about
5 per cent of Harrison's verbosity In
th original resolution, and then Intro
duced a milder resolution of disapproval
of the governor' action.
UvraTa Rests rflrle.
On this revised resolution the fight was
made. W. T. Orxhsm. J. H. Robhlns. C.
F. Harrison and C. U. Carlberg. th
same lineup that fought for th bill when
It flrat wnt Into the legislature, xtood
for th resolution. Byron Hastings sld
h had favored th bill, but saw no rea
son why th governor should now be
condemned because he used his executive
uthorltyto veto a bill. Hsrry Christie
thought it wa out of plce to condemn
the executive for this. J. H. Dumont
quoted the governor's reasons for veto
ing and declared they should be uf-
Here Harrison asked him If he would
have been In favor of th bill, under
any circumstances. Dumont told him he
had atood for about all th Insinuations i
he expected to stand for from him. and
that that would do. "Toil have contin
ually Insinuated that I am not honest
In my convictions In this mstter." he
said, "simply because 1 dare differ with
your opinions, and I don't propoee to
stand for much more of It." Iter Har
rlaon apologised from tla floor for any
misunderstanding he might hav created.
Wld rorameaa tievrrsor.
D. C. Patterson thought It would be
no more than right for th exchsng to
Incorporate In th resolutions a clause
commending the governor for signing
th annexation bill and th hospital bill.
He thought It no more than right that
th governor should bo eommended for
the good thing he had done for Omaha,
ven If In on Instance he had not done
what some popi wanted him to do.
Than Harry Tukey moved to table the
whole matter. A vocal vote was taken
and the matter declared tabled. Sena
tor Charles Saunders called for a roll
call. When teller were appointed and
th call was about to begin, the resolu
tion forces saw they were lost and with
drew the resolution before letting it go
to a roll call.
Frantio Appeals Are Made to the
Head of the Movement to Keep
Fowls Locked Up.
ONE GARDEN IS RUINED TWICE
Frantic appeals for protection
from neighbors' chickens are being
made to the school garden headquar
ters by boys and girls who have
started their backyard patches and
are now threatened with failure by
thn enterprise of stray hens.
"I"ve made my garan twice, and
both times the neighbor's chickens
have spoiled it." 14-year-old Rhea
Hardtnieyer, 3322 Manderton street,
telephoned to Secretary R. 8. Flower.
Expert E. K. Dale, the instructor and
overseer for the school garden move
ment, is going to see what can be
done to guard Rhea's garden from
the Invading army of clucking Mid
dles. The little girl is almost in
despair, but Is going to try again.
She attends Monmouth Park school.
Hugh Poore. 1?J1 South Twenty-eighth
street, alao had an experience with
relshborhood chicken. Although only 12
eis of sge. h bs ' gardened'' four
year, but sss th chickens have made
Ms ciforts a failure th last three sea
sons. He appealed to F.xpert Dale to go
and discipline the owners of the fowls,
but Psle failed in exhibit a belligerent
spirit and suggested arbitration. Hugh
ssvs he ran t afford to fence in his plot,
but will try piling brush on It.
Alfred Fowler, an ll-.vear-old Park
s.hnol lad living at 1311 South Twenlv
tilnth street. Is a true business man. He
fore starting his garden Ih the school
club movement he canvassed the neigh-
bors and got four regular customers for
his garden produce.
Rat til Wa BroWea. -Fxpert
Dale almost thought he had
"fallen Into" something good Tuesday
when Ihe mother of one of the school
garden club members offered her auto
to use In getting around to visit the gar
dens. "Vou ought to have a car," she ssld,
"and might Just ss well use mine but
It's broken doan now."
Dale plans to get a bloycl to ve shoe
Out of the sixteen schools already or
ganised in the novement 217 chlloren
have enrolled In the clubs. There are
seventy-seven girls and HO boy.
WABASH TO PUT SHOPPERS'
LOCAL TRAIN INTO OMAHA
May 2 the Wahah will resume (he
operation of th Stanberry local, dis
continued last fall. On the same date
th St. I-ouls will discontinue doing a
local business between Omsha and Stan-berry.
Big Home Trade Trip
and Wives Today
Men and women, manufacturers and
wives, are to tske a trip through some of
Omsha's manufacturing districts Thurs
day afternoon. They are to gather at the
Commercial club room at HAS for
luncheon an.l are to start by specially
chartered street csrs about 1 o'clock.
They are to visit th Alamlto dnlry and
the Iten Hlscult company plants, where
they sie to be shown through and enter
tained This Is to be the first of a series of
home trade excursions In which the wives
of manufacturers are to participate. An
iffort Is to be made to got the women
of the city more Interested In what Is
manufactured locally, especlslly In the
wsy of food stuffs.
Be at Ball Game
New members of the notary club
st the luncheon at the Henshaw had.
to wear baby bibs by way of Initia
tion Into the organization. Speaker en
dorsed th Omaha base ball team and th
Rotarians are going to attend the open
ing gme. April '.T. in a oony, mri
did last yesr. H. M Frowning ws chair
man of the meeting and O. S. Uoodrle'i
made the chief addreas. Tom S. Kelly,
secretary emeritus, who ha been lck
and operated upon at a hospital, wa
After scouting around for a year or
more for a good location for a new home
for the plant of the Western Newspaper
Union, George A. Joslyn, head of that
concern, ha lust purchased the north
east corner of Fifteenth and Jones street.
This property belonged to th stat of
th late Judge Charlea FowalL The price
paid is said to hav been approximately
tlft.OOn. Five stories and basement la the
size of the structure contemplated, to be
of reinforced concrete and brick. Th
lot I es by 132 feet. Th Union Pclftc
pur Is to be extended through th ally
between Jackson and Jonea straets from
Fourteenth to Fifteenth streets, which I
to furnish Mr. Joslyn th trackage h
haa long sought
" The difference be-
tween the successful I
man and the failure in I
financial matters is I
usually the fact that I
one' is systematically I
thrifty of his energy. I
his time and his I
money, while the oth- I
er is not. I
Farmers from the
Middle States Are
Af ter-Western Farms
Tuesday wa homeseekers' day with the
railroads and a large number of men
from farther east passed through the
city, golnT into western Nebraska, east
ern Colorado and Wyoming, looking for
cheap land which they expect to buy. Th
Burlington sent out party of ten Into
the Scott' Bluff country end about the
Lam number into th Big Horn basin of
Wyoming. . .
The Northwestern had nearly enough
landseekera to fill an extra coach on Its
westbound morning train, nearly all of
them going to northwest Nebraska. The
Union Pacific sent out some thirty, tick
eted to western Nebraska and just over
the state line In Wyoming and Colorado.
Nearly all the landaeekers going west
were from Illinois and eastern Iowa and
men who have always been farmers.
Withnell Agrees to
Change in the Slate!
Upon his return after two week', ab
sence from the city, city Commissioner
Withnell said he la in accord with th
action of hi associates In the matter of
substituting Edward Simon for J. 7.
Ryder on th city hall slate for the elec
tion May 4.
Regarding the new electric light and
power rate ordinance he remarked: "I
believe the light rates should have been
made even lower seven and five for th
primary and secondary rates, for in
stance." During hi absence It la hinted that Mr.
Withnell prepared a new speech which
he will deliver during the forthcomlmr
city campaign, but th time and piac
hav not been determined.
B. L WINCHELLHAS GONE
BACK TO CHICAGO OFFICE
B. L. Winchell. director of traffic of
th Harrlman lines of railroad, who spent
several dsys In th city, In confeienc
with President Mohler and other official
of the Union Pacific, returned to Chi
cago Tuedy night. While here he oc
cupied th president's suit at th Hotel
Fontenell. meeting a number of th
business men of th city.
Store Hours 8:30 A. M. to 6 P. M. Saturdays Till 9 P. VL
FRANK GARIEPY DIES
Frank Garlepy, 19M Davenport street,
died at the Swedish mission hospital yes
terday, following an operation for rup
tured appendix. He leavea a wlf and
llttl girl. Garlepy wa a wireless tele
graph opemtor at Fort Omaha and wa
a oandldate for Justice of th peace last
THE COAL THAT SATISFIES
To Build Track for
Horse Racing at the
The Omaha Automobile Speedway asso
ciation has decided to build a half-mile
track for horse racing inside of th auto
nobllc track. A meeting will be hld
j Thursday evening t I o'clock In room 140
I Woor.mn of the World building to form
'an Omaha Driving club, Thl elub will
' Five one or two harness race meeting
Wolf Leases Schlitz
Corner from Joslyn
Harry Wolf haa practically closed a
deal for a ninety-nine-year lease on the
Sehllts corner, Sixteenth and Harney
streets,, which George A. Joslyn haa Just
purchased from the First National bank
or the Union Securities) company. There
is a well grounded rumor that a large
building 1 to b erected there by a syn
dicate to be headed or represented by
Wolf. Mr. Wolf refused to give out de
tail on th deal, but announcements will
Lets Ah No
GOOD RAIN FALLS IN EAST
SECTION OF THE STATE
There were fairly good rain along por
tions of th Missouri river valley In Ne
braska Tuesday night, according to morn.
ling report to th railroads. At Rulo,
jpiatlsmouth. Blair and Tekamah th pre
cipitation amounted to one-half Inch, with
showera in many other localities, 'tut in
the stat there wa little If any rain.
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES.
-Northwestern University i
College of Engineering
Firs rssr ot broad, thorough trailing;
snail rla a. la whlcS a aluaeat rwlin
aa uauaual amount of Individual alitntloa
Iroaa haa srofaaaora. Eicall'al kullilas.
aalsna for tka purpoa. " ua-U-al ap
paratus, t'naurpaaaad apBortviaUiea l aca
great etiftnaartns S"icU 0g to moat engi
n.r. A yauas orsaaualion, unhaoiaera b
ambarraaatDg traditloaa. Writa far 'Bt
PrtaaraUos far fcnianng" an "fetoektet at
fOn r. giTTOBD, Director
Taktaar rr te rtatldrea.
No parent would . consciously b
careless of th children. Jo A. Roi
marln, Clarkaon, Neb., uses Foley's
Honey sad Tar for bis two ehlldrea for
croup, cough and colds. He y. "W
r never without Foley' Honey and Tar
In the house." A distressing cough, sleep
lea night, and raw. Inflamed throat lead
to a rua-dowB condition In which the
child I not able to resist contagious or
infectious diseases. Foley' Honey and
Tar Is truly liasling and prompt In action.
It relieves coughs, colds, croup and
whooping cough. Sold everywhere
RAILROAD SPECIAL AGENTS
WILL MEET HERE SATURDAY
The Association of Railroad Special
Agents and Police of the railroad line
of the central west will meet at Bur
lington' headquarter In this city Satur
day. An attendance of about 100 1 expected.
Ika Pay Hcae
to Mother's Friend
1 am not surprised to obserr til
s umber of men who) com Into th tor I
to purchase 'Mother's FrUnd,' " remarked i
a leading druggist.
Th expectant mother If ah hasn't
heard of thla splendid embrocation I
probably not reading th pa para to muoh
extent. And If she does It I a happy
mougnt to send hubby to th drug stor.
"Mother Frland" I appliad externally !
var th abdominal muscles.
It la a gentle, soothing lubricant, pan- i
Irate to th fin network, of nerve I
beneath th skin and haa a marked i
tendency to relieve th muscular atraln
to which these broad, flat abdominal I
muscle ar subjected. Th cords, ten
dons and ligament ar thus permitted to
stretch without th corresponding surface i
strain so often Involved during the period
of expeetstloa. And psrrJculsrly to young
mother is thl remedial application of '
inestimable valu since In thus keeping :
th muscles firm but pliant It enables j
them to go through the ordeal without
laceration of the epidermis ft the case
when tl'ls gentle attention Is neglected. j
"Mother's Friend" I highly reeora- !
mended by a host of woman. Writ i
Brsdfleld Kegulstor Co., 409 lmar Bldg., 1
Atlanta. Oa., and w will send you a val- I
liabla MU book to expectant mothers. t '
MAKE LIFE WORTH LIVING
"Oh. for th 'pep' I used to hv." Well,
you can get It. Trouble is, you haven't
been taking car of yourself. Overwork,
worry, too much staying out night will
surelv get In their deadly work on even
a toiinK man or woman. Your heart s
all rlht, our stomath a all right, but
still you don't feel "RIGHT!" It's your
kidneys and bladder. Th kidney ar not
throwing off th poisons which daily ac
cumulate in your body. Or th urinary
tract is diseased and the bladder la caua
ing pain and inconvenience.
Begin today by taking OOLD MEDAL,
Haarlem Oil Capsules. In 34 hours you
Will feel th "ginger" coming back. These
capsule dissolve iiulckly in th stomach.
The antiseptic, purifying oil filters the
kidnevs outi kly, and gently floods the en
tire urinary tract, washing ut th poi
sonous microbes which are eating out
your vitals. Normal, healthy a. Hon then
returns. The old-time vigorous, sixlngy
step tomes back.
OOI.D ME DA I. Haarlem fill Capsules
contain the pure, original Haarlem Oil.
No habit-producing drug are In them
nothing but n scientific romhlnatlon of
healing, poison-enemy oils and tissue
building herbs. For over two hundred
years, all over the world. OOI.D M K DA I.
Haarlem Oil. the National Remedv of
Holland, has been making mankind hap
!y. tin to your druggist today and ask
for the iHpaules. lxiok for the nsme
(MU) MKPAIi on each box. None other
?enuir,e. 2oc. SOr end ll.iO Monev re
undeii if not satisfied. That's our guar
antee. Genuine Haarlem Oil Mf Co.,
Haarlem. Holland American Office, IM
Water Ml., New York City.
Rheumatism Con Be Cured
Why suffer wkii th nw trtnnt will positively cure Rheumatism
la tea days. Stop suffering and avoid serious complication which may
bother you for life. Call or write for testimonials and full particulars.
DR. W. W. BOWSER
314 lieo Building. Omaha,, Nrbraaka.
yVextoewday. April gl. 8TOHK NKAVS fXR TlUlvSQAV phone I. 187
New and Fashionable Models
in Misses and Women Suits
For Town and Country Wear
At $25.00, $35.00, $45.00 to $50.00
OF taffeta, faille, gabardine, serge, Engljsh whipcord, stripe and check
worsteds, tweeds and homespun
Suits for golf and tennis, $25.00, $30.00 and $35.00
Special value tailored suits, $16.75 and $19.50
"Burnasco" Quality Coats
Serviceable and Smart Cl Qfjf)
Specially Priced at .... V2i
EACH season one of our makers cuts up a large quantity of materials
and makes them Into the newest styles in coata for Buraesa-Nash
at a very low price. About fifty of these coata have arrived and will go
on sale Thursday at the exceptionally low figure of $10.50.
New styles, new fabrics, new colors In sites for misses and women
to slie 44.
Cersrt Coats Poplin Cont$ Oabnriiin$ ConU
Sergt Coat$ Silk FaiUt Coat$ Taffeta Silk Coalt
Every incoming express adds to our showing of new Spring Coata,
all of them have the decided novelty of being up-to-tha-mlnute models.
$16.50, $19.50, $25, $29.50 to $50
Beautiful New Blouses in Georgette Crepe, $9Q5
Crepe de Chine and Crepe Meteor
We consider them most unusual values and when you see them you
will know they are far better and prettier than the waists you usually
buy at $3.93.
Another large shipment of blouses In organdy A voile at $1, $l.oO, $2.30.
Buxgess-JTach Co. Useead moor.
Zeiss Stock of Men's Collars, the Usual
2 for 25c and 25c Kind. Thursday, 5c
THERE Is not much need of comment other than to say that the
collars ara the atandard makes, and tha offering includes auch
well known makes as:
"E. & W. Redman"
"Earl & Wilson
" 1 VaV 1
Every One is the
Usual 2 for 25c
and 25c Quality.
There are all sizes in the lot, all the latest rhapes. turndowns,
standing, wing etyle, low and high, all clean. Come Thursday and
lay in your supply of collars at thia remarkably low price.
NOTE: The collars will be laid out on tabtea in the men'a fur
nishing section according to size easy for selection plenty of
BargMs.srasa Co. Mai floor.
ROSE BUSHES With Foliage and
Ready to Set Out, 10c, or $1 Dozen
ANOTHER big lot ready for Thursday
for those who failed to get their
share Saturday, last. Hardy, home
grown rose bushes with foliage, many
of them budded, all ready to set out
the kind that will bloom all aummer
fat 10c each or $1.( the dozen.
This sale Includes:
It ' rlr
On aalr In the llurge-Xah Kcon
my ni.etnent at lc rach or $1.00 a
WONDERFUL valuea offered In
all the atandard branda of
corsets, odd lots and discontinued
numbers, Including such makes
as Blen Jolle, Mme. Dellce, Sue
cess, Warner's, I .a Victoria, R.
Q., W. B., etc., some of each brand
to choose from. All fresh and
clean from factory. In three lota:
$4.00, $4.50 and $5.00
$6.00, $8. CO and $7.00
$8.50, $10.50 and $12.00
Bnrgass-Xash Co eoaa floor.
BURGESS-NASH BASEMENT SALESROOM
Here are the Biggest Suit Values
for Thursday of the Entire Year
Were S25 to $35
Scores of Styles.
Good Desirable Mater
ials and Colorings
TUVj Mitt me last wasou's btylos, aud that explains the "why" of the extremely
But with all that, there is not a garment iu the lot but which is a wonderful value,
the cheapest one costing more than $15.00 to manul'actur".
The range of style, materials and colorings i large and there are all sizes for
women and misses.
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