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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 18, 1915)
THK I IKK: OMAHA. FKIDAY. .IKNi: is,
DELAY AT CHICAGO
HOT TO HURT OMAHA
Automobile Association Declares
Seoond ?ostpoaement Will Put
Chicspo Race After July 10.
OMAHA TO GET MOEE DRIVERS
. To allay any fears that Omaha
might have that a second postpone
ment of the 600-mile automobile
derby at Chicago would force a post
ponement of the first annual S00-
mile race here, Richard Kennerdell,
chairman of the American Automo
bile association, has telegraphed say
ing that In the event of the further
postponement of the Chicago classic
the date will be after July 10.
Thua no matter whether the Chfiaao
ra- la held "r not on June 2S Omaha
will hold on July 6. or In rfse of neces
saary postponement here to ionw dny be
tween July 5 and July 10. This precau
tion waa taken by Kennerdell as rain
or some unforeseen accident mluht cause
another postponement on June 28.
If such were the caao Chicago mltht1
try to call off the event unMl July 1 amlj
thus cut off any poaalble chance Omaha i
and Ploux City might have to hold i;
successful race ty holding all of the
driver In Chicatro. With Kennerdeir
announcement and the one postpone
ment from June 1 to., June 16 Omaha
stands a better chance than ever to
hold a successful race.
"'Tacoma Oat of It.
In the firet place, aa far as the cara
now In Chicagro are concerned, Taconia
Is practically out of It. It will be a!
moat Impossible, for a driver to go
through the WO miles at Chicago, over
haul his car and then express It to Ta-i-orr.a
and take part In the elimination
trials for the race to be held there July 4.
Thus a number of the drivers who In
tended to go to - Tacoma will probably
now change their minds and come to
J. McShane, director ot con
tests for the Omaha apeedwayS left
Wednesday night for Chicago, where he
expects to sign the majority of the ex
pert drivers there present. "ln not
going to sign up some of those smaller
fry that drove at Indianapolis," ' said
McShane. "and I won't sign any that
are at Chicago, but will get all of the
big boys. After I get the big; fellows,
then the class B mnchtnes can Tome In,
too, for the more the merrier. But I'll
get the good drivers first before giving
any of my time to the class B drivers."
TAFT OUTLINES PEACE PLAN
Ex-President Believes League Car
Be Formed that Will Prevent
Captains of Teams
. at High School Are
Elected by Pupils
The Omaha High basket ball, base ball
and track teams met for the last time
Thursday morning an elected captains
for next year. Floyd Paynter was
elected to the basket ball position,
Charles Morearty to the track and Har
old Orove to the baae ball. Grove is the
man who won second in the Individual
competition at Fort Omaha last Tuesday.
DESCRIBES DETAILS OF MOVE
rHILAPEI.rMA. June 16.-Former
President Taft, In an address here to
night, outlined the plan for the proposed
Leae-iie of Peace, which will be discussed
In independence Hall tomorrow. Mr.
Taft waa firmly of the, opinion that a
fjeague of peace could be formed which
would enable nations to avoid war by
furnlahlng a practical nieana for settling
International quarrels or "suspend In
them until the blinding Heat of paaslon
had cooled " '
In railing this meeting," Mr. Taft
said, "my associates snd T hsve not been
unaware that' we might Jf likened to the
tsjilnrs of Tooley street who mistook
themselves tor the people of Kngland.
We wish first to sny that we do not
represent anybody but ourselves.
o T1nar to Knd This War.
"We are not here to suggest a means
of brlngins. the war to an end.-' much
aa that Is tfc bo desired, anl much as
we would lie willing to set lire peace.
That is not within the project ot the
present meeting. ,
"We hope and pray for peace, and our
hopes of lta coming In the near future
Is sufficient to make us think that the
.present is a- good time to discuss and
formulnte a. series of proposa's to which
the assent of a number of the great
powers cou'd be secured., We think
a Icague of Peace could be formed which
would enable nations to avoid war by
furnishing a practical means of settling
'iternatlonal quarrels or suspending them
until t:ie blinding heal of passion is
"In no ar has the direct interest that
neutrals have In preventing a war be
tween neighbors been so clesrly made
known. This interest of neutrals has
been so forced upon them that It would
require only a slight development and
growth In the law of international re
lations to develop thst Interest Into a
right to be consulted before such a
war among neighbors can be begun. '
flaw step Taken.
"This step, we hopo to have taken
by the formation ot a peace league.
The great powers, whose primary and
fundamental principles shall be that no
war can take place between any two
members of the league until they have
resorted to the machinery that the league
proposes to furnish to settle the con
troversy likely to lead to war.
"If any member refuses to use this
machinery and attacks another membex
of the league in breach of his league
obligations, all members of the league
agree to defend the member attacked
"We do not think the'ultimate resort
to force can be safely omitted from an
effective league of peace. We sincerely
hope that It may never become neces
sary and that the deterrent effect of
Its Inevitable usd in case of breach of
the l?aue obligations will help ma
terially to give sanction to the laws of
the league and to render a resort to
PLAN TO COMPLETE
Omaha Refuses to Join in Friendly
Suit with South Omaha Over
Turning Over Records.
DUNDEE N0WA WILLING BRIDE
The city commlsaioners. In regular
session of tNe city council, resolved
to decline in invitation from the offi
cials of South Omaha to Join In a suit
to- test the constitutionality of the
Greater Omaha merger law; also re
solved to authorise Mayor Dahlman,
Treasurer I're and the city legal de
partment to take necessary steps to
carry out the provisions of the con
solidation act at the propv time.
The proper time will be next Mon
day morning. The merger will be In
legal operation next Sunday after
noon at 4:20, but formal action will
not be taken by the Omaha official's
until Monday morning.
To Parry Out Demands.
Anticipating an adverse sltustton when
formal demsnd shall have been mad on
the South Omaha offlclala for books,
records, property and funds, the commis
sioners directed the city legal department.
In a separate resolution, to take neces
sary steps to carry out the demands to
be made next week.
Ths plan to he followed will lc a visit
Monday morning by Maor liahlnian.
Treasurer I're and City Attornev Ttlne
who will make formal request on the
South Omaha and Dundee officials for
records and fund. M la understood that
tbe Du"ndne offlclala are ready to turn
over their responsibilities and In the
event that the South Omaha officials re
fuse, then Attorney Tllne will proceed to
secure a mandamus.
Will Petnand aart Order.
A communication from City Clerk lrry
Wheeler of South Omaha on the aub
J(ct waa placed on file by the commis
sioners. Mr. Wheeler quoted a tcsolu
tlon adoptel this week by the South
Omaha city council Indicating an Inten
tion to decline to recognise the consti
tutionality of the merger law an I the
governor's proclamation, which la taken
to mean that the officials of South
Omaha will not turn over their r"on1s,
property and funds until demand sh.xll bo
received In the form of a court order.
The city commlsalonere are prepared to
n- ct aurh a situation.
The suit started by three Pundea people
will not effect the action of the commis
sioners at this time, as no restraining
order has been leaned by the District
court, but a hearing will be had at an
ea'ly dato on the petition filed Wednes
Look for Little Trnnble.
City Attorney nine believes theie will
be nothing serious In the way of the
commissioners proceedings with the work
of administrating the affairs of Oreater
Omaha aa provided by the merger law.
Friday eenlng at A o'clock the com-: dNcUwd IIh reiiiimny wss e'-oni'tiiUin
nilsatoners "alll so to I'nndre upon lnvl- In the consinnoi Inn of eosl. Aa Captain
tntlon of the officials of that village. 'Turner -ans Ik1iMii the ship to a atraluht
On this occasion the Dundee officer will ' course at a hvI of elshteen knots a
show their new "masters" where tin fire 1 mile, he stad. It was eaey for the sub
engine may be found and the poll e and j marine t" lke Its proper tltl"i,
fire departments of Dundee will oe re- j wlierrna If ihe vessel Kyid been il-f.-(-vlewed
by the commissioners. Dlnnet wl.i . t would have been difficult. If not
Interest I in aMng then-selves, giving a
gneral appearance of lack of discipline.
be served at Happy Hollow, where
Dundeeltea will be hosts.
Merzey Rules Speed
Had Nothing to Do
With the Catastrophy
1ONDOV. June 17. The public. Inquiry
Into the sinking of the steamer l.usltanla
by a Oemtnn aubmarlne waa ended this
afternoon. A short ' session tn ramera
will be held tomorrow to take further
evident e aa to w hether Captain Turner
observed fully the admiralty's warnings,
but none of tMs w ll bo made public.
r.aron Mersey, president of ' the court
of Inquhy. ruled today that the question
of speed had nothing to do with the
When the attorneys connected with the
case were asked for their opinions this
afternoon. A. C. Rdwerds. M. P.. repre
senting .the iieamen's union, said It was
obvious that if a ig-sging course was
an element of safety, aa an admlrallty
expert had testified, then the captain
and ownera of the steamer "showed
"Had it anything to do with the calam
ity?" asked Uaron Mersey. '
Mr. Edwards replied that the evidence
Impossible, t, toil where the ship would
"The evidence shews the torpedo sud
denly rame Into the side.-1 was Karon
Mersey's comment. "How would the
speed ot the vessel sffect that catus
The only i.iestion "on which Uaron
Mersey riclred lisht wss the statement
Stt D. A. Thnms. the cal operator, that
while tne flr.'t and aevond class passen
gere were cilm and the stewards and
atewardesses brave and helpful, the
steerage pussc'igers were In ccnfuslon
and members of the crew were mainly
TAHt.K fcOCK, Neb.. June 17. iPpeelal)
Mr. CJiarles Allen Cook of Omsha and
Miss t-Uxrl B. Walr were married at
noon tVcdnesday at .the home of the
bride's psrents. Mr. and Mrs, r. B. "(Halt,
rwajt hire. The ceremony was) ri
formed by llev. A. E. Chad wick. Mr.
and Mrs Cook will rnake their home In
M COOK, Neh., June IT. (Special.) Miss
Kdn feme, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.. H.
K. Solomon of the city, was married to
day to Arvene C. K'lsenhsrt of Culhert
sou. Mr. Klserhait la caahler of the
Culherlson bank. After August 1 they will
be a. home In Culbertson.
FIFTH AVBNUD and FIFTY NINTH ST.
The coolest hotel in New Yor"k. Overlooking Central
Park. Within easy distance of all theatres and shops.
Your address known the world over whije you stop
at The Plaza.
OUTDOOR TF.RRACR AND St'MMER GARDEN
Special Dancing Features
Single Rooms with Bath, $3.50 up Double Rooms with Bath, $5.00 up
Ta rsasrvs rood, or to curt farther infnrmstlon
Id4rl FHhl) K1KHV, Msntm Dirsrtnr
A ('msk Medlrine that Helps.
Dr. King's New Discovery will help
your cough or cold. Keep a bottle at
home for emergencies. 60c. All drug
BEATRICE DRIVING CLUB
MAKES RACE PROGRAM
BEATRICE, Neb.. Jan. lT.-(Spectal )
The Beatr-lc Matinee club held a meet
ing Wednesday evening and arranged the
classes for the circuit races to b held
at the driving park June 2, 23 and 24.
One hundred and forty horses have been
entered In the races, and they are said
to be the highest class of stable horses
ever brought Into the state. Purses for
all harness races will be $400, except
juvenile' races, which are $200.
The els sees for each day are as follows:
Tuesday-2:2 trot, 2:17 pace, 3-year-old
trot and half-mile running.
Wednesday 2:08 pace, 2:30 trot, 2:19 trot,
Thursday-3:15 pace, 2:16 trot, 3-year-old
pace, three-fourths-mlle running.
MAX KAPLAN NEW HEAD OF
THQRPEIAN ATHLETIC CLUB
The Thorpetan Athletic club held its
annual election of off leers ( Wednesday
evening. Max Kaplan waa chosen presi
dent for the ensuing year. Art Rubin is
the new seoretary-treasurer aod Jake
Zsgar waa named serjeant-at-arms.
Result of Greek Vote
In the Fatherland
BERLIN, June 17. (VI London-)-The
newa of the complete victory In thte
Oredan general elections of the party
of former Premier Venlseloa, whloh Is
in favor of Greece participation In the
war on. the aide of the allies, baa Eroven
an unpleasant surprise to the newspapers
The tone of the comment in the -areas
today Is by no means optimistic The
K reuse Zeltung publishes a headline of
the Athens election dispatches reading
"the next enemy." and says.
"With this result the return to Mr.
Venlaeloa to the government la as good
ss assured, and with the support ol such
a majority in the chamber, he will be
abla to carry through against ail other
influences his policy of Joining with the
quadruple entente. Possibly Premier As
quith had this turn of events in view
w hen he so confidently declared that an
early success in the Oardanellea was In
Count von Reventlow, the political
critic of the Tages Zeltung. says thst the
hour haa corns for M. Venlaelos to show
himself a really great statesman and
prove that his former course wss due
to a desire to take advantage of a for
tunate chain of even's and not to a
policy calculated to drive Greece into the
arms of the allies.
M'COOK, Neb., June 17. (Ppecial.)
John McAdams, the aged father of ex-'
Mayor James McAdams of this city, died
Tueedsy of Ills incident to old age. In
terment was b made In this city Thurs
day morning. Deceased was one. cf the
early settlers of the city.
Mrs. Kv K. Webster.
. Mrs. E. E. Webster,' wife of the presi
dent of the Western Buyers' association,
a resident of Omaha' for thirty years,
died Wednesday at her home In the
Strehlow apartments. Sirs. Webster was
68 years old and had been Ul for one year
and a half. She was prominent in wo
men a club circles. Her husDaiM sur
Mrs. John Bntterbasia.
FAIRBl-RT, Neb., June 17.--Spec.la!.)
Mis. John Butterbaugl), sr., died al the
home of her son, John Butterbaugl:, jr..
in this city of old age. Five children
survive. Including Charles of Avoca, la.;
lister, lola, Kan.; John, Ralph and Mrs,
Leonard of this county.
GOLD WATCH I
.'FOR A NAME I
MABEL HAMMOND, LARGEST
WOMAN INJCANSAS, DEAD
HARLAN, Kan., June 17. -Mabel 11am
niond. aged 29. decisied to be the
heaviest woman in Kansas, died here to
day, as the result of a stomach ailment.
She weighed aUO poun.'s. M'hen rhe at
tended the local school In -her girlhood
days. It wss necessary to enlarge ths
doors of the sehoot house. Phe has a
eunger sister wbo weighs 660 and la said
to be still growing. Ths parent arc aver
A Vary Special Let of Women's
-Bilk, Net, Lingerie 1 and ColoriHl
Wash Waists' at 60c. Values to $1.25.
Pome Jap Silk and Crepe de Chine
Waists, other In nets, messallne,
taffeta, food eancy white and col
ored wash materials, etc. tMda and
ends of much higher priced waists.
All rood styles, several
hundred to choose from, at. .
27-Inch Printed Ratine Crepe
Fine Quality for house and street
dresses, chlldrens frock, etc. 20c
"Pointer Brand" Pure white, con
tains no filling. 36 Inches f
wide. 12-yard bolts v. VOC
Girls' Black Sateen Bloomers-
Ages up to 12 years. Well
made; good quality sateen.
8c Crash 4c
One Case ot Bleached Barnsley
Crash Heavy, absorbent kind,
wears like linen. Ftidsy, ' i I
yard 42 C
25c Table Padding 18c
This is the heavy double fleeced
kind, 64 Inches wide. Will
protect your tsble. Bpe., yd..
$1.25 Spreads 89c
One Lot of Bed Spreads Slightly
soiled from display (no seconds).
Crochet' kind, regulation
size. A bargain, at, each,.
29c, Table Tops 19c
One Lot of Mercerised Table Tops
to-Inch site, hemmed ends ready
to use; Just the thing for porch
luncheons. Specially n
priced, each 1C
Cotton Hosiery ,
Women's and Children's Fine
Seamless Black Cotton Hosiery
Double heels, toes and
Silk Boot Hosiery
Women's Fibre Silk Boot Hoele
Black only. Double heels, jf
toes and soles; special, pr.. . . IOC
Remnant Pieces of Wash and Fancy
Trimming Laces Up to K-yd. f
lengths. Special, each piece. . . DC
How to Get One:
Ju-it send ns the name of a
friend or neighbor wbo does
not own a Piano or Player
Piano, but wbo is talking of
getting one. K we sell them,
you get the Gold watch for
your trouble. Also the party
purchasing a Piano or Player
during thvt week will receive
a Beautiful Lady's or Gent's
Gold Watch Set.
13U-I.1 I arnuni St.
Men's Knit Socks
Men's Gray Mixed Full Seamless,
Coarse Knit Socks 12 Vic
values, pair OC
Drugs and Tpilet
Dlsjnond "C" Bosp
10 bars for .awfc
Liquid Veneer 9Q
tuc sise battle i7C
Johnson's Floor "Wsa on.
1-lb. can IC
Wlsard Floor Polish A Q
fl.vO sise at
Household Ammonia "I
Kanl-Flush tie sise (
White Boras Niptba Soap ae.
IS bars for .". . OC
Pure Castile Sosv 1"
t-lb. bar C
Wright's Silver Cream a o
e alse C
Cupid Toilet Soap e
I bara for : C
Golden LiquJd Bug Killer IC-
tie also wC
10-Mule Team Borax Soap o
Chips Bmall C
Women's Fine Cotton Union Suits
Umbrella knee styles, f r
25c quality, suit IDC
Women's and Children's Fine Cot
ton Sleeveless Vests
10c values, each
Bargain Day in the Basement
What von pay is not by any means all there is in the game of bargains,
but what you get; that's what really counts. It's the "what you get" fea
ture that keeps Brandeis Stores famous bargain basement busy.
If-jW In light and dark striped NaT!
rJ chsmbraya and madras; r ri
LyM also plenty of plain blue Iffl
MnJ and blank sateen. Res- rVl
u,"'r price J6o, Friday. ETj
One Lot of All
Linen Table Cloths
Importer's entire sample line,
slightly soiled (perfect goods).
Hemstitched, plain and scalloped
ends. Values In this lot up to
11.60. Friday. big bargain,
aJ7 Knickerbockers jK
prf Khaki Dark olive TjQ
LjCa ahadaa. In ell ages. Reg- FJ
rrl utar toe values. Friday, kf 'l
Uncommonly Good Domestic Values
Delightful Fabrics in Wide Variety
Drsae Zephyrs In all the wanted light and dark de
signs, neat checks and stripes. Lengths up to r
15 yards. 8e and 10c values, yard.
Dress stlete Highly mercerised, la ft beautiful as
sortment of the leading black and white
stripes and figures. Worth 10c. Special, yd...
36-Inch Dress Percale Light and dark grounds, full
standard cloth; long mill lengths easily i t
matched. Regular 10c value. Friday, yard -ryC
White Pliese Crepe Soft and clingy. Genuine peb
ble weave, for fine underwear. q I
12c value, yard e72C
36-Inch Bleached MuslinTine soft finish for
und fit-wear, etc. Full pieces to choose from, yd-
Mill Remnants snd Remnents from ttook of ell kinds
of Week Qeede Calicos, Percales. Prints, O I
Zephyrs, Batistes, etc. Values to 7c, yard. . . .1 aC
Shadow Cloth Beautiful sheer white fabric, this
seascn's choicest weave; 27 Inches wide. 7LJ
16c value, yard , f gC
Deeee Bstlste Mill remnants, lengths np to 10 yards.
Beautiful aheer quality; all the new season s
styles. Special Frtdsy, yard.
S6-lneh Unbleached Muslin Oood grade, full pieces;
easily bleached and laundered. a 1
6c value, yard t2
40-lneh Bleached Pillow Tubing Fine quality,
perfect goods; off the bolt, 16c value, yard. .
Women's and Misses
tatsBaBSBBBBTBBs-BTaaaaaassaaBs-Bs-SBaaTBa esaaasaasssaTBsasa-ssaaTSj rss7sTaTSasTSaSsTSaTSaTsass
Silk Dresses for $3
300 splendid dresses that
were made to sell up to J7.50
and they ro on sale in the
Basement Friday for $3 each.
There are styles and colors
falore silk poplin, crepe de
chine and ' lace combination,
fine messaline, stripe silks, taf
feta, messaline and foulard.
Suspender styles, plain and
fancy dresses, and so on.
Nobody's three dollars ever
bought so m much real worth.
These dresses are veil made,
right up to date, all good colors
and styles. Gome and take
your choice for
Lot of Big Values
in Wash Dresses
We are now showing a. won
derful, complete line- -of
women's and misses' Wash
Dresses; Correct styles, new
arrivals, summer 1915, at re
markable savings. There are
hundreds to select from a
very extensive assortment.
We have many styles at
each price mentioned. The
new features: High waists,
wide flare skirts, wide and nar
row stripes, black and white
dresses, seral-coat dresses, fancy
flowered dresses, new Puritan
dresses, etc. There are dressy
dresses, street dressee, porrh
dresses, dresses for every occa
sion. Copies of higher priced
dresses. Kscellent workmanship, fine materials, new
styles and ever-)" wanted material. Special lots at-
$1.49, $1.69, $1.95,
$2.48 to $5.95
Our Great Sale of
Pairs of Men's
and 1 Women's
Fine Low Shoes
Centlnues with new lets added
more and mere of these exceptional
bargains piled en our bargeln tables
for Frldsy selling.
One of the Biggest Value Giving Sale Recorded for Months.
iki . 1 l .1 . 1 I If Ti a ! ' iL! 1
1 hey are Deingsoia now ai less man nair price ivunui ram mis uc
I We have made an additional pur-
dh m j. 1 chase ef l.los pairs of Men's Low
Ipfj All tennis shoes for mea
MB and, fcoys, rubber soles. WjJ
CLJ strlna canvas tops, all MQ
slses, will be marked at, fjCJ
A&f Pumps n.
iUy and Oxfords yA
fW AH the Misses' and Ctlll-Qi
"f dren's Pumps and 0- 1U
ri tarda, all slses to sa, tana 13 I
Lr and blaxika, atrap or rib- if I
f3J boa lax. worth U ll.aO tfl
I JA per pJr, will be priced Tf
at, per pair y
!,131 Pairs of Women's Pu
4 fiafords, tans and
If patent leather and
kid: these are all sood styles,
very sise and width, are
made from the best mstertsls,
worth to It iO p.r pair. TTae
entire lot la pllod out Id thla
aal, st, per pair SLUS
All the Blr (tlrls' Mines snd
Oxfords and Pumps, slses 3
snd up In tsn, blsck. patent
leathsr. low heel, broad toes,
most servlt-eabls ehoss, worth
to It C per p.lr, are marksd
ae-thlrd th.lr regular isost.
pr pair SlsS
Bti.M. Tbsse are strictly up-
to-date, blfh-rlaaa la every
way; tan oalfakln. dull oaJf and
patent leather. All welt sewsd
solas, all sli.a and widths: but
ton and felucher lace. Not a pair
tn this let worth less than i uO.
tne fir aiajority or tnem
worth l Itf and I4.0U.
They will all (o at.
About 160 Silk Petticoats AJ1 have
slight Imperfections hut Rood
enough for ordinary wear. Many
different styles. Also Cotton Petti
coats In black and colore, look like
silk, made of light weight sateen;
perfect In. every way. All the new
colors, msny different say
styles, at 'WC
1,000 Importers' Samples of Lace
Curtains Values to 75c. s-j-
Speclsl Friday, each uDC
Two Cases Curtains
Vil Slie Iaoe Curtains The lot
Includes Fine Cable Nets, Bungalow
Nets and Quaker Curtains. Aft
Values to f 3 pr. Frl., each. . . ,41C
16 Co sen 86 inches wide, 6 and 7
feet lone- Special Friday, f a
Men's Union Suits
Special Lot of Men's Bibbed and
Porous Mesh Union Suits In
white, ecru and fancy mixtures.
Worth to $1.85. Specially, un
priced, suit, 50o and ,t OiC
185 Dozen Men's Athletic Nainsook,
IfelbrlRgan and Lisle Shirts and
Drawers. Worth to 6Kc a- g
Garment. 25o "n(1 y-ODC H
Odd Lots of Men's Shirts from our
hlg shirt purchase. About 610
shirts, worth 50c.
Negligee Shirts ,
About B5 Dosen Men's Negligee and
Golf Shirts Broken lots fronj our
big shirt purchase, worth to $1.00.
speclsl v.: OUC
Beautiful Assortment of Printed
Chiffon Crepe In white and tinted
grounds. Sells regularly in
at 15c, yard . lUC
White Dress Goods
Assorted Lot of White Dress Ma
terials Worth to 26c
Speclsl Friday, yard
White Stripe Crepe
Woven Black and White Stripe
Crepe Fast color, 27 Inches wide.
Specially priced, ft
Dress Skirts in many different
styles. White and colored wash
materials; check and tan; pis in
white, in fine duck, repp, Bedford
cords, etc; values A f-4
to $160; two lots 4"C-0 jC
. Special Notion
Rust-proof Press Claepa
Oood Hooka and Ryes 1 p
Oreaa Pearl Buttons 1 -
Card - 1C
Best Wire Hair Pins c
One large package
tS-Tard Spoola of Coa-as 7.1c
Solid Gold Beauty PIna C.
Worth 18o. set
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Hair. Pins I8e valua .....
Fast Colored Wash Edging C-
All oolora. Boll
Dresses and Rompers
Orldren'a Wash Dreaaee and Kemp.
ere at 2 So. Values to 6o. Rompers
and Children's Wash Dresses in
white and colors. Odds and ends
of better dresses. All J f
grouped for Friday, st eCOC
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