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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 7, 1915)
( TIIK BKE: OMAHA. WEDNESDAY, JULY 7, MU
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Bare Swt frlst T Now Beacon Press
tleetrle fui, T.0, Burteee-Orunasa,
fablls tasuruaee Atjaster Oeorr
Behroeder, 40S Ware block. Red U4A.
Sr. JT. V. lUUr, IDeatlet, announces
the removal of hi office from 4 to 815
18 City National Bank Bldg. Telephone
free Calif erale Baoursioa, July It, to
buyers Urt Oak Colony land. W. T.
Smith Co., City National Bank Bl1.
fred W. aaheuser and Cornelius P.
Connolly, auorneye-et-law, hsve moved
to 693-4 Brandels Tneeter Bldg. Same
phone, Douglas 0O.
"TsSay-s Oeaxplete Mart Frog-taxa"
classified taction toffay, and appear la
Tha Baa EXCXA7TYEL.T. rind out what
to various sanelng ploturt theaters offer.
Bew Boy at Oocks Louis Cook, (port,
ing writer on the Newt, patted around
clears at the wrestling match Monday
night In celebration of tha arrival of a
new boy at hla home.
Some of Barf 'a Bntrta Btoleo Ths
Berg Clothing company, fifteenth, eiivl
Douglas streets, Informa the police that
thieves broke into a showcase In front
of their establishment and stole tlx allk
shirts, valued at ISO.
Going to Okobojl Rev. A. T. Ernst,
pastor of the Lowe Avenue rretbyterlan
church, Mr. Lowe and ton, Albert, and
Mr. and Mrt. James B. Owen leave
thit. morning by auto for Iaka
Okobojl. where they will apend a month.
Xad BUs Pooktta risked H. 8. Town
send, of tha Keen hotel, Eighteenth and
Harney streets, Informs the authorities
that while letting on a street car near
Konteuelle park htt pocket was picked of
a puree containing 128.
wallows fceudaausn Oena Batten,
317 Woolworth street, wife of gpeclal Of
ficer J. M. Batten of the Union Pacific,
wit saved from death by Dr. Charles
Zimmerer Tuesday morning. Mrs. Batten
In Some manner swallowed a quantity of
Builders to Have Outlur The Omaha
Builders' exchange Is to have its annual
outing at Carter lake Tuesday, August
10. Only the advance notice to keep the
data open has thua far been put out. It
Is understood that an elaborate program
1 to be a ranged for that dayl
Off to tha Convention One hundred
Omaha and Nebraska Christian En
davorers, left Tuesday morning over tha
Burlington tor Chicago, where they go
to attend the national convention of the
organization. They had cars to them
selves) carried by one of the regular
fasae&ger Travel Increases W. a.
Lalor, general .passenger agent of tha
Burlington at St. Iouls, Is In the city,
en route home from spending a vacation
of thirty days In the west. Mr. LaJor is
pleased with the manner In which pas
senger travel has Inoressed and thinks
this j car will com close to establishing
aes for Mistake 8ut waa brought In
federal court by the Chicago. St Paul.
Minneapolis Omaha railroad ' against
Adler A Block, commission produce mer
chants. 10X0 Howard street, asking, Judg
ment for S1S.9C, alleged to be undercharge
made by mistake on a carload cf pota
toes shipped to the defendant over plain
, from Clarlada to tha Cease D. Fried
man, Maurice Friedman, Bert Green an
Uuy Urent. prominent business men of
Clarlnda, la., arc. visiting her. it route
by automobile froW their home town fo
C alifornia. They started on the trip
Monday- While here they took a run
over Greater Omaha and were interested
in the many points of Interest they
Bev. X.. Qroh Qoss to Coast Rev. Dr.
I . Oroh, pastor of Ht. Mark's Lutheran
church, left for a trip through the west,
lie Intends to visit friends in Denver,
Salt Lake City, flan Francisco. Los
Angeles and tan Diego. During Ills ab
sence his son, E. N. Qroh, returned mis
sionary from Honduras, Central America,
will occupy the pulpit In St. Mark's
church. . .
It May Be Wrong to
Covet the Lunch of
Your Neighbor, But-
Lunches were never ao tempting as
Monday, with special emphasis . on the
word tempt. "
The enee which were prepared wJh
special flourish were expected to be so,
but the most tempting of all proved to be
the last minute affairs. ,
Borne of our very best sportsmen went
forth early to enjoy the races and were
a little backward about taking a bit
with them, thinking a lunch would be
lulte unnecessary In tha absorption of
the track. The time went by and when
their neighbors brought forth choice mor
sels, a couple of our well known bach
e'nrs In the referee bos were eeen to
ainble forth to their friends.
Others who had no supplied friends
sent urchins out to the near by-stores to
buy anything, anything thatamtght even
taste like food.
FOURTH OF JULY IS
Thousands Mike Merry All Day tvnd
Still Not an Accident it
BIO JAMS AT ALL THE EVERTS
It wss truly a safe and sane
Fourth In Omaha.
"Remarkable," waa the manner in
which Commissioner Kuget, head of
tha police department, described
Omaha's deportment during tha cele
bration of Independence day.
"Omaha may really feel proud of the
orderly maner observed hrs Sunday and
Monday. It Is particularly gratifying
whan one considers the unusual activities.
Undesirable demonstrations with explo
sives, frequent during former years, were
almost ' eliminated entirely this year,"
added the commissioner.
Not an accident during the day or eve
ning was reported to the police.
Omaha celebrated Its greatest Fourth
of July yesterday. It was called upon to
entertain more strangers within lu gates
than on any previous Fourth. It had
more premier sporting and outdoor events
than ever before. The various avents
are chronicled elsewhere. Pa Rourke had
1000 at his ball game In the forenoon.
There were 19,000 at the Speedway races
In the afternoon. At the teehsr-Cutler
match la the evening over 10,000 attended.
At the big north end celebration at ron
tenetle park there was an estimated at
tendance of J.". 000. At Kountse park thou
sands gathered, and besides the various
outdoor clubs were taxed to handle their
members and frlnde.
Dietz Club Has Big
Celebration of Its.
Own on the Fourth
Diets club had a splendid Independence
day celebration Monduy afternoon and
evening at He grounds at Carter lake.
Many picnic parties Joined the members
who live In bungalows at the club and
made up a big crowd that enjoyed a
Prises were awarded to the following
winners in the various afternoon con
tests: . Mrs. J. MoMahon, women'e croquet
, E. Cos and D. Allen, men s horseshoe
Harold Torrell, obstacle race.
TV. Wurtter, men's fifty-yard dash. ,
Mrs. R. McClung. women's potStO race.
F. Coulter, sack race.
J.'rs. ft. McClung,. women's twenty-five-yard
R. Westering, pipe race.
Bradford and Hall, three legged race.
The single men beat the married men
In an exciting relay race. D. Allen's
bungalow waa adjudged the beet decor
ated of any of the gaily decked summer
houses, and he waa given a beautiful
prise. -.'..-....... ' ,
' I'lcnlc suppers on the lawn and dinners
at ..the clubhouse. followed the spoils and
preceded an enjoyable evening of dancing
and fireworks. '
Act in Matter of
Caring for Refuse
The city commissioners have decided to
direct the city engineer and city attorney
to nroDOse a practical and legal solution
or tne Disposition oi mo rriu vi uie ciiy.
. This matter was .brought to a head
when cltixens of the northeast part of
the city made vigorous protests against
a dump- a short' distance south of Locust
One of the suggestions made at a meet
ing of the city council committee of the
whole was the establishment of an In
cinerator near the dog pound.
It is believed something definite will be
decided next Monday morning.
ONE DAY TRADE AUTO TRIP
IS TO BE MADE INTO IOWA
Arrangements are being made for the
one-day automobile trade trip Into Iowa
territory for Thursday of this week.
Quite a string of autos are expected to
make the trip, but the Fourth of July
celebrations have prevented the comple
tion of details earlier. The cars are to
start from Omaha at 7 o'clock Thursday
morning aad are expected to return be
fore dark the same evening.
Dlarrheeai ejaleklr Cared.
"Atteut two years age I had a severe
' attack of diarrhoea whl.'h lasted for over
a a-oek." writes W. C. Jones, Buforfl. N.
U. "I became so weak that I could not
stand upright. A druggist recommended
rr.amberlatn's Colli and Diarrhoea Rem
edy. The Jl'St dose relieved me sod
e ithln two lys I uaa as well as ever."
I obtainable evtryrhere.-Advwtiatment
Vets to Meet Here
First of Next Week
Everything from hog cholera to Influ
enza, from tuberculosis In cattle to the
value of mineral water to the suocessful
growing of live stock, is to be discussed
by the veterinary surgeons of a half
dosen states of the Missouri valley when
they meet In Omaha for a three days'
convention July 12, 13 and 14. The or
ganisation is the Missouri Valley Veteri
nary association. No less than two doten
of the doctors are scheduled for scientific
talks and papers on subjects of most im
portance to those who make a business
overcoming the disorders that take oft
valuable stock on the farms.
Dr. H. R. Morris of Omaha Is chairman
of the local arrangements committee. He,
together with the ret of his committee,
Dr. P. Jucknets and Dr. D. H. Miller, is
co-operating with the buheau of pub
llcity In making the local arrangements
for the big convention.
Dr. C J. Slhler of Kansas City Is presi
dent of the association; Dr. II. B. Tre
man of Rockwell City. la.. Is first vice
president; Dr. J. T. MoOllvary of Bloux
Falls la seoond vice president, and Dr.
Hal. C. Simpson ef Denlson, la., Is secre
Dr. Susan Snyder, . ;
Wife of the Council
Bluffs Mayor, Dead
Dr. Susan Snvder, wife of Dr. M. - B
Bnyder. mayor of Council Bluffs, 'died at
her home, 121 South Seventh street, Tues
day, after an Illness of six weeks.' Dr.
Snyder returned from Rochester. Minn.,
last Friday night, where an operation
waa performed with the hope of saving
her life. .
Dr.- Snyder was one of the best known
women In western Iowa. She came to
Council Bluffs with her husband la 187.
the year she graduated from the medical
department of the University ef Michi
gan, and has been prominent In the prac
tice of her profession and In publlo life
of the city. She was a member ef the
Council Uluffs Medical . society, Iowa
Btate Medical society and the Missouri
Valley Medical association. ,
Mrs. Bnyder is survived by her sister,
who la the wife of Judge 8. B. Snyder
of Council Bluffs, and a brother. Harry
T. McOlaughlln of Malod, Idaho. Prior to
her marriage, Mrs. Snyder waa a teacher
In the pulblc schools of Pittsburgh, Pa.
Will Come to See
Liberty Bell Here
Clarissa McKean Rathbun of Arling
ton, Neb.,, great-great-granddaughter ef
Thomaa McKean of Delaware.- will corns
to Omaha to see tbe Liberty bell neat
Friday. She wrote Commissioner Kugel,
telling of her relationship to one ef the
founders of the republic. '1 read In The
Bee that yon wanted the names of per
sons related to men of int." stated this
Deaf Poet Invokes the Muse
and Writes a Poem About Omaha
Thle poem It written by J. nhu-ler
Long, who Is a member ef the faculty of
the Iowa School for the Deaf at Council
Bluffs and Is known far and wide as the
"deaf poet." He published a book of
peems a few years ago, and has been at
tending the meeting here ef the National
Fraternal Society for the Deaf:
ftSB OMAHA FIRST.
There are scenes In distant countries.
That entice the rich to roam.
But for me they cannot equal
Those I rind right here at home.
From the eHr'a towers on hillside
Like the knlchtt in rsstlee nid
I look out upon the landscape
Where rare beauties here unfold.
Bluffs end vales a;; green and golden
Biend with distant skies of blue
O'er a wide, fsr-reaehlna: valley
Grander than the ones they knew. v
Thru this broad enchanted valley
With its source in heights of now
1 ran see the wide Mlasnuri't
Old, hlsisiio waters flow.
All about me In the distance
LI, a far as ran be seen.
Fertll" fields with dotted woodland
Framed In hills of living green.
Uved the around red with Its atalna;
Hre the ox-drawn 'prairie schooners"
Took the trail across the plains.
Here the first transcontinental
nallruad lotned the east and west;
Mere the couree of emMre aathered
Strength, aa farther on It pressed.
Now instead ef red men'sterror
Retgnx the mleht of force and law.
And the only sin they left
Is the name of Omaha,
There are scenes In diaiant countries
That entice the rloti to roam.
But for romance and fur beauty
Few suriiaas thoee here at home.
Police Break Rule'
and Let Governor
Go tho Short
A handsome touting car purred up to
the Intersecting cf Fifth and Locust
streets Monday afternoon, just before the
big auto race started, and one of the
occupant t cf the machine addressed the
guard stationed at that point to direct
the vehicles. ,
"We would like to get through to the
Speedway," announced the motorist, as
he Indicated the direction they wished
to go, which was north en Fifth street.
"Sorry, elr," replied the guard, "but
jou'll have to drive on vast before cut
"Hut we're In a hurry and went to get
through," Insisted the fellow. "My name's
Morchead," he went on to explain.
"Can't help it If your name Is Bill
Bryan," firmly declared the guard. "My
erden are that no one goes this way and
I'm going to see that no one does."
At this moment Motorcycle Officers
Farrand and Thrasher approached tho
spot, heard part of the conversation aud
recognised the motorist.
One of them gained access to, the
guardsman's ears and whispered: "Bay,
that guy don't amount to mucjt. Me'e
only the governor of the state; don't
pay any attention to him."
The auto went north on Fifth street.
Immigration Agent Howard of the Bur
lington la back from Wyoming, where
he went to meet the members of the
house committee on appropriations, who
are making a tour of the west, looking
over the government Irrigation projects.
There are tw-enty-five men In the gov
ernment party, traveling In two care.
While Mr. Howard waa with them they
visited the Shoshonl. Pathfinder and
Powell projects and xpressed great satis
faction with the work that has been done
In the way of making It possible to Irri
gate a large area of seml-arld land In
Wyoming and Montana.
At Scott's Bluff, Neb., the congressional
party spent considerable time, viewing
the ditches and going over land that la
being irrigated, noting the condition of
orops and ths results attained by getting
water onto the land.
The amount of money that will be ap
propriated by the nrxt congress for ex
tending irrigation propositions and pre
lects In the west will be governed to a
great extent by the report that the com
mlttee submits et the next sesrlnn.
$2i($30,$35 end up -IXCLDDIR9
Extra Pair Trousers
Double the Life of
You'll get almost twice)
the usual wear out of
your suit by having '
An Extra Pair of Trousers
There'll be no extra
charge for the txtra
tnuten with your suit
order tnis weeic.
STOCK RBOUCINO SPECIAL
Nicoll's Guaranteed Non-fading
BLUE. OR GRAY SERGE SUIT
with Extra Tfuun of (J OP
same or other material p&D
NICOLTj The Tailor
WD Jerrems Sons '
09-811 fo. 15U St.
nA Del? Bottle cf
Lee ' Liquid Shampoo
efvt-wifrtt n a till niiorfv
jait eistt timet at
much atln the 25-cent
pottles aod. therefore,
just ond-hali the cost
Cleeau awick 4 r I
sick lesrut mo soep la
tha hair, wUek re ttftkt baok Into
Its old toaUla
At draggints r4e4H(d pre-paid,
4 m. 25 cs LIac b en. Um. $L60.
GEO. H. LEB OCX, Laboratories
t'eala Walk with KkewmatUin.
A satisfied patient writes: "Sloan's
Unlmxr.t cured my rheumatism; am
g rnt ful. I can nrtw walk without pain "
Only c- Ml druggists.- Advertisement.
High Class Men
Boast "I'm a moderate drinker I van
drink or let it alone." -But moat fre
quently whisky U-sves them ALOXI In
the Insane seylum. penitentiary, the sat
eWle's srave or-the "Potter's Field."
The Neal Three-Day Treatment, taken
' at home or institute, will eleanee your
viin vi in viruiani poison, create a
loathlns fftr liquor or drugs and restore
I tiorintfi wnni ul phvaitsl roniiltl ips.
tor full information call or aridreos thr
li-Hd Neal Insiliuie. No. IWJl to. Tnth
street, Omaha. St .
Kal Institute in 60 Principal Cities
Grand Lodge Elks
Stop Off in Omaha
Grand lodge offloers ef the ttks were
lit Omaha fifteen minutes yesterday,
en route to the annuel convention et
Ios Arurele. They came In over the
Northwestern and here were met by a
number of the Omaha Ktks. They went
out over ths San Pedrd line.
Friday at 11 o'clock the Onieha Klks
will leave for the convention. They will
have a special train and will probably be
accompanied by the Sioux city end Coun
cil Bluffs Elks. At Fremont the train
will pick tip the Elks from that city and
Lincoln and at Orand Island and North
riatte. other delegations will be taken
DEAF PEOPLEJN CONVENTION
Several Hundred Corns to the An
nual Meeting of the Kational
WORK DONE IN SI0N LANQUA0E
Probably the nnletest bla national con
vention ever held In Omaha Is In session
here at the Hotel rtonir. It Is the trl-
kennlnl meeting of the National Fraternal
Society rr the Deaf. Only deaf peotMe
are delssstes. and all talklnt Is In the
sltn Isnsusse, which accounts for 'the
uniisiinl quiet pievsllinr. at the meetlnft.
While the women and visitors re
newed acquaintances, the 120 delegates
orssnlsAt In closed session duiins; the
morning, with President Harry An
derson. Indianapolis. end ae-retsry
Francis F. Olbson. rhlce. on the plat
form. Then at an open session the visit
ors were trtven a hearty welcome to
Omaha by various sneakers.
Welcome to the l ilt.
Assistant City aoiicnor TePoel spoke
on behalf or Mayor l'shlmsn and the
City of Omaha. Home Miller delivered a
welcoming address and told some stories,
which made everybody feel at home. The
remarks of both speakers were trans
lated Into the sign lanauate by Ftiper
Intendent F. W. Booth of the Nobrsska
School for the teaf here, who has many
friends and former pupils anion those
attendlnc the convention.
Responses were hy James . ftelder.
Philadelphia, representlna the east; A.
K Roberta, Oiathe, Kan. representing"
the middle west, and James W. Hawson,
Perkley, cel., representing the fart west
General addressee by Superintendent
Booth end II. W. Bothert. Council Bluffs,
superintendent of the Iowa Rrhool for the
Deaf, followed the opening program. Mrs.
vtaido M. Hotnert. omana, recited a
poem In the sign language. It was en
titled "The Brotherhood of Man" and was
written hy J. Hohuyler I-ong. Council
Fluffs, president of the local 'division of
the national society, who Is known ss
Uerkley, Cel., representing the far west.
The society is a secret fraternnl order,
organised eleven yean ago chiefly to pro
vide Insurance for deaf people.
"At that time," ssys National Peore-
tary Olbson. "ilesf prhpt were not wel
come arpllranis for membership In the
i.ig national fraternal orders, so we
started a society of our oan. No. v. after
eleven years ef progress, our siatlstut
show that lnstesd of being extra hntard
cus risks from sn Insurance etsndpolnt.
dost people are more t ireful than those
who csn hear end are actually hotter
risks, both for accident end lire Insur
ant. - '
"When the averse person wants to
cross a street, he goes ahrsd without any
precaution, only the honk of an auto Or
the bell of a street rr steps him Hut
a deaf person stops, looks snd thinks,
a la safety first, so you never hear of
deaf people being run over."
HOME FROM LONG AUTO TRIP
C. If. Diet Says All Qrer the Wett
They Marvel at the Prosperity
RETURN VIA THE NORTH ROUTE
"People remarked upon Omaha's far
famed prosperity, everywhere I went,"
salit C. N I let, president of the library
hoard and well known business man, who,
relumed Monday from a seven weeks'
western trip with Mrs. tliets.
"In the west, limes did not appear to
be ns good a they are In Omaha. Mr.
ipiett explained, "and folks frequently
naked me about tlie Gate City's pros-
e-k . n 1 L a. Peious condition. I just tola tnem inai
Decatur ucicDraiG ' rf'i
producing territory, where business de-
Omahans to Help
A party of Omnha river nsvlgstlon
enihualssfs is planning to mnke an auto
mobile run to leoatur Weilnesdny If the
roads continue In good shape, to ettrnd
a celebration slated there In honor of the
arrival of thi river haigs. Julia, which
got Into port there with lit flrtt cargo
from Omaha to lveatur Monday. It Is
to be a big day for Decatur, and the
whole town; together with much of the
surrounding country, Is to celebrate the
establishment of river navigation there
after a lapse of thirty years since a
cargo was landed. J. W. Oamhle, chair
man of the Missouri river navigation
committee of tho Commercial rlub. and
several other member of the commit
tee are eapectlng to make the trip and
take part tn the celebration. The drive
by auto road is considered about sev
WESTERN ROADS PLACE
LARGE EQUIPMENT ORDERS
eelng a return of rroaperlty and a
prospect for" an Increased business, some
of he roads are placing orders for new
equipment, most of it to be delivered at
the earliest possible date.
The Chicago Greet Western hss pieced
an order for 1.M0 (relght ears; the Mis
souri Pacific an order for 40" all steel
hopper cars; the Omaha road for l.&OO
freight cars, and the Burlington for slaty-five
all steel passenger conches.
. '. '.' ' 1 s ll l
presslon is linrnstlble, as long ss crops.
cattle and othr products continue to ha
produced anil the whole world la want
ing to buy them."
I.onsr Trip In ssw. '
Mr. snd Mrs. Plett were fortunate in
striking good weather almost everywhere
they eent. However, they espeiienced
a regular snnw storm In Colorado In May,
and made a sisty-miie auto trip In the
snow from F.nos Mills' tourist resort, neef
Long peak. In Kates park, down to the
railroad at J-owlsnd. Colo.
From Denver they toured to California
and visited the Pan Franrieco exposition
and Tosemlte park, after which thy
went up the Paelfle cosst and stepped st
(flacler park, in Montana, on the war
home. They will remain In Omaha for
When asked about eurlos and souven
irs he brought beck with htm. Mr. Diets
avoided explanations by saying ha
"didn't remember." He la en Inveterate
rurlo hunter and has ons of the flaeet
collections In this part of the couhfr),
to which he constantly makes wonderful
neneflted hy Cfeamttvrtala'a LI el
"Last winter I used Chamberlain's
Liniment for rheumatic peine. stlffne'SJ
and soreness of the knees, and can con
scientiously say that I never used any''
thing that did me to much good." KU
ward Craft. Elba. KT. ObtaJnabla
Store Hours 8:30 A. M. to 5 P. M. Saturday till 9 P. M.e
o rgess-Nasm Gompmiy
C V ERYD OOYS STORE
TTESDAY, JllA 0, I15.
KTonfci XKWH van wkdnkkday.
1 Julv Ueannff Sale
CONTINUES throughout the toro. A time when we clear our 'Mocks" oi all ooatonhble merr handiw to make
V room for the coming- senson. Every section of this store enters such mercliandiae in most demand, giving you the
benefit of tho sharply reduced prices. , .
! Striped Ocd 74c
SO-lnoh. black, blue and nlnk hair.
Una crape, vary desirable for light
summery dresses: regu
larly 10c, July Clearing
Bala Prlca , , . . ,
B org sss-Wash Co. Base meat.
100 IU(iet, yard Be
Merrlbell batiste and fancy croea
barred lawns, every yard
worth 10c, July Clearing .
Bale Price, yard . . . .-
Banresa-a'ash Co. Bassmsat.
10 to 12e Crepes 8Uc
Thousands of yards of floral and
fancy figured janquard, cotton
crapes. lOe to 12V4c val
ues, July Clearing Sale
25c Tlnsoee 13 He
Genuine Egyptian tlasuea and gaze
marvel, the two most de- n
slrable 26o waeh fabrics, Zg
July Clearing Bale Price 2
Bargees-aTask Co Baeemsat.
Men's Bathing Suits Oue-IIalf
SAMPLE lot of men's bathing
iults in a wide variety of
Hi i less man n f
regular price at $3.39 SMi
f 1.251 80c. OOc and VU
Bargees-sTash Co. KaU rieor,
$1.75 Kimono 08c
WOMEN'S crepe kimonos
made with Jap sleeves and
belt, wide selection of colors:
.. . m " - ,
usual si.io value, fr
July Clearing lifts
Sale Prlea tUV.
aargeat-ireaa Co, Beoo&d rioe.
Leather Bag 60c
" OOD selection of leather hand
V bags in a variety of good de
sire Die styles; regular asiv
price $1.00, special, Kllft
Clearlna- Prtra JU
Bargees Bash Co. Mala rleet.
July Clearing Sale of Tailored Suits
- ii I,, 1 1, i , i
$20.00 Women's tailored aulta, Wednesday, choice fl.75
$25.00 Women's tailored suite, Wednesday, choice . ; , . . .$12.50
$80.00 Women's tailored sulfa, Wednesday, choice . . . . . .$14.75
$tt5.QO WomeM'g tailored aulta, Wednesday, choice . . . . .$ I7.5Q
$SO.OQ Women tailored aulta. Wednesday, choice . . . . ; .$18.75
$45.00 Women'a tailored suite, Wednesday, choice $22.50
$50.00 Women's tailored suits, WedneeUy, choice $2.1.H)
$55.00 Women's tailored suite. Wednesday, choice $27.10
$A5.00 Women's tailored suite, Wednesday, choice $:i'J.RO
$75.00 to $ 125.00 tailored anits, Wednesday at one-half price
Bargese-Yesa Co. eoond Tloor.
Clearing Sale of Porch Furniture
$g.OO Flore Bevvlng Ttocker, nlth pocket on the side. .... $5.00
$5.05 Fibre Settee, three-foot site, sale price $40
$11.95 Fibre Rocker,' with heavy wide arms, braced . . ; .$7.50
$0.05 Flore Hewing Rocker, very suhwtantlally built .....$4.50
$4.n0 Wood Settees, with heavy lwlted back. 4-ft. $2Ji5
$ 13.15 Fibre Bet tee, four-foot slae, sale price .$.5Q
$18.40 Fibre Bet tee, el -foot else, sale price $12.50
$7.50 Canvaa Pouch Hammock, vith metallic spring .$4.50
Burgsss-Bask Coy Third l"loor.
Gearing Sale Porch Rugs and Draperies
' PLAIN COLOHEl) POUCH Rl'OS.
Bite I$i3, were 4Ec, now 25o i Size 84x90, were $2.75, $l.5
Size a7i54, were 0c, now 55c Plie 6x9, were $4.60 $2.5
Size 36x72, were $1.60 05c Size 8x10, were $7.60 $1.75
ATTRACTIVK FIGURED POUCH Rl'OM."
Sice 18x36. were 65c, now 36o i Blio 64x00, were' $3.50, $2.20
Size J7x54. were $1.00 Oe Blze 6x. were $6.60. $a.05
Size 36x72, were $1.95 .$1.20 Size 8x10, were $8. 60.. $5.55
RATTAN FIBRE PORCH RUGS. 1
Size 30x60, were $1.60, .75o I 4-6x7-6, were $8.60, now $1.75
Blze 36X73, were $2.60 fl.iw Blia 6x9, were $6.00, now $1.00
lRAFKRIFA FOR RCNGALOW ANI 8 1' MM EH HOMEri.
26c to 30c Berlin, plain and fancy borders
$2.26 Marquisette Curtains. 36x2 yards, lace edge ....$1.45
$1.35 Scrim Curtains, 86x2 V yards, lace edge
Burgess-Bash Co. Tbird Fleer.
Dress Patterns, $1.45 aad $1.03
An assortment of fine wash goods
In pattern lengths of 6 to 8 yards,
wanted weaves, m iC m et
atyles and color- I '
Ings. at. pattern "
Bargees-Bash Co. afsla Bteor.
25r to COc Wash Goods JOc
Hundreds of yards of fin wash
goods, including crepea, voiles,
seed voiles, ratines, new
cloth, tissues, etc., were
to 26c to 60c, yard. . . .
Surgess-Wash Co Main floor.
Women's B5e Hose lOo
Including fine cotton lace boot.,
lisle mercerized and fine fiber
boot hose: regular 16c,
July Clearing Bale
Burgess-Bash Co. Mela 3"loor.
Lingerie Blouses R5e
Many different styles in striped,
embroidered and plain voiles, or
gandles and baUstes,4 or long
sleeves, high or low mm
neck; July Clearing Sale HSf
Price ; . Vta
' Burgess. Bash Oo -Seoond Tleor.
$2.50 Elounea $1.50
Dressy blouses In organdie, voile
and In tbe very latest effects for
summer. Every one a f,fl
$2.60 value, July Clear- SI""'
lng Sale Price ,
Burgess-Bask Co. Meeoaa TVvt,
RoS' Nhirts aud Blouses $56
Boys' good quality shirts and
blouses. All fresh new atock;
shirts, sixes 12 to 14; blouses,
sizes 6 to 16 years; July
Clearing Sale Price, 36c,
or 3 for ,
Bnrgess.Vasb Co. Toartk floor.
Boys' 50c Rompers 39c
For ages 2 V to 6 years. Made of
percale and other good quality
wash materials. Regu
larly 60c, July Clearing If."
Burgees-Bash Co. fourth floor.
July Clearing Sale of Sewing Machines
AWIDK selection of well-known relUble make of Bewlng Machine
to select from. Every machine on the list la In absolutely perfect
sewing condition, fully guaranteed for ten years and will last a lrfe
tlme. Borne of them have been used as floor samples, other hsve been
, out on rent, all are slightly marred from handling, otherwise perfect.
Very speolal July Clearing Sule prices on this entire lot. This Is an
KIXtiER (good aa new)
KTAM).R1 (sample) .
WHITE (sample) ....
SINGER (used) ,
PARAGON (new) ....
THE FREE (sample) .
Agents Price. Clearing Sale Price.
. . sis ao
TERMS: $2.00 DOWN AND $1.00 A WEEK
Free Sewing Lessons.
No Mall or Phone Orders.
Oe. TUr4 floor.
H e w 1 n, msjuhlne
needles, dos. . . . l'.o
all. lie sle 10a
WHITE, ecru,, light pink, rose
pink, light blue, china blue,
Saxe blue and hades of yellow.
Sizes 1 to 10: reg. 10c spool, spe. 7g
Sizes 10 to 30; reg. 16c spl., spe. gg
Sizes 30 to 50; reg. 15c spl., spe. Q
SUes 50 to SO; reg. 20c sp., sp. lOg
Sizes 60 to 150; reg. 26c sp., spe.llg
BOOKS at 15c
OUR entire stock of crochet, tat
ting and cross-stitch books; reg
ularly sold for 35c, special for
Wednesday at ,....15
Stamped White Aprons at 5c
White aprons, all stamped ready for
working with floxs, very special
Wednesday at .gt
Burgsss-Baah Co. Third floor.
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