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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 2, 1915)
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I'lIK BKE: OMAHA, Tlll.'KShAY. SK1TKMBKU J, 15)15.
BRIEF CITY NEWS j
Bars Soot Print It Now Msacon Ftbs j
Lightlag n stares nurgess-Qrendon.
Ws Are How Baking old-f asblonsd
Kelt-Rising Bntd, Courtney's. Try It.
"Toaay's Complete toon rtofram"
classified auction todsy. and appear In
The Dee EXCLUSIVELY. Find out what
the various moving picture theaters offer.
Divorce Decree Granted Mollis Rum
haugh -as granted a divorce irom Jav
V. and the restoration of hr nwMm
name, Mollie Becmer.
Tot Bafety First In Ufa Insurance i
see W. H. Indoe, general agent State
Mutual Life Assurance Co. of Worces
ter, Ma., one of the oldest. "1 years,
and best companies on earth.
Llndsey to guooeed Davis a. A.
Pavls, fur years cniet clerk In the trans
portation department at Burlington head
quarters, has. resigned to go Into business
with A. B. Curry & Co. He will be sur
ceded by W. II. Llndsoy.
Three Auto Thefts The following
auto thefts have been reported to the
police within the last twenty-four hours:
W. O. Perry, 9n California street: K. r.
Reed, 4811 Farnam street, and Pr. Bal
lard, 3305 North Twentieth street.
August Building Operations During
August buliulng operations were iv,10,
the permits for these Improvements being
12R. August last year: 123 permits, KOI.OtS.
First eight months of this year: 844 per
mits. I.J,ati6,8J4; last year: 1.W2 permits,
Painter round Bead J. B. Ranyer,
aged 60 years, a painter, was found dead
In his room at the Windsor hotel Wednes
day. Death presumably came as the
result of a severe attack of painters'
colic. A post-mortem examination was
held yesterday and probably an inquest
today. He wss not married, acquaint
Suitcase Stolen Maud Forney, (04 1:
Lucas street, Benson, reports to the
police that a suitcase belonging to her
was stolen from a Benson car Tuesday
evening. C. O. Reynolds, Twenty-seventh
and Decatur streets, lost a set of valua
ble tools from his toolbouse. Stein Bros.,
Fortieth and Hamilton street, lost nine
chickens from their coop.
Take Out Xiloeaaee Out of twelve msn
arrested for operating as pawnbrokers,
without city license, ten took out the re
quired license and two, arraigned In po
lice court, who refuted the charge, estab
lished their Innocence before tho magis
trate and were discharged. The latter
two were Henry Goldstein, 1107 Douglas,
and B. L. Abelldzcn, 130? Douglas.
BELL PASSES AWAY;
HIT BY FIRE TRUCK
Civil War Veteran and Pioneer of
Nebraska Diet at Remit of
LIVED SIXTY YEARS IN STATE
PROMINENT MAN ' USHER FOR
Warm Days Needed
for Big Corn Crop
Edward Porter Peck Is back from an
automobile trip that he and some other
grain men made for the purpose of In
vestigating the condition of the corn crop
In the Missouri valley north of Omaha.
Mr. Peck and the members of his party
went up as far as Bloux City, going on
the Iowa side of the river and returning
through eastern Nebraska. Everywhere
they found the corn In splendid condi
tion, though a little late. The growth has
been rapid during the last two weeks.
The stalks are well eared and In many of
the fields the ears are beginning to
droop under their own weight.
In some fields In both Iowa and Ne
braska corn is out of the way of frost
and the kernels are becoming hard. In
more fields, however, the corn Is now Just
in the milk, while In a few it has not
reached this stage. The grain men are of
the opinion that a full crop will require
two weeks of hot. dry weather. Three
weeks of such weather,, they assert, would
make a big crop, and four a bumper.
Has New Location
The local Montessori school, which
was established last year by Dr. Grace
Wlghtman and Mrs. A. D. Dunn, will
open Its second year September 16, at 120
North Thirty-first avenue. Mrs. Florence
Merrltt of Toronto, Canada, will be. the
A feature of this year s work will be
the Introduction of the Alice Bentley
rhythm work for the children.
Eighteen pupils are enrolled, twelve of
them being last year's pupils. The board
of guarantors for the school include Doc
tors A. D. Dunn, G. Alexander Young, A.
K. Tyler and William Shearer, each of
whom have children attending the school.
There will be a mothers' meeting and
Mrs. O. Alexander Young will give a tea
lor the new director preceding the open
ing of the school.
NEW MAIL SYSTEM PUT IN
EFFECT BY UNION PACIFIC
The new mall system of the Union Pa
ciflo has been put In operation, and It Is
asserted that by Its adoption the com
pany will save a number of thousand
dollars annually In postage. The facilities
pf the main room on the first floor have
been Increased and without adding to ex
pense of operation.
With the new mail system adopted by
the Union Pacific, Instead of each plet e
of mall going separately and paying t
or more cents postage. It will go more
In bulk. All letters for the Chicago head,
quarters will be gathered In the mall
room and there enclosed In one big pack
age, and on this the full postage will be
paid. At the Chicago headquarters mall
room It will be opened and the lettera
distributed to parties to whom they are
Captain W.A. Bell, 4821 Underwood
avenue civil war veteran and a
pioneer of Nebraska, died at St.
Joseph's hospital shortly after mid
night as the result of Injuries sus
tained when he was run over by a
fire truck at Sixteenth and Dodge
streets Monday afternoon.
Death is believed to have been
caused by a fractured skull. An In
quest will be held after an autopsy
lias taken place.
stir, iteii was .1 years old. lie came to 1
stead In Washington county. Sixteen
years ago he came to Omaha. He served
In the civil war as a member of Com
pany D, Fifth Iowa cavalry, and was a
member of a local post of the Grand
Army of the Republic.
The dead man leaves a wife, three sons,
E. R, and 8. B. of Papllllon and A. L.
of Omaha, and two daughter, Mr C.
Tslug of Papllllon and Mrs. D. H. New
ton of San Antonio, Tex.
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Open Hostilities On
the Feathery Flock
Despite the fart thnt the rail of the
festive din k has not Iwomo overly prom
inent as yet. Nebraska hunters are al
ready I'lsnnlng hunting trips out In the
Ftatc, and figure on bnKging a few chick
ens, even If a more palatable bird cannot
The first band of gun sharks left Tues
day evening. Herman Meti, Chief of J
Tollce Dunn and rharlcy Wlthnell took
Chief Hammlll of the Kansas City police
department to Sutherland as their guesl.
Fred rearer. Dr. llrant Williams and a
party go to Wood Ijtke Thursday, while
Hen Gallagher and Elmer Redlck will
lug their hunting outfits to Greeley on
Friday, and Dan Gellua has visions of s
; Mg bag at Oothenberg.
I Many other parties are being made up,
and before another week has passed,
members of the feathery flock who In
vade this territory will find progress
OBEY STRIKE ORDER
U'onttnued from Page One.)
working on the one at Thirty-third and
California. Peter Klewlt Sons, con
tractors, had the Job on the Dewep apart
ment house at Thirty-third and Dewey
avenue, as well as that of building the
First Presbyterian church at Thirty
fourth and Farnam streets The strike
interrupted these jobs.
Will Deverell, another contractor, who
is building the Good Shepherd Home at
Fortieth and Jones streets, wee aTfected 1
by the strike. Lofenburg A Brooth, an
other contracting firm, had to discon
tinue the brick work on the Meti resi
dence. Thirty-seventh street and Dewey
avenue. Contractor Walter Anderson's
bricklayers also walked out on his Cath
olic church job and other work.
Ilalldera' Bzehaasre to Meet,
The Omaha Builders' exchange has not
yet held a meeting to consider the strike.
It is expected that a special conference
will be called soon. Contractors gener
ally say they do not expect the trouble
to be of long duration, though they do
not state in what manner they expect
It to be settled.
Byron Hastings of the firm of Hastings
ft Hey den. whose work on the apartment
houses is at a standstill, says he looks
for an early settlement. Hastings & Hey-
den had moat of their apartments already
rented from the plans and were to give
possession by certain dates in the fall.
Mr. Hastings says he does not apprehend
any difficulty in getting the buildings
completed In time to meet these contracts
and leases, as ha believes the differences
will be settled soon, although he states
that he baa no authority to speak for
either the contractors or the bricklayers.
Secretary Miller admitted a strike waa
In progress, but refused to be quoted.
Controversy of Long; Standing.
The controversy Is one of long standing.
Some jobs in the city have been paying
75 cents for some time and such jobs have
not been affected. For some time the
bricklayers have been trying to reach an
agreement with the Omaha Builders' ex
change on a 76-cent scale.
On June t one of these joint confer
ences was held, at which Bert Charles,
fifth vice president of the national brick
layers' union was present from Indianap
olis to argue the case for the bricklayers.
According to the bricklayers, the Build-
era exchange at that time agreed to
pay the 6 cents extra provided the brick
layers would disengage themselves from
the Allied" Trades conference - and cease
to stand by the various demands made by
Hrfnara to Consent to Separation.
This divorce the bricklayers. refused to
Two weeks ago another joint conference
was held with the Builders' exchange, at
which time the bricklayers were again
lold that If they would divorce themselves
from the Allied Trades they could have
the 75 cents an hour.
Again adjournment came without a
Since these negotiations were held with
the Omaha Builders' exchange as an or
ganisation. It Is the Jobs of contractors
who are members of the exchange that
are affected by the strike, principally,
together with some outside Jobs on which
75 cents has not been paid up to this
to Concerns Which
Paid It to Forger
From Chief of Detectives Maluney's of
fice $16,475 has been returned to the con
cerns from which it waa secured by
Otto Werner, forger, arrested Tuesday In
To the Kansas City Creamery Package
Manufacturing company IT.DHU was sent,
JT.fiOO turned over to the Omaha branch,
and $1,475 sent to the National l'roiluce
bank of Chicago, from which lie took this
amount In exchange for worthless drafts.
A rumor that he also hit another Chi
cago bank for $10,04.1 has not been con
firmed. When asked what he had learned by
communicating with the Chicago house,
E. 8. Folsom of the local concern as
serted, "As far as I know he has not
turned any such trick."
Still another Intimation Is current that
prosecution will not be pushed by the
Creamery Package Manufacturing com
pany. Mr. Folsom also denies any knowl
edge of this.
Regardless of whether his former em
ployers prosecute. Werner will be held
several days for Investigation, according
to Harry Easton of the Lynne D. Upham
company, local agents of the Fidelity and
Deposit company, which la on a bond for
Werner was exceedingly cheerful and
laughed and Joked with officers as he was
being mugged and measured.
Board Wants Coal
to Warm Schools
NEW JITNEY ORDINANCE
Commissioner Kugel U giving personal
consideration to the Jitney ordinance, and
with the aid of Assistant City Attorney
Te Poel expects to get at a workable
measure for the regulation of the jlt
neers. The chief sticking point now is the
"nomination of the bond." The purpose
'is to make the bond read so that It will
fully protect against Injury or death and
leave out any consideration of protecting
the Jitney driver from court fines and
Mr. Kugel expects to have the matter
straightened out within a week. The
emergency feature of the ordinance will
he stricken out, as Mr. Kugel maintains
there Is no emergency within the mean
ing of the law.
EMPLOYES GUESTS AT
FIRST STORE BANQUET
Thirty-five employes of the Beddeo
'lot hint company will be guests of Elmer
Xeddeo at the first annual banquet of
the store at the Calumet restaurant.
Hpeech and other entertainment fea
turea are trn the program. In five years
the number of employes of the store has
' from three te thirty-five.
Die During August
The records at the health department
show that during August 12 per cent of
the deaths reported were infants under $
years of age. most of them aboue 1 year
Of a total of 113 deaths, nineteen were
Total births for Greater Omaha last
month was 296, of which 149 were males
and 147 females. The general ratio of
males to females is 106 to 100.
Champ Amateur Auto
Tourists Stop Here
W. A. Foshler, the automobile man,
who recently secured the management of
local distribution for the Pathfinder car,
entertained Tuesday the champion ama
teur automobile tourists of America. The
"champions" consisted of a party of
three. Dr. A H. Hlnkle and Mr. unil Mrs.
George H. Otto, all of Macon, Ga. They
are returning home after visiting the San
Francisco fair, where they were awarded
the gold medal for making the long
est pleasure trip to attend the fair.
Since leaving Macon last spring the
party has covered 9,326 miles and has
visited nineteen states. Rut the trip Is
not nearly finished, for before Macon Is
again readied the party will visit Chi
cago, Indianapolis, Cleveland. Pittsburgh,
the Gettysburg battlefield, thence south
via Baltimore and Washlnsrtoon to home.
Dr. Hlnkle drives a Pathfinder Hlx and
declares that he has never yet had to
even look at a spark plug or to have a
Thirty Women Make
Visiting Nurse Tags
The Visiting Nurse association head
quarters in the city hall was a busy spot
yesterday. Nearly thirty women of
the board of directors tied tags and
sewed arm bands and coin bags for Tag
day, next Wednesday, for the benefit of
the Visiting Nurse association. '
Twenty-five stations were designated
from which points chairmen and their
assistants will charm silvery dollars for
the city's most popular charity. Many
young society girls have volunteered
to assist In the work Wednesday.
The announcement wss inado that
nurses from the association had made
7,010 calls upon l.U5 patients during the
last year. Miss Bess Randall s suerln
tendent of the nurses.
The Hoard of Education wants tons
or coal, more or less, to keep 27,W children
warm In fifty-two school buildings In
Greater Omaha during the coming winter.
Hida will be opened at 1 o'clock, Sep
tember 15, at the office of the secretary
of the board on the fifth floor of the
The estimate of 1.500 tons Is based on
whst was usea rurtng the last school
year. Approximately SW tons of the
amount will be anthracite coal.
The school officials are making the
specifications more elastic this year,
enabling dealers who happen to be lo
cated near any school or group of schools
an oportunlty to bid according to their
advantages of location.
A coal Inspector will be appointed by
the board next Tuesday evening. This
new employe will be expected to direct
the firing of coal according to approved
methods; also to see that coal Is re
ceived according to contracts. He will
work during the summer time on the
heating plants of the schools.
Tests of the coal for heat units will be
made during the season.
Sues Grocer for
Explosion of Stove
Pearl Raker has filed suit against Se
bastlano Pattavlna and 8ebastiana Patta
vlna who keep a grocery store at 1109
South Thirteenth street, asking damages
She says that on August t she asked
her neighbor, Mrs. A. Douglas, to buy her
a gallon of gasoline; that Mrs. Douglas
went to the Pattavlna grocery store with
a can marked In red letters "gasoline;"
that there was a girl of about years
in charge of the store; that the girl by
mistake filled the can with kerosene,
and that when the plaintiff filled her
stove with the kerosene, which she
thought to be gasoline and Ignited It, an
explosion occurred, from which she suf
fered various Injuries.
fold lllnsts t ans Rvlataca.
Sloan's Llnment will help your sciatica.
Get a 21c bottle now; It penetrates; kills
the pain stops many aches. All urug
GHOST WALKS IN CITY HALL
ON FIRST SEPTEMBER MORN
The first Pcptember morn of this year
was observed In the city hall by the dis
tribution of warrants for August services.
Hit by Auto, Which
Speeds On Its Way
Joe Antonla, a peddler, residing at the
Aetna hotel. Thirteenth and Dodge
streets, was struck Tuesday by a train
near Gibson and received a fractured
pelvic bone. He Is at St. Joseph's hospi
tal. M. Strech, railroad engineer of Onawa,
la , wss struck by an auto at Seven
teenth and Burt streets and received
minor injuries. The driver of the car
did not stop.
by Street Cleaner
If a man may have a petition circulated
to have him appointed as postmaster or
minister to Dahomey, w hy Is It amiss for
a street cleaner to have a petition signed
for his retention In a district he has
Samuel Majehad wants to know.
Mr. Majehad la a member of Commis
sioner Drexel's "white wings." Ho has
had charge of cleaning Fifteenth street,
Douglas to Howard streets. He heard he
was to be transferred, hence the petition
which has been signed by business men.
Commissioner Drexel, It Is believed, will
bow to public sentiment In this Instance.
SEASON DRAWS TO CLOSE
The supervised recreation system re
cently established by the - recreation
board is drawing to a close for the see-
1 sonu. The work will be continued for a
few more weeks or even later If there
Is a demand for it. With the opening of
schools next week It la believed Interest
will wane. Three of the supervisors are
school teachers and will have to leave
the work at the c'ose of this week.
The evening activities at the play cen
ters have been reduced by the cool
Rent rooms quick with a Bee Want Ad.
Boy Sues for $50,000
for Auto Accident
Fifty thousand dollars damages Is asked
by Harry Redofsky, II years old. In a suit
filed, through his father, Izrmvi aedofsky,
against the Sunderland Brothers company
as a result of the boy being run down by
one of the defendants' automobiles.
The accident occurred on Fifteenth
street between Howard and Harney
streets on the afternoon of May 14. It Is
alleged that the vehicle was moving at a
rate of between twenty and thirty-five
miles an hour. The boy was very badly
Injured, and has spent many weeks In the
Sewing Circle ITiHi
Before the stork
arrives there Is much
to talk about That
comfort of the expeo
tsnt mother is the;
rbief topic And there
is sure to be someone
who has used or knows
of tliat splendid ex- j
ternal help, "Mother's
Friend." It Is applied to the abdominal mus
cles, gently ruboed lo and has a moat pro
nounced effect as a lubricant. It soothes the
network of nerves, enables the muscle to
expand naturally, relieves strain en the liga
ments and thus sets at ease any endue strata
oa the orran Involved. And It does this with
perfect safety. Expectant mothers thus go
through the ordeal with comparative ease and
comfort. Knowing mothers who have used
"Mother's Friend" speak In glowing terms of
the absence of morning sickness, absence of
strain on the ligaments and a freedom front
many other distresses.
One of the ovist important symptoms td
be relieved by "Mutlirr's friend" Is the inv
Imagination that so often disturbs repose.
I'sins, eren though nutural, may so distort
the mind that undue apprehension will sumo
times follow. Ibe gentle, soothing Influence
of "Mother's Friend" gives the mind sub,
staritlul aid to become conscious of strength
and there Is a real, physiral sensibility el
muscular vigor as evidenced by freedom from
You can get "Mother's Friend" at any drug
stors or they will gladly get It for you. Write
today to Brad drld Regulator Co., 101 Lamsr
bldg., Atlanta, Oa., for hirhly Instructive
book of great value to all expectant mothers.
It contains a valuable expectancy chart, mlrS
ea diet snd is brimful of suggestions that e4
tromea will appreciate.
His Rest Via Hrokest.
O. D. Wright, Roeemont. N h., writes:
"For about six months I was bothered
with shooting and continual pains In the
region of my kidneys. My rest was
broke nearly every night by frequent
actions of my kidneys. I wss advised by
my doctor to try Foley Kidney Pills and
one &o-cent bottle made a well man of
me. I can always recommend Foley Kid
ney Pills for I know they are good."
This splendid remedy for backache, rheu-'
matlsm, sore muscles and swollen Joints '
contains no habit forming drugs. Sold I
every where. Advertisement 1
Do not hesitate to promptly hoed the
waj Til rig your kldiwys give ycru when
they begin to lag in their work. Wjien
you feel those lulls "squeaky' pains In
the "small of the back;" loss of appetite,
highly colored urine; weariness you can
not account for it means that your kid
neys are not doing their work properly.
Hie result may bu fatal If neglected.
The remedy Is a simple matter If you
act promptly. Go to your druggist and
get a box of Kenu.no ;oiit MK1ML
Haarlem Oil Capsules. Haarlem Oil has
hi-eu a standard remedy (or all kidney
and bluriiier troubles since lttsi. it Is Im
ported direct from the ancient labora
tories at llaarle.Ti. Holland. lie si. re you
get the genuine G01,l MKDAL Haarlem
Oil Capsules. No substitute will give the
proper result Prices, tVoc and ll.uu.
Your mor.ey positively refunded If you
do not get prompt relief, and soon feel
t' olrt-t me "y'nyor'1 of youth.
New Store Hours, 8;30 A. M. to 6:00 P. M.
Hurfurers seeking relief can now join the'
10Wl-IUal.gi MAY riTEB CJ.VB'
Vrlvilsges Ueiiabie information atout
liny lever, huggeatlons for hums treat-,
lif. ted programs, with detailed In
formal Ion about best hay fever resorts.
Insuring gulik relief Iteilucrd rates.
Fraternal or eoelHl advantages.
.lnu"M v ' v . ,Mm.mm., ritKisirsJ. i W
XOi First National bank bldg.. j A,
Fort lodge, Iowa. I -
Thurmlny, Soptemlr 2, 1MI.V
'EVERYDODY STOR E"
Ktorv News for Thttslay.
Plume Itntiftlnn t:7
Happy Vacation Days arc
Noaring Thoir End and
with the rapid approach of the time for the opening of school. Tuwlay. Sept. 7tli the question of
SCHOOL NEbDS FOR CHILDREN
has the immediate attention of every mother tvlth s boy or girl of ?chool use.
Pegln at onte to fit them out, for the few renmlnlng rlayw will Pf" by quickly.
We are specially equipped to satisfactorily supply your children's school needs at economical
prices. Specially bought school needs of every description now awslt your selection.
Smart New FALL APPAREL For
the SCHOOL AND COLLEGE MISS
Misses' College Dross, $16.50.
Misses' and Juniors' one-piece stylish uniform,
made of fine quality men's wear serge, silk trim
med, Buster Brown over collar, colors black and
navy, at 910.50.
Misses' College Frock, $15.00.
Misses' and Juniors' sporty college frock, new
Dutch linen over collar, made of fine quality men's
wear serge, trimmed with wide silk braid, black
and navy. Price f 15.00.
Misses' School Dress, $10.00.
Very smart style, one-piece college dress for
misses and Juniors, made of all worsted serge, col
lar and cuffs trimmed with silk braid, silk tie and
pockets in skirt. Colors tn black and navy at
Girl's School Dresses, $2.95 to $5.00.
Made of serge and plaid, dresses that are dis
tinctly girlish for ages 6 to 14 years. Prices range
92-05, 93.95 and 95.oo.
Girl's Regulation Dresses.
Stylish unltorms for the school girl, made of
fine quality serges, trimmed effectively with braid
In black and navy.
For girls 6 to 14 years, 97.50 and 9IO.OO.
Tor Klrla 14 to 18 yesrs, 91B.OO and 9T.5.
Coats for School Girls, $5.95 to $25.00.
Mixture coats, plaid coats, sebellne coats and
many other new Fall coats for the school MIbs now
ready for selection. Bite 6 to 14 years. Prices
range 95.05 to 925.00.
a&rgsss-sTBJh Co.- S)soona rl a.
Introductory Sale of BOYS' and GIRLS'
"Bear Brand" HosieryIdeal for School
(riKAU BRAND" Hosiery is jtwl tho thinjr for the romping, iioaitiij
& school boy nnd girl. They nre knittoil from tho best quality yarn.
!y a Kix'cial process which is controlled exclusively by the makers of thin
brand, which makes them greater woar-repisting. There is n hose for
every purp'""'0' Thursday we foatui
"Bearskin" Hose, 15c
Medium weight, cotton, nar
row and wide ribbed; sixes 6
Two-Step" Hohc, 25c
niork, a fine gauge, medium
wnlglit. ribbed mercerised hose,
with best quality yarns, made for
good service; sties to 10.
"Dearfoot" Hose at 25c
A fine gauge ribbed, light
weight silk lisle, a combination of
strength and firmness that gives
It good wearing qualities; black
or white; sixes 6 to 9.
Boy's $1.50 Pants, 98c
The "boys will be boys" and they
are always harder on their panta than
coRts. Mothers let your boys wear
their ild suits down Thursday and we
will match their old coats with a
brand new pair of f 1.60 pants for Vfte. i
Boy's Suits, $5.95 to $15.00
A large assortment of boy's suits
that are perfect in workmanship and
fitting qualities. All cut from dur
able and first quality fabrics. Ages
6 to IS years.
arrsss-sTash Co. Toarth moor.
lU.v's Klioes g:l.50 and 9 OO.
Alden's shoes for little gents, youth
and boys, fine velour, calfskin, solid
onk tan Inner and outer soles. Pries,
$:! 60 and 94 OO.
Child's Hhoes 91.50 to 9'-.0
Child's patent calf, dull calf
and tan Russia calf shoes.
Sixes 5 to 8, were $2.00,
SUes Mi to 11. were $2.26,
Slzs UH to 2. were $2.76.
Uugan and Hudson Iron Clad shoes for
children, misses and big girls in a good
selection of late styles at 92.23 to 94.00.
Little Gent's $2.00 Shoes
A splendid assortment of
little gents' black calfskin,
button and lace shoes, la sixes
8Vi to 11, were $2.00, special
Thursdsy at $lMt.
Burgses-stash Oo. oond rioor.
WE INVITE the people of Omaha and vicin
ity to come and view two Great Modern
"The Drums of the Fore and Aft,"
Hy Pbllip D. Llthgow. VaJued at $60,000,
"The Hed Cross Letter, "
Hy F.lla 'jrat Reed. Valued at $4 7,000.
Thess two superb paintings will be on exhibition
dally on our fourth floor. No admission charge,
Bargees-Waste Co. Fonrta Floor.
Wo Do Shoo Repair
ing on Short Notice
We have just installed In our Basement Shoe
Department a complete outfit for shoe repairing.
All orders will be executed in the fehortest
possible time and the workmanship will be of
the usual Durgess-Nash standard of quality,
Our prices are most reasonable.
B urges s-BTash Co. Basemeat.
"Dress Parade" Hose, 25c
Narrow ribbed, medium
weight cotton of good quality
combed yarn, fashioned ankles;
sixes 6 to 10 specially priced
Thursdsy at, pair, 25c.
Boys' Suits With Two Pairs of KNICKER
BOCKER PANTS Thursday For $4.95
THIS is outfitting week for tho parents who linve school chil
dren and this special in boy 'h suits is very timely. Just tho
sort of suit you will want for tho robust, lioalthy boys to wear to
school. Exceptionally well made, in a wide rans?e of stylos and ma
terial. Norfolk style with two pair f knickerbocker pants for
ages 0 to 17 .years.
Boy's $1.00 to $1.25 Blouses, 79c
Made of madras, sateen, solsette,
percales, etc., In plain or stripe ef
fects, speclaj at 7ttc.
Boy's Underwear, 50c
A nood selection of boy's both,
union suits and two-piece underwear,
gr od wjlght, speclul Thursday at 60c
Boy's Caps, 5Dc and $1.00
A splendid collection of boy's new
Fell caps Just received. All the most
popular all wool mixtures, many of
them match the new Fall suits.
Boys' and Girls' Good Sturdy
Shoes for School (Si Dress Wear
K HAVE never shown so many good wearing and good fitting shoes for the boys and girls as this
Pall. All made specially for our new miiuron s enoe ecuon.
"Iron Clad" Shoes $1.50 to $1.00.
Burgess-Nash Co. Everybody's Store 16th and Harney