Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 20, 1916, EDITORIAL, Page 13, Image 13

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mui. uix i liij 1 1 kj ;
"Towos.nd's for Sportlnr Goods."
Lighting- rixtirss Burgss-Grandea.
Root Print It Now Beacon rreaa.
Invastmant, louKlai St., Cor.. cat
24th St., ask liumont, Keclino Hlds.
w ar. taking- up Lincoln T.l.pbons
company, 6 per cent bonds, at par, intrr
et and 5 per cent premium. Uino'In
Trust Co.. Lincoln, Xeb.
"Todays atovl. TTojram" classlft.d
section today. It appeara In The Bee
EXCLUSIVELY. Find out what tha va
rious moving picture theaters olfer.
English ia Confined District Julgs
KnKliBh Is confined to his bed by an
attack of grip, with which he has been J
contendinK tor the lust ten days.
Ball Playar Wed a H. J. I'enry of To
kamah, State Iobkiip base ball player, ,
whs married Tuesday to Miss Kdna V. I
Sohroeder of the fmmc town by Rev. J.
K. Toucher.
Attorneys Sua Attorneys B. II. Dun- !
ham and Herman Aye have brought .- 1 1 i t ,
in district court against Kdwln H. Uibbs
for $1,000 fees for the conduct of litiga
tion involving tK.000.
Held for Balling Liquor to Indians
Jack McCarthy vas brought In from
Thurston, Neb., by Deputy Marshal Mor
gan on a charge of Introducing liquor on
the Winnebago Indian reservation. He
was bound over under $500 ball by Com
missioner Sing'naus.
All Apartments rilled The Peters
Trust company Is elated at having at this
moment 100 per cent of all Its apartments
filled. The demand has been good during
the fall, until at the present time they
have not a thing left In the apartment
Hold Ho Inquest No Inquest will In
held In the of Mrs. Margaret Wil
liams, the sanitarium patient who hanged
herself while despondent Tuesday morn
ing. Dr. David Williams ot Irfigan, la.,
the woman's husband, took the body to
Council Bluffs, where It will be buried. J
Gamble to Speak J. W. Gamble, presl- i
dent of the Standard Chemical Manufac
turing company, will address the claas In
salesmanship on the subject "Psychology
of Salesmanship" Thursday evening at 8
o'clock In room SIC of the Young Men's
Christian association. All former mem- 1
bers of the Classen in salesmanship are ,
Invited to bo present.
Theory that Wild
Geese Spread Hoof
And Mouth Disease
(Correspondence of tho Associated Press.)
THE HAGUE, Netherlands, Jan. 10.
The Dutch government has decided that
the combating of foot and mouth dis
eose aniont; cattle by the slaughter of
diseased animals will be abandoned, and
some other method tried. The slaughter
of cattlo Infected with the disease cost
the government nearly $3,200,000 in In
demnities In 1915, fnr the disease is wide
spread in Tim Netherlands. Everywhere
In the rural districts boards bearing tho
nottre "Foot and mouth disease" are to
be seen on the borders of pastures. Tho
number of infected cattle slaughtered In
the last twelve months was over -l.ono.
The appropriation for tho payment of
Indemnities to the breeders has been re
duced to the almost negligible sum of J
$70,000 in the budget of lMfi, but a bill has
been introduced placing $N00,0UO at the dis
posal of the ministry of agriculture ffr
the purpose of trying other means than
slaughter for dealing with the disease.
The breedrrj ure to bo asked to isoluU .
cattle suspected of infection while experi
ments are tried in treating the disease i
with soniu of the cures recently reported
as having been discovered both in the
United States and Switzerland. j
in Leeuvvaurden, tho center of tho i
Frieslarid cattle country, the greatest
Inti'rcst Is displayed in the government's j
Intention. Leeuwaarden Is the biggest cut- j
tie market in The Netherlands, over 2ii,0o0 i
head be'ng sold there every year, many I
of which go to the British Isles and Or- j
many. i
A rccullar theory in regard to the i
spread of the foot and mouth disease I
was veeentlv Hftvanrpd tn thp T.epllWHnn- !
Xden Courant by the district veterinary
surgeon, who places the blame on the
( flocks of wild geese which fly over the !
Netherlands on their way to and from
the south, where they migrate to escape
the northern winter. He says that i
in those places where the wild geese
make a halt on their flight foot andj
mouth disease often breaks out apparently j
without cause, and he attributes its ap-
pearance in the district to the carrying i
of tho parasites by the geese, which
ipread them on the soil.
Judge Can't Accept Telegraphed
Proposal, but Refers Suitor
to Ilia Mother.
This la a little Story about Miss Jose
phine Huddleston, Chicago's prellimt
model, and Judge Jacob M. Hopkins, Chi
cago's handsomest and most baBhful
bachelor Jurist, to whom Mis Huddleston
proposed marriage by wire the first min
ute of leap year. It also ia written to
et the charming Josephine know that
'there ia hope."
"I never received Mlfis Huddleston's
proposal by telegram," demurely said the
Judge to a reporter at the Hotel I .a Salle.
"I was not in Dekalb, as was supposed,
but in my room at the Illinois Athletic
lub. Tho first I knew about being
sought In marriaKe by this beautiful
woman was when I read tho story in the
'hie-ago papers and nearly fainted.
"I tremble when I think of marriage,
ot in my bosom there is a longing tho
lonrflng for some sweet girl to break th e
cursed bonds of bachelorhood, to lovs,
cherish and protect me.
"I cannot give Miss Huddleston a
definite answer, as I feel I am too young,
but if she will get in communication with
my mother, Mrs. Julia A. Hopkins, of
Dekalb, anil mother will give her consent,
I will waive the point of youth and In
experience and make this lovely girl my
And the judge pulled out the tremolo
Mop when he said "make her my bride,"
blushed a TWp rrimoii and murmured:
"Ah, Joneplilne, .lunphine; If she win
me I will lie no Napoleon." Chicago
14 raid.
Advertiser anT rustomr profit Dy the
Merry Meal.
It was a .lolly VuU-lide dinner with a
doi ior as chief kw- t.
"Won't )ou some oysters, doc
tor'" 'Thank you. no. testers often carry
tM'hold i;nm."
"Some celery, then?"
S "None for n 1 suspc-l tht it trans
mlts pellagra."
"At least ou will permit mo to help
you to nuno lobster?"
" 1 'lea so hcum me. l'toniaiiK you
know ."
At this point the oilier diners began to
fculp snil eii,,ke. and the t,o1et.s frnn
t'caily Mu-iiHlrd Ihe t,utl-r lo hnni; on the
tiaiiiiv and i lfciu . jllu I'ourier-
WflDa' AT CUUUUiri n
iiujii iiunrv HI il 1 1 li r r I Til i I
Ceaseless Haste is Maintained at
Principal Munitions Manufac
turing Plant.
(Correspondence f tho Associated Press.)
SHEKKIKLl), Dec 6.-An Aseoelated
Press representative has today walked
ten inies through the plants st lladflold
& Vlekers on a tour arranged by the
minister of munitions. Sheffield Is. per
haps, as much as soy one place the
lfrltlsh answer to the Krupp challenge.
Sir Robert Hadfleld, who conducted the
party through hla large shops, explained
that Herr Krupp von Bohien was hla
guest five weeks before war was declared.
Now tho Hadfield plant la working day
and night to counteract the Krupp In
fluences. While engineers and metallurgists
would find countless details to Interest
thein In such a visit, the newspaper man
merely grasps some notion of tho In
tensity of output, the ceaseless pace, the
driving power of this enormous establish
ment, all running with one aim. It Is
as If every blow of the machines, every
turn of the shafts chimed In the chorus:
"Our aim !s to kill Germans."
At the lladflqid plant the Associated
Press man was permitted to repeat the
experiment conducted on the occasion of
the kings visit five weeks ago, the dis
charge of a ten-centimeter shell at a
four-Inch plate, at an angle of fifty de
grees, like the side of a ship. The king s
shot pierced the armor; the correspond
ent's did not. One of each allotment of
shells is thus tested. And there are
acres! and acres of shells completed and
awaiting shipment. And new factories
aro in process of erection.
Here at the Iladlleld plant, the homo
of manganese steel and other notewor
thy Inventions, all tho Ingenuity and ca
pacity are narnessed to the munition
work, and at the celebrated Vlekers es
tablishment It is nearly the same story.
Mini Shown Krrrr I'ropeH,
Douglas Vlekers conducted the party
through the latter plant, :ong famous for
its part In the admiralty work. Every
thing Is dono here from receiving the pig
to turning out the fifteen-Inch guns like
those of tho Queen Elizabeth. You can
devote hours In a tour through all the
shops, viewing all the processes, or you
can sit In. the neat little theater provided
adjoining the general offices and see on
the cinematograph screen every process
In these Sheffield towns the manufac
ture ot munitions is not a new thing, ns
In many of the new munition plants, and
you can find many a wiseacre to remind
you that there would have been no short
age of shells if Sheffield's advice had
been taken. But the complaints are over
now and everybody Is driving, driving,
rushing orders ut full energy to make
up for lott time.
It ia not all impersonal either. For ex
ample, one engineer confided to the cor
respondent that he was particularly In
terested in studying the effect 'of the
German shell fire on the Tiger. He
had worked on Its armor and they let
him go to see the result. "It was good
armor; some armor, as you say In the
states," was his proud description of the
Huskin's observation about Sheffield,
that It was a wretched picture, but In a
lovely frame, did not hold good today"; It
was as clear and bracing amid the
workshops as out on the surrounding
moors. In no -other of the munition
areua Is there more activity. Shops are
measured by acres employes estimated
by thousands, and output by millions.
Essen Is answered by Sheffield, Krupp
by Hadfield and Vlekers. Tho munition
aspect of the war takes on Its grimmest
afreet kc re.
"We make those shells at half the coBt
of the shells for the American navy,"
said one fornion before an acre or two of
"The war pressure must have increased
(ho cost, hasn't it?"
"I don't know," he replied. "Somebody
is probably figuring on that. Our Job Is
to turn out more, more, more."
llHiMllenpa Overcome by KrntucUlan
Who IMIril til Konr-Score
There died recently In Louisville, Ky.,
a remarkable old man, James Morrison
Heady by name. Born eighty-three years
ago in the c ity in v hlch he died, the son
of a prosperous physician, he was a nor
mal child from the physical side. When
6 years old a flying chip destroyed the
sight of his right eje. When 16 years old
he fell during a scuffle, striking his left
eye on another boy's foot and becoming
totally blind. Thereafter ho was educated
in a blind school 'and became an expert
musician. At 41 he lost his hearing so
that he could no longer earn his living
by hia music, put ho found a way to
write music and books for children and
the blind.
Despite blindness and deafness he
fought his battle cheerfully, far more
cheerfully than many do who with
out handicaps of suy sort. And he got a
lot out of life besides a mere living. He
rode horses, took lens walks about his
tyitlve city, Knew hundreds of children,
to whom with his long white beard he
was the personification of a good fairy.
To him, there war no blindness, no deaf
ness at all. There was Inner sunlight, in
ner music, "at evening time it was light,"
all the way to the shore of the Last
Hu) lives are worth enshrining In mem
ory. They are monuments to real cour
age. Detroit Free Press.
Suit and Extra Trousert $25, II, 35 and up
NIfJDLL Hie Thilor
W Jorrems Sons
The Strange
Case of
Dy Frederick Lewis, Author of
"What Happened to Mary"
(Copyright, 1915. by McCluro Publications.)
Mary's voice called "Come In," and see
In Daniels she smiled radiantly, her
dnlnty negligee making her look almost
elfin In her young beauty.
"I don't like those roses on the blue
dress," said the manager In his abrupt
fashion. "It's a bad note. 1 think pale
orchids would be better."
"Oh, so do I," assented Mary. "They
would be heavenly against the blue, but
it's" to Into to get any now. Isn't it?"
"No," said Daniels, "shops don't close
for half hour yet. You can send Janet
for some." He g-eve a curt gesture to-
wards the maid as he spoke, and Janet,
i whose own French name of Jeanette had
been anglicised In America to the oddly
Incongruous Hootch congnomen, broke
n eagerly:
"Mais oul! There in the little shop of
the milliner at the corner. I can get les
orchids there tout do suite."
"Oh, of course, I forgot the little mil
liner's," nodded Mary. "Better hurry,
though, for I can finish dressing alone.
jAnd Janet, get some dinner while you
I are out, but be back In time to sew the
flowers on. won't you?"
"Cela va sans dire," said Janet re
proachfully, and tipped away followed
mnm alnwlv hv lAnlff1a who amia-ht in
(odd seclusion behind the wings in the
"Humming a little tune Mary went on
with her dressing, pulling on her smart
street boots and sighing over their many
buttons, and pausing ns she straightened
up to give those elusive little feminine
touches to her hair. Just as she was
reaching for her blouse, however, another
rap sounded.
"Who is there?" she called, and In
response the knob was turned and re
flected In the mirror she saw Pollock's
"It's David," he said, and she shook
her head smtlllngly at his reflection.
"You can come in only for a minute,"
she said. "I've got to get home and
dine even If I am too excited to eat!"
"I suppose you wouldn't dine with
me?" he said, his rising Inflection mak
ing a statement, and again she shook
her head.
"Mother is waiting," she said simply.
"I ild you see any of the rehearsal.
"Yes," he answered, coming nearer to
her. "You're wonderful In It, little girl.
Tonight Is going to witness the greatest
triumph that New York has seen In many
a day."
"Oh. David!" she cried happily, "that's
the nicest thing you've said to me In
"You don't give me many opportunities
to say nice things," he answered quickly.
"You you avoid me as If I had the
plague nowadays."
"Don't be silly," she Interrupted a lit
tle nervously. "I've avoided every one
lately. I I've been so busy with tho
play. Nora hasn't been an easy part to
David laughed.
"The play!" lies coffed, his voice
hoarse with sudden Jealousy. "It's not
tha play that's come between us. Mary
1 it's Langdon. L-angdou with his smug
airs and his blatant virtue. Don t you
think I have eyes to see? Don't you
suppose I know that your reason fir
going home to dinner Is because Lan
lon is waiting to take you there?"
"You know well enough, David, that
it's not Longdon that has come between
us but you, yourself. You know only
too well how I feel about-about drink
ing how it almost kills me to see you
In this condition. And yet time after
time you come to me reeking with
brandy why why " her voice rose to
a high, shrill note, "you've been drink
ing today!"
"Nonsense," he retorted; then, seeing
her shrinking, -he took a quick Btcp for-
jwaid and caught her slim shoulders m.
j a tight grip.
"And if I have." ho breathed hoarsely,
"who Is it that drives me to It? You
Mary you, with your infernal coldness.
You little snow girl-don't you know I'm
mad for you crazy with the want of
you? It's that that makes me diinV
when you turn away from me. But 1
stop when you marry me. And you are
going to marry me. you know! I never
wanted anything that I didn't get. and
you're not going to be an exception.
Though God knows I never wanted any
thing as I want you! And I'm going to
(Correspondence of the Associated Press.)
TOKIO, Jan. 6. The Japanese virgins
who planted the sacred lice during the
recent coronation of Emperor Yoshihlto
have received countless offers of mar
riage from all parts of the empire and
the young mjm who tended the sacred
j rice have been invited by prominent rami-
lies to become aCepted sons. Participa
tion in the holy rites of the coronation
is supposed to l e accompanied by many
blessings and the young women and men
who had to do with the sacred rice are
very greatly respected. Many of the girls
have already been wedded.
Take Mall from Skip.
LONDON, Jan. IB. One hundred and
a fix a t,D real tutat natli anna
In? rubber, weighing an aggregate of I
. .v ..miMu r.uUlonn,4 t 1... t V I
were taken from the Danish liner Fred
erik VUI at Kirkwall.
'Ever try having an Extra
Pair of Trousers with your
Suit It means double wear
for the suit.
ING i-1(i:asi;d and comimhtaulk
AM. Tllfc: TIMK.
We will include the Extra Trousers with
your suit order this weeklor the price
of suit alone.
a-2U 8. 15th Kt
Mary Page
Pictures by
have you. Mary, say that you
love me."
"Let me go, Dave!" she cried, twisting
In hla grip. "Let me go! You you have
been drinking. It burns me somehow
I I." A strange light, half terror, half
frenxy, wu growing brighter in her eyes
as his face drew nearer and reek of the
brandy enveloped her. But he only drew
her closer.
"You're going to promise to marry me
tonight, Mary," he muttered against her
hair. "But I want you to promise In-fore
you know before you know everything.
I want you to promise me now Mary
Mary you little, little love."
"Let me go! Let me go!" she cried,
her face livid, her voice a moan. "I'll
never marry you! I don't love you I
shall never love you!"
"What, do you know of love?" he
panted. "You are only a child! I'll teach
With a muffled seres n she struck at
him, struggling against his tightening
arms; and inflamed by her nearness and
her opposition aa much as by the liquor
he had drunk. Pollock swept her sud
denly Into hla arms. In that moment
Mary knew an almost indescribable
Scream after scream rang out from
her creama less of protest than of
frenaled horror; cries that even Pollock's
heavy hand could not smother and which
brought Daniels on the run from his
hiding-place in the wings. Quick as he
was, however, another was swifter, for
Langdon, too, loitering at the stage en
trance, after calling his taxi, had heard
those despairing screams and to him
they were fraught with terrible memories
ss well as present fears. He hurried to
her room; Mary's door gave way with a
crash as he leaped against It
At sight of him Pollock let Mary slip
from his arms, and something closely
akin to exultation leaped Into his eyes to
meet the fury of Langdon's a primitive
exultation at the chance to express an
implacable hatred with blows instead of
futile words. There was savagery In
I-angdon's face too, and to Mary, crouch
ing In a corner, her . lacy negligee torn
and disheveled, it seemed inevitable that
they would kill each other in the brutal
struggle that now began.
The thud of their blows; the sobbing
of deep-drawn brenths; the sharp c-x-climatlon
that told of a blow driven home
all these were like the hideous echo In
some blurred nightmare to Mary. If
only she could cry out If she could only
wake and find It was not real! But her
stiff cold lips could not framo tho cry
for help that she felt ought to go ring
ing out through .the silent theater. She
cn'y crouched lower, moaning In fear.
. (Continued from Yesterday.)
Fob1 IPSBes
Get a Free Trial of Pyramid Pile
Treatment That Hoi Saved a
Vast Number from the
Horror of Operation.
Until you have seen what Pyramid Pile
Treatment ran do for you, no cae can
be called hopeless. Letters from people
Remember Pyramid-Forget Piles.
who believed their cases hopeless fairly
breathe the joy of the writers.
Test Pyramid Pile Treatment yourself.
Klther get a box price 6oo from your
druggist or mail the coupon below risht
war for a perfectly free trial.
638 Pyramid Bldg., Marshall, Mich.
Kindly send me a Free sample of
Pyramid Pile Traatmeot, la plain wrapper.
Street , ,
Vlty Ptate
For Weak Stomachs
Inactive Bowels
Physic Pills Mineral Waters
Drugs Oils Enemas
They can neither curs ailments nor prevent
them. They are unnatural In action and their effect
Is to weaken the body nerves and brain. Fruit
Vigor is dilterent-not a medicine, nor a luxury,
but a vital necessity. Its fruit-derived elements
are the naturalcorr active for disorders of stomach,
liver, bowels, kidneys, and its vitalizing upbuilding
properties keep the entire digestive system in
reel order free from ailments.
Any first class druggist or grootr can gat
rruu-vigur lor you i perar. or for a
limited time we will send by pircel post one
ai iuri aix jar i :.IX
Stewart Food Company
524 Security Bide Chlcage
Why Suffer
From Migraine or
Sick Headache?
Dr. J.J.Caldwell says that thtiexeeedtngly
aistreaalna dlseaie does cot shorten Ills,
but does iiot appear to be curable, buffer
ers from this affliction are condemned to
undergo the periodical attacks every few
weeks until they are forty years of age. after
which the attaots are less frequent, and
Anally disappear entirely. Palliative meas
ures durtug the attack are all that It Is
poislble to suugest, whUe car in the diet Is
the bet preventive measure. An attack
may olten be prevented by taking two
antl-kainnia tablets when the Drat symo.
torus appear, and one antl-kamnia table!
every two hours during the attack shortens
It, eases the pain and brings rest and quiet.
Autl-kemnla tablets mar be obtained at
all druggists. Atk for A.-K Tablets. Xbsy
quickly relieve all Pala. .
Is to business what
-Is to machinery. It la th
great propelling power.
urgess-Wash Company.
Wednesday, January 19, 1916STORENEW3FOR THURSDAY Phone D. 137.
A Feature of the Anniversary
Women's and Children's Winter
Coats, Suits aed Furs
At Exactly V2 Former Price
Tt IS wpII that our storks were so plentifully complete for thla Anniversary Salo of ready-to-wear. And
we announce Ha continuance Thursday for those who did not have an opportunity of sharing lu the
value offered. A few examples:
TaiUeur Suits, were $19.50, now $9.75
Tailleur Suits, were $25.00, now $12.50
Tailleur Suits, were $35.00, now $17.50
Tailleur Suits, were $59.50, now $29.75
Tailleur Suits, were $G5.00, now $32.50
Tailleur Suits, were $69.50, now $34.75
Winter Coats, were $19.50.
Winter Coats, were $30.00, now $14.75
Winter Coats, were $35.00, now $17.50
Children's Coats, were $5.95, now $2.98
Children's Coats, were $7.50, now $3.75
Furs at Price in Anniversary 1
Every piece of flnet quality, made from the choicest aklns.
River Mink Coats, $95.00, now $47.50
Hudson Seal Coats, $225.00, now $112,
Raccoon Sets, $40.00, now $20.00
Fisher Fox Sets, $60.00, now $30,
Mink Scarfs, $17.50, now $8.75
Mink Scarfs, $25.00, now $12
Semi -Annual Sale of SHOES at
10 to 50 Under Regular Prices
NOT a single stylo reserved. Shoes that combine fit, comfort and
Ptyle. All the late styles conwtructed on correct principles at
a decided reduction.
Burrf ss-lfash Co, Bseond Tloor.
Corsets Usually $3.00, Thursday $1.59
FANCY brocade corsets in medium bust, very comfort
able, hip line, well boned, daintily trimmed, six
hose supporters; regularly $3.00, special during Anni
versary sale, at $1.59.
Bura-ass-Kash Co. Saeoad Tloor,
Including Values to $1.50 at 88c
THE season 's most popular weaves, patterns and
4 2-Inch Silk roplins, range of colors
36-Inch Princess Messalines, best shades
32-Inch Wash Silks, In stripe effects
30-Inch Striped Messaline Taffetas, etc
3 6-Inch P.lack Peuu de Sole Silks
3 6-Inch Plain Chiffon Taffeta Silks
40-Inch Brocaded Crepe do Chines
3G-Tnch Black Satin Duchess, rich lustre......
36-Inch Plaids, In pretty colors, poplin weave. . .
aryss-Wash Co. Main Door.
Satin BED SPREADS Each $2.25
Slzo 78x38, scalloped and cut coi ners, for double beds, each, $2.25.
Bed Spreads, $2.75
Size 78x38, satin bed spreads, scalloped nnd cut corners.
Bed Spreads, $3.50
Extra large satin bed spreads, scalloped and cut corners, ea. $3.50.
Burgrsss-Vaah Co. Main Tloor. '
SILK and COTTON GOODS, Worth Regular From
39c to 50c, in Our Anniversary Sale, at, Yard 18c
LAlX woven striped tub silks, aa well us the new Jnequard ilesigus, iu every wanted
plain shade. You will find just the -weave you want, the quality is the wear-
resisting kind, during Anniversary Sale, bolts to buy lrom,
23c CilXUHAMS, ibi:
.32-Inch ginghams, for pretty
street and house dresses, blouses
and children's dresses; neat
checks, stripes and plain colors.
A verv special value, from the
bolt Thursday, at
Red Keal zephyrs, the perfect
woven wash fabric that ia fast
to the tub or the tun; new color
ings and designs, as well as plain
shades; Anniversary Sale
price, yard
New Trimmed Hats for Spring, Three
Untrimmed Shapes
Made of hemp and satin lu
black and colors, specially
priced for Thursday's selling,
at OHc, $1.40 and $1.08.
ia - iBurgess
Hours: 8:30 to 6 P. M. Saturday
"everybody's store
now $9.75
Children's Coats, were $10.00, now $5.00
Hurgetis-KaRh special 13.50 shoes ,.$3.1B
Hoots, pumps and slippers, $5.00 ...f!l.05
Poots, pumps and slippers, $6.00 . . . .$1.85
Boots, pumps and slippers, $7.00 . . . .$5.25
Hoots, pumps and slippers, $8.00. .. .$0.45
Hoots, pumps nnd slippers, $10.00. ,$N.OO
Women's patent vamp hoots, $5.00. .$3.R5
Dull calf, rqtent kid boots, $3. 60.. $2.83
Women's satin party slippers $5, $2.50
inrant's kid nnd pat. kid, $1.25, $1.00
Child's calf and kid skin, $1.75, $1.45
Child's dull calf or patent colt shoes,
were $2.00, now $1.05
and so on throughout the stock.
Blue, brown and striped . Everett
cheviots, a strong, durable fabric,
wanted the year round; every
yard worth 10c; sale price, from
the bolt, special, Thurs- C
day, yard OC
50c K LAN NIC I,, 18c
32-lnch wide wool flannel, colored
woven Rtrlpes on light grounds; a
bargain that will long be remem
bered: from the bolt, 1 O
at, yard IOC
An assortment of Amoakeag ging
hams, in mill lengths; f
Special, at, yard uC
Lots,$l .98, $2.98, $3.98
JUST received a shipment of new
trimmed millinery for Spriug
l!Ufi. Hand made of braid and satin,
in nil the prevailing shapes and new
New Flowers
A large assortment of beau
tiful eprays and wreathes of
flowers, very special. In the
basemeut, at 19c, 2c and 8ttc.
- Nash Company Sixteenth and
9 P. M.I
50 , i&r
Vurrssa-jrasU Co. Ssoond floor.
Mrs. Moulton and
Staff Will Cut, Fit
and Pin FREE
of charge any material you may
purchase at 9Sc the yrd or over.
Mrs. Moulton and staff are from
the well known Relator Dress
making school and are experts In
this character of work.
XOTF: Special attention will be
given all out-of-town cus
tomers. Fittings will be
given them the same day
as material is purchased.
Men's Outing Flannel
Night Robes at 59c
MEN'S night robes, made of an
excellent outing flannel,
values were to $1.00, Thursday,
special, at ROc.
Men's Outing Flannel
Pajaihas, Thur.,$1.29
Outing flannel pajamas for
men; were to $2.60, specially
priced for Thursday, at $1,20.
Bnrrssa-yash Co. Mam Tloor.
Women's -89c Under
wear Thursday at 49c
Medium weight cotton under
wear for women. Dutch neck,
elbow uleeves and some knee and
ankle length union suits.
25c Union Suits, 15c
Women's union suits, low neck
and sleeveless; usual 25c quality, -at,
15c Cotton Vests, 5c
Women's white cotton vests,
low neck and sleeveless, very
specially priced during Anniver
sary sale at Sc.
Barrsaa-ITasb Co Main Tloor.
at, yard, 18c.
10c 8.1TIXK8, 12 He
For drapery purposes and for mak
ing fine comforters; regular 19c
quality; floral and fancy figured
patterns, at, f r
yard 1-'C
Standard, yard-wide Martha Wash
ington bleached muslin; bolts to
buy from during our Anniversary
sale; no limit, at r
yard OC
38-Inch unbleached muslin, stand
ard weight, mill rem- Q 1
nants, at. yard 0 2fC
$3.00 Wool Finished
Blankets, Pair $1.98
P HETTY gray, blue, tan and
- pink blankets that are extra
thick, warm and soft. The best
blankets obtainable for general
use. site 68X&0, suitable for dou
ble beds: regular $3.00 values, at
pair. $1.H.
$3.00 Kobe lllajiketa, $1.98
Nicely boxed, with cords to match.
Poft. fluffy eiderdown bath robe
Wool Blankets, $3.U8
Silver gray, all pure wool of the
finest quality, size 70x84 blankets.
Will bo sold subject to slight Im
perfections, at, pair, $;).&.
xurresa-Mssh Co. saaisDt.