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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 28, 1916)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 28, 1916.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Tmmi'i for Sport lag (foods." '
eve Boot Vrlat It Now Beacon Prose.
To Borrow Koasy On real estate
J. H. Puoont Co.. Keellne Bldg.
Tooare Movie anrorram' clasalfle.
action today, it appears In The Beo
EXCLUSIVELY. Find out wbet the va
rious moving picture theatera offer.
la the BiToroa Court Mra. Eva Miller
It suing James l. for divorce on (rounds
of cruelty and non-support. Mrs. Fannie
Kauth charges Conrad with cruelty. Mrs.
Opal Martin accuses Frank of cruelty.
Tlarllag FUes Baakrapt ratttioa Ray
W. vierllng. 4105 Dodge street, filed a
petition asking to be adjudged a bank
rupt. He has assets of $5M on which he
claims exemption. We liabilities are
MeKsaay . ateateaoea J. m. MoKenny,
Seventeenth and Charles' streets, chsrged
with the theft of brass from the Mis
souri Pacific railway, was arrested by
Officer Pontag, and sentenced to fifteen
rtsys In the county Jail.
Agra Medlook Better Agnes Medlock,
fi-year-old daughter of George Medlock,
:'S3t Decatur street. Is slowly improving
from an attack of scarlet fever. Her
brother. Clarence, and sister. Evallne.
died Sunday of the disease.
Lookwood Makes Bale W. A. Lock
wood has sold to the E. 8. Rediek com-
nny a large brick flat In Ernest Sweet s
addition for 111.000. The property Is at
the corner of Twenty-fourth and Drwey
avenue, facing Dewey avenue.
Case x of Erysipelas Tli e attention of
the health commissioner has Wen called
to a case of erysipelas at 2020 Harney
street, a rooming house. The victim, a
youth 19 years of age, cannot be re
moved to the city hospital because of
unusual scarlet fever conditions.
Concert at CasUllar aohool Eva Nel
son, Floyd Perry, Rudolph Brenuners.
Hasel Yatser. Marlory Bkldmore and
Helen O'Brien students of tlie Omaha
Conservatory of Music, will offer a con
cert Friday-evening at Castelar school
social center. A playlet will be a fea
ture of the evening. !
The Beat of Everything" To Bt.
Paul-Minneapolis, via Chicago North
western Line. A complete service of three
fast dally trains leave Omaha, 7:46 a. m
8:45 p. m. and f :05 p. m., arriving St.
Paul, 7:40 p. m.. 7:16 a. m. and 7:50 a. m.;
Minneapolis', S:10 p. m., 7:50 a. m. and
8: a. tn. Mast modern equipment, in
cluding parlor cars dining cars and Btand
ard sleeping cars on night trains. The
Omaha-Twin " City Limited, leaving at
:06 p. m., has a new luxurious observa
nce lounmnK-o jiiei car. wnn soacious
ub rooms. For tickets and information
11 on City Ticket Office. 1401-3 Farnara
Straw Finds Hay in .
Cold and Hay Takes
R. I. Straw of W7 South Thirteenth
street was strolling In the cold and stilly
night vthen he espied Isaac Hay, home
less, friendless and cheerless. According
to a report made by Mr. Straw to the
police, h.e befriended Mr. Hay, by taking
him home, feeding him and sharing hla
room. Thursday,, the story : goes, Mr.
Hay was gorie. "" Mr. Straw rnissed his
best suit, an overcoat and watch. The
police have beer! asked to find Mr.' Hay
for Mr. Straw.
UNION LABOR TO
WIPE OUT THE FINE
Members in Omaha Give One
Hour's Pay to Help Swell
ThcaSScrre Mary Page
Dy Frederick Lewis, Author of
"What Happened to Mary"
Schools Close at
Noon Till Monday
Public schools closed at noon yesterday
for the week to enable teachera to com
plete their records of the first semester.
The second semester will be started next
Thia evening In - the auditorium of
Central High school eighty-six midyear
graduate - of the three publlo high
ahnnla will hold their . commencement
exercises. They will be addressed by Dr.
Herbert I - Willet of the University of
Chicago. Superintendent Graff will p re
ft and President Ernst of the Board
of Education will . present the diplomas.
LUMBER MEN MEETING
HERE FOR CONVENTION
Something over a score of the retail
yard managers of the Walrath ft Sher
wood Lumber company are In tlie-city
from various parts of the state for the
fifth annual convention of that company.
The talk f est and exchange of ideas, to
gether with the entertainment and din
ners. Is to continue for three days, be
Twenty-two of the men took lunch at
the Commercial club yesterday. Theater
parties are on the program for both the
men and the women of the party, and
this noon a luncheon Is to be given at
the University club-.
"How to Build Business," "'How to Sell
Bills." "How Can a Man Be Aggressive
in Managing a Retail Yard?" and a lot
of other good .live topics are to be dis
cussed by the yard managers and the firm
members from the home office In
Among those who are scheduled for dis
cussion of the various topics are: W. B.
Arganbright, Atkinson; J. Will Campbell,
Kullerton; H. Q. Darling, Royal; A. M.
Bennett, Platte Center; J. A. Klbler,
Leigh; George H. Williams, Crookston;
A. Paine, Plainvlew; H. E. Root.
Brunswick; C. H. Walrath, Omaha; R.
H. Hamilton, Long Pine; F. H. Sink,
Merriman; A. E. Hanson and C. E. Wal
SOCIAL CENTER COOKING
CLASS WILL BE NEUTRAL
Fifty applications already have been
received for the social center cooking
class, to be started next Mondsy evening
In the annex of the South High school,
under the supervision of the board of
That this school may be neutral, the
suggestion has been made that Mary
Bookmeyer, who will be director, shll
teach her young people how to prepare
these dishes'. Irish stew, German pot
roast, French sslad dressing. Bohemian
kolatcse, Hungarian goulash, Italian
spaghetti. English pudding and Scotch
Those who breakfast at I o'clock or
later, lunch at 11 and have dinner at t
era almost certain to be troubled with
tndIgsUoa. They do not allow time for
m meal to digest before taking another.
Not less thaa five hours should elapse
between meals. If you are troubled
- - -- wu. iiKuiia Anu
Uke'-Chamberlaln's Tablets, and you may
reasonably hope for a Quick recovery.
These tablets strengthen the stomach and
enable It t perform Its functions natu.
rally. Obtainable everywhere Advcr-
SAMUEL G0MPERS BIRTHDAY
When the mighty arm of union
labor all over this country works for
one hour and fives the remuneration
of that hour to the wiping out of a
1300,000 fine, the $300,000 looks
That Is what labor unions did
yesterday. It was Samuel Gompers'
birthday and it was celebrated in
this practical way.
Th money wilt go to pay the fine and
court coats against the Hatters' union of
Danbury. Conn., a case thet has become
celebrated. It has been fought through
the federal courts for more than a decade ,
ana was carried thrice to the supreme
court, and finally decided against the hat
ters. Their bank accounts and property have
ive one Hoar's Pay.
Most of the unions In Omaha are con
tributing th one hour's pay. The car
penters are doing it and the painters.
Omaha Ptereotypera' and Electrotypers'
union No. 24 mad Its contribution to the
cause a week ago. Thursday Omatia Typo
graphical union No. 190, with about 264
members, worked an hour for the Dan
bury hatters and turned In about 1135.
And so the money Is flowing In from
Loewe ft Co. of Dsnbury Instituted the
celebrated suit about twelve years ago.
Many of the original litigants havo been
dead for years now, and the plaintiff firm
is out of business. The suit has been
kept alive by the American Anti-Boycott
association and the creditors of Loewe
The funds that fome from yesterday's
united effort will be handled by Secretary
Morrison of the American Federation of
Labor and Maitin Lawlor. secretary of
the United Hatteri of North America.
Oil Burner Man
Insists Most of 'Em
Working All -Right
People Interested in the oil burners
for heating plants insist that The Bee'a
atory the other day about householders
going back to coal for their furnacea
should have dJrtlnguUihed between the
different kinds of oil burners on the'
market, and installed tn different houses.
'There are at least three different
kinds of oil burners which have been old
In Omaha," says an oil burner man, "and
if one of them has not proved satisfac
tory, it is not fair to hold it up against
all of them. Our concern has put in nearly
400 In the last two years, and we have
had only two or three taken out, and
those for special reasons which could be
explained. Wo would know if any others
failed to make good, because our burner
Is sold with a guarantee, so that we
would be called on to take them out If
they were to be discarded. .
"It la true that the price of oil has gone
up materially, but th amount of oil
burned depends on the care, of the feed
and burner, and this cold weather has
made it necessary to shovel more coal
in tho coal furnace as well," and Insists
that the variation in oil burners Is less
than in coal burners.
"What we object to Is that your article
leads people to believe that no oil burner
can be made a success, when there are
hundreds of them right here in Omaha,
who will testify to the satisfaction and
saving they have made by changing."
Efecord f or Hog Run
is Already Broken
. This month will break all previous
records in hog receipts for a single
month on the Omaha stock yards mar
ket. With the receipts of three more days
sUIl to come this month, the highest
previous monthly record is already
The receipts to date for January are
The highest previous monthly record
was made In February, 1912, when the
total receipts for the month reached
(Copyright, mi. by McClure Publications.;
Mary Page, artroxs, Is accused of the
murder of James Pollock, and Is df'ndl
by hfr lover, Philip Langdon. Pollock
Intoxicated. Shale, a crook and tool
of Pollock, was on the fire escape watch
ing for Langdon.
(Continued from Testerdsy.)
She csme home more willingly this time;
It seemed somehow less of an ordeal,
for she sensed that things had gone in
her favor for a moment and she did not
even flinch when, with a flourish, the
district attorney took up the revolver
(lying with the other exhibits of the
case before the Jury) and, thrusting It
toward her. asked sharply!
"Have you ever seen this revolver be
fore. Miss PsgeT"
Yes. It belonged to Mr. Pollock."
"Was It In hla possession on the night
I when he was murdered?"
"No." Her voice broke now and fell.
"It was In my possession then."
"And you bad It at the Hotel Republic?"
And was it your habit." the prose
cutor s voice was satirically mocking,
"was it your habit. Miss Page, to at
tend banquets with a revolver in your
Mary flushed angrily.
"The revolver was lying on my dress
ing table at the theater," she said, "and
I put It into my bag. Intending to give It
to Mr. Langdon, but I forgot it."
"It was an unfortunate loss of mem
ory for Mr. Pollock." said the attorney
drily, with a glance at the Jury. Then he
aorupiiy waved tne witness away, as
though it would be . a waste of time to
question her further. Langdon halted her.
"Will you explain to the court," he
cried, "how that revolver came Into your
possession. Miss Pager
Gaining courage at his tone and the
smile that accompanied his words, Mary
turned toward the jury and tn that beau
tifully modulated voice that had held so
many audiences spell-bound, she told
rapidly, but In detail, the story of Pol
lock's visit to her dressing room on the
afternoon of that fatal day. She faltered
a little over the recital of his abrupt
proposal, and. woman-like, put in the
world-old apology for hla brutality by the
"He was drunk, you know."
Then, vivid'., her slender hands gestur
ing and her voice rising with poignant
memories and pride of Langdon, sho told
of the latter's entry in response to her
screams and of his battle with Pollock.
Tensely silent, but with every . nerve
alert, the crowd listened as she described
how Pollock had pulled the revolver out
of his pocket only to drop it.
"He tried to pick It up again," she
said, unconsciously visualising for them
the picture of the struggling men, "but
I crswlcd close and snatched It up be
fore he could reach it."
She paused, and when she would have
taken up the thread of her story again,
Langdon's hand stopped her; -.,
"That is all, thank you; Miss Page,"
he said, and the district attorney, sur
, prise on his face, but with a new Hint
In his eyes, got quickly to his feet .
"I crave the court's-permission -to ask
tho witness one more question1, " he said,
and as the Judge 'waved assent he asked
slowly, knowing the sensation his ques
tion would create:
"Miss Page, was there . anyone else
in the room at the time this struggle was
"Not not exactly In the room," said
Msry, after an Instant's hesitation.
"There were people outside the door and
and my maid, who had been out, ran
In during the excitement."
"Is your maid Janet or Jeanette
"Yes." Mary's voice was uneasy now,
and her eyes met the tightened ones of
the maid, who had risen wtth the appar
ent Intention of leaving the room. But
before she had reached the door the
prosecutor had waved Mary from the
stand and the clerk called loudly:
There was a startled cry of "Oh, mon
Dleu!" and the Frenchwoman paused,
wringing her hands, the center of atten
tion. She made a half movement as if
determined to escape any way and dfy
the law, but the sight of the police thst
guarded the exits snd the stem repetition
of her name brought her reluctantly back.
She murmured a little prayer and crossed
herself as she took the oath, but the cool
friendliness of the prosecutor's voice re
"Jsnet, how long hsvs you been In the
employ of Miss I"age?"
"Two no, tree years sis season."
"And was It usual for you to leave the
dressing room when your mistress was
getting ready for the street?''
"No, monsieur sir!"
"But you had been told to leave her on
this particular day?"
"Told to leave!" Janet's voice roue In
gslllo excitement. "Mats non! I had but
gone to sc petite milliner for se new
flowalres for se blue gown."
"Who told you to go?"
"Monsieur Daniels, he come in. and he
and mademoiselle, they talk, and he say
pourquol could I not go to get se new
flowalres se orchids, since se shops would
' not be close for one-half hour yet. And
Mies Page she say. certalnment that I
should go then, for she could finish to
dress by herself for once."
"How long were you out?"
"Oh. Jo ne sals pas I mean, I do not
know. Maybe fifteen, maybe twenty min
utes. I come back quick paroeque there
are two kinds of orchid at te shop and I
want mademoiselle to see sem both."
"And Isn't it true," shouted the dis
trict attorney, suddenly leaning forward
and fairly hurling his words at the wit
ness, "Isn't it true thst when you came
in you saw Miss Page threaten Mr. Tol
lock with this revolver?"
SUNDERLAN0S BUY STOCK
OF TILE AND MARBLE
Following recent bankruptcy proceed
ings, the entire stock of Omaha Marble
Tile company was bought Wednee
dsy by Sunderland Brothers company.
The Inventory of mercnandlse shows a
vrry large quantity of floor tiling, mar
ble, mantels and much hearth furniture.
Within a day or two these goods, es
pecially the fireplace fixtures, will be
put on sale at greatly reduced prices at
the Sunderland salesroom In the Keellne
KNIGHTS OF C0LUM3US
WILL DINE THIS EVENING
One hundred Knights of Columbus will
attend an Informal dinner and meeting
this evening at the Hennhaw hotel.
Bead The Bee Want Ads. It pays!
(To Be Continued Tomorrow.)
HE ARTS? TREATED FREE
ay Dr. rraakla MUes, the Orae SrpsteL
1st, Who ends a B.w a&M Treat
Heart disease Is dangerous, hundreds
drop dead who could have been saved.
Many have been cured after doctors
fsiled. To prove the remarkabl efficacy
of hla new Spsclal Personal Treatment
for heart disease, short breath, pain In
side, shoulder or arm, oppression. Irregu
lar pulse, palpitation, smothering, puff
ing of anklm or. dropsy, also nerve,
stomach and rheumatic symptoms. Dr.
Miles will send to afflicted persona a
JJ.fio Free Treatment. Bad cases usually
These treatments are the result of SO
years' extensive research and remark
able success In treating various aliments
of tho heart, liver and stomsch, which
often complicate each case.
Bend for Kemarkable Oturee la Tour State
Bo wonderful are the results that he
wishes every sick person to test this fa
moua treatment at his expanse. Afflicted
persons should svali themselves of this
liberal offer, as thsy may never have such
an opportunity again. Delays are dan
gerous. No death comes more suddenly
than that from heart disease.
Send at once for his new Book and
'Free Trial Treatment, Describe your dis
ease. Address lr. KTanmin Miles, Dept.
HF, 705 to 715 Main fit., Elkhart. Ind.
For Chapped, Blotchy,
Red or Wrinkled Skin
Do you realise that Just beneath
that coarss, rough or discolored com
plexion there's an exquisitely beautiful
skin of youthful tint and delioacy? If
you could only bring this complexion to
the surface, discarding the old one! You
can In the easiest, slmptlest, most nat
ural manner Imaginable. . Just get an
ounce of ordinary mercollxed wax at any
drug store, apply nightly ltks eold cream,
removing It mominss wun -warm wwr.
The wax assists Nature by gradually
taking off the lingering particles of dead
and half-dead surface skin, causing no
discomfort whatever. Cutaneous defects
Ilka chaos, nimnles. blotches, liver spots,
moth patches, freckles, of course, dls
appear with the old skin. Nothing else
will accomplish auch wonderful results
in so short a time.
Fine lines and even the deeper wrlnklea
often appear at ' this season.. In such
esses nothing is better thsn a face bath
made by dissolving 1 OS. powdered saxo
lite In naif pint witch hasel. This la re
markably effective. Advertisement.
Be are Te See
THE MARY PAGE
SERIES at the EMPRESS
SUNDAY 2d Episode
POLLARD HERE PUSHING
Former Congressman E. M. Pollard of
Nehawka. Neb., candidate for the repub
lican nomination for governor of Ne
braska, is in Omaha for a few days
pushing his campaign. He is placing
special emphasis, on his advocacy of
agricultural legislation while he was a
member of congress.'
Acid in Stomach
Sours the Food
Says Excess of Hydrochloric
Acid is Cause of Indigestion.
A well-known authority states that
stoinach trouble and Indigestion is near
ly always due to acidity-acid stomach
and not. as most folks believe, from
a lack of digestive juices. He states
that an excess of hydrochloric acid In
the stomach retards digestion and starts
food fermentation, thn our meals sour
like garbage In a oan. forming acrid
fluids and gases which Inflate the
stomach like a toy balloon. We then
get that heavy, lumpy feeling in the
chest, we eructate sour food, belch gas.
or have heartburn, flatulence, water
brash, or nausea.
Ha tells us to lay aside sll digestive
aids and Instead, get from any pharmacy
four ounces of Jad Sslts and take a
tabUapoonful In a glass of water before
breakfast while It la effervescing, and
furthermore, to continue this for one
week. While relief follows the first
dose. It Is important to neutralize the
acidity, remove the gas-making mass.
start the liver, stimulate the kidneys and
thus promote, a free flow of pure diges
Jad baits is inexpensive and Is made
from the add of grapes and lemon Juice,
combined with lithia and sodium phos
phate. This harmless salts Is used by
thousands of pfople for stomach trouble
with excellent results. Advertisement.
I ' I' I 1 I I I I 1 I V
J l i .
Do You Live In Zone 2
If you do, you have got something coming to you, and It will pay you to write
and ask us about it. Or if you already have our bis catalov thi. v.r iv .
pare US snd you will find a mighty Interesting offer. If you haven't got the
rataJmg, write for one at once. I will send It free, and a sample copy of Seed
You Are Our Kind of People
ople that we like beat to sell to, the people that we ci
me people mat we use nesi io sell to, the people that we can do the most
good, and the country that is easiest for us to reach, is Soae t, shown on the man
We can do the rest of the country a lot of good; and we want their business,
but you people In Boas a are the aaft of the earth, live In the best part of the
world, buy the best orders, have the best success wh our seeds, and you an our
kind of iieople.
We want your seed business, and we are going to make It so easy for you to
trade with un that you can't etay away. You'll Jut naturally have to trade with us
C 1 J 11 al C ; I a II s- 1 n
riem ray, me rreigni in Jn fvinas or deeds
W prepay the freight on everything we sell to any point In Soae . Or If It's
email enough, we send it by parceb post or express prepaid. This good thins is
worth passing along, and I want to apruad the word, that "TUli rays the Fret."
If the H. H. Agent collects charges we will refund it to you
Ws sell all kinds of seeds, plants ard bulbs. Here are a few you may want'
Keexi Com Sweet Clover Hetsl Fotatoe
Alfalfa Beed Hudan Grass CUi'den Heede
Clover Seed Flower Keda Overbearing Strawberries
Our Catalog Is Free.' Write For It
Our catalog Is really worth, having Write for one at ones, and I'll send, you
alao a free aample copy of Bsed Sense, the beet llttl magaslns on earth Samples
ar also free, and advice, such as it Is. Tell ma your troubles. Writs for the
ratalog, anyway. ... '
Henry Field Seed Company, Box 144, Shenandoah, Iowa
P. S. By m Special Di$pnmtian I As resf of Iowa hat een
admitted to tnt special priwUet of Zona. 2. H. F,
- Store Hours, 8:30 A. M. to 6 P. M. Saturday till 9 P. M.
THCKSDAV, JAX. 27. I01.
STOICS NKVYf FOH FRIDAY.
PHONK D. 1T.
Wonderful Special Values in the
in the Basement Friday
Clearaway Friday of Women's Heavy
Astrackhan Coats at $4.98
Were Formerly $12.50
IY you have a need ot this sort here la your
opportunity. Think of It! Women'a heavy
astrackhan winter coats, 52 Inches long, in black,
brown and navy, that were $12.60, to go Friday
In the clearaway, at 4.f.
Women's and Misses Skating; Coats
Were to $12.60, Friday, $2.98
Another coat apeclal of unusual Importance. Rkatlnf or
aport coata, all wool, plaid stripes and plain colors, In slses
for women and misses; were to f 12.50, for f2.98.
Children's Winter Coats, that were $2.95 to $7.95,
at Exactly Va Price.
Women's $1 Underwear, 39c
PART wool vests or pants, not all sliea repre
sented In the assortment. Regular $1.00 val
ues, at 80c.
Women's 50c Union Suits, 35c
Women's white cotton union suits, snug fitting;
good 60c values, at &3c.
Women's 25c Underwear, 12&c
A good assortment of women's vests and pants,
fleece lined. Regular $1.00 quality, at 12 He
Women's 15c Vests, Friday, 5c
Women's white cotton, sleeveless vests. We con.
alder them splendid values at 15c, Friday, at, Be
, Bargee s-Vaah Co. Bassmsat,
Taffeta Silks Values to 50c at 15c
A SPLENDID assortment of taffeta silks, in
cluding red, brown, tan, green, light blue,
gray and navy blue, full 24 Inches wide; regularly
worth to 50c, Friday, yard, ISc
Bnrgess-lfssh Co. Basement,
Women's Sample Hosiery, 15c
WOMEN'S and children's hosiery) salesmen's
samples, regular values to 26c, specially
priced In the basement Friday, at pair, 15c,
Bwrgsss.irssli Qo, BssamsaV
Hemmed Dish Towels, Friday, 5c
PLAIN weave with red stripe, hemmed ready for
use. A splendid value, Friday at, each, 5c.
Gueet Towels, Each, 7
Huck towels, fine quality, pink or delph blue
border, very attractive, guest size; Friday, la the
basement, at, each, 7c
BnrgMS-Bash Co. Bssamsat.
Dressing Sacques, 98c
fOOD warm eiderdown dressing
sacques, wide band, satin trim'
mlng on sleeve, neck and front;
, Surgese-Hash Co. Bsssmsnt.
25c Petticoats, 15c
Women's flannelette petticoats,
blue and pin stripes, good quality
flannelette, 25o values, JJJq
B nrgesaJrasa Co. Mas was at.
Children's Coats, $1.00
An odd lot of children's coats,
made of cloth, velvet and bearskin,
good material and splen- fl !
did values, at P J.
BurgesaJrash Co. Bassmsnt.
Knit Hoods, 19c
'All wool knit caps and hoods,
good assortment of colors, regular
$1.00 values, specially in
priced, Friday, at. ...... 1 C
B argess-Hash Co. Basamant.
Infant's Sacques, 10c
An odd lot of Infants' sacques,
drawers, bonnets, etc.; were for
merly priced to 89c, In one 1 A
lot Friday, choice, at.... 1UC
Burgsss.If ash Co. Bassaoeat.
25c Suitings, 7c
Half silk suitings, dark plaid
colorings, regular 25c grade, spe
cially priced Friday, at '7l
the yard 12V
B nrgsss-Baah Co. Bsssmsat.
12V$e Underwear Crepe, 7l2c
White crepes for underwear, the
L regular 12 Ho quality, In mill rem
nants, Friday, at 7 X.
the yard , 2C
B ttrgsss-Bash Co. Bassmant.
$3.00 Blankets, Pair, $1.98
Sice 68x80 fancy plaid double
bed blankets, pink and white, blue
and white, tan and white, gray and
white, etc., wool finished, regular
$3.00 vsluee, at, i QQ
the pair P 1 s70
Burgess-Weea Co. Bsssmsat.
Muslins, Cambrics, 5c
Muslins, cambrics and nain
sooks, in desirable lengths, full 36
Inches wide, new lot, spe- r"
clal, Friday, at yard OC
Barrsss-Baaa Co. Bsssmsat. s
Cheviot Shirting, 6c
Cheviot shirting, new lot on sale
for the first time Friday, blue, tan
and fancy styles and checks to
choose from; the regular
12'4c grade, at, yard..,
B urgese-Hasa Co. Bsssmsat.
Silkoline Remnants, 4Vc
An assortment of fancy printed
silkoline, full $6 Inches wlAe, In
mill lengths, of the regular 12,io
grade, specially priced A 1
Friday, at yard H'SC
Men's Heavy Sweater Coats at 59c
A LIMITED quantity of men s heavy gray
V honeycomb sweater coats, good quality and
an extra good value at 50c.
Men's $1.00 Shirts, 59c
Heavy gray striped cotton shirts, low collars
attached, dark colorings; also blue and tan
cbambray, neclt bands, cuffs attached, coat
style. Both are regular $1.00 values; sale price.
Men's Handkerchiefs, 3c
A mill cleanup of their slightly Imperfect hem
stitched, white and colored bordered handker
chiefs. The Imperfections consist of not being
cut exactly square, some stitches skipped on hem,
some oil spotted and some almost nerrect ihmwn
out by a critical inspector. Regularly
would retail at 10c and 16c; sale L r
price, Friday, at. J2
Men's Mitts and Cloves. 8V.c
Wr.m. cIoh nd lereeT mitts and gloves, striped and solid gray .
tick mitts, elastic yarn wrists, Jersey gloves, canton flannel gloves
and raltts, extra good quality, worth to 26c, sale price, pair, 8 Me.
Men's Union Suits, 89c
Cbalmer's union suits, ecru and gray, two-thread combed yarn,
heavy weight, closed crotch, all alses to 46. sale price, per suit.!
Burysss-irash Co. Bsssmsat.
Boys' Knickerbocker Suits, $3.25
"DOYB suits, knickerbocker style, with 2 pair of full lined pants.
XJ Norfolk coat, patch pockets, ages 7 to 16 years.
Hoys' Corduroy or Cloth Panto, 40c
Boys pants, knickerbocker style of corduroy or cloth, good warm
pants for ages 6 to 14 years.
Bs' Hornet Blouses, 23c
6 to ,1 yeaSmet "annel r P61' collar" "ed, all new. agea
... Men' SuU' to 10.00. at 5.05
Sizes 34 to 42. worsted and casslmere, well made, perfect fitting
odds and ends after Inventory. v 1 inung,
Men's flO.OO l isters, $5.45
Men's good ulsters, 62 Inches long, convertible collars, site So
Bgrysss-Wash Co. Bsssmsat.
Women's Shoes Including Values
to $3.00, Choice Friday, at $1.89
A BIG clearaway of women'a hlih hn. in v, k .
un to is on Nn ;;u":" . :v" v " "w,'"CBl' woria
icncivcu. nunareas to choose
Women's Gunmetal Shoes
Women's Kldskln Shoes
Women's Patent Leather Shoes
Women's Suede Shoes
Women's Satin Shoes
W'omena Tan Shoes
Women's $3. 45 Hboes, $3.03
AH new lines of women's high shoe, in black
velvet, blue velvet, dull kid and patent leather
Children's $2.00 Mhoes, $1.45
Several hundred pairs transferred from the
second flnnr urtlnn all L.k c a ,
a u.a tt nn ... ai ah. - -- a iz i , .
. va.w, iui c ! iu ii, wore S4.DU, ror al. 73.
Bnrfts-Wssh Co. Bassmsas.
Aluminum Stew Pans, Friday 29c
Wear-Ever brsnd aluminum stew pans, very special, at 20.
25c Japan Coal Hods, 15c
Japan coal hods, 16-Inch size, with reinforced bottoms, were lie
Friday, at 15c.
15c Bread and Cake Pans, 7c
Katialnger bread and cake pans, 15o values, at 7c.
Toilet Paper, 12 rolls, 85c
Acme toilet paper, best quality crepe tissue, 12 rolls for 25a.
80c Kauce Pans. 15
White and white enamel lipped sauce pans, 19c values, at lSo
up to 13.00
iBurgess-Nash Co. Everybody's Store 16th and Harney
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