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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 6, 1916)
THE REE: OMAHA. TUESDAY. JUNE fi, 191.
Know Your Own
tonics" are for those who
do not know that Nature
must rebuild wasted tissue
from the food they cat.
Help Nature to thr6w off
the toxins of a heavy Win
ter diet by eating Shredded
Wheat Biscuit, a real whole
wheat food that is prepared
in a digestible form. Follow
Nature '8 plan get your
strength from a simple, nat
ural food that is thoroughly
cooked and easily digested.
Try it for breakfast with
milk or cream; eat it for
luncheon with berries or
other fresh fruits; make it
your "meat" for the Sum
mer days. Made at Niagara
Falls, N. Y.
How You May Change
Your Face Completely
Arty woman not aatlaffad with har com
plaxion can aaally ramova It and hav a na
nna. Tha thin vail of Mining half-daa.I
ruiirla la an anrumhranra and ahoulrf na ro
mnvM to siva tha fraah, vignroun. ynitnjr
okln unrlarnrath a rhanoa to ahow Itaalf and
to breath. Thara'a a atmpla, old-faahionrd
ramady which will alwaya do tha work. Get
an ounre of ptva marrntir.ae' wax from your
riruggta. and apply it at mailt Ilka pold
rraam, wanning It off in tha morning. Tha
wax will gently ahanrh all tha llfalaaa akin
ind laava a healthy and beautiful complexion,
aa freeh an a rhlld'a. Naturally it takaa
with it all tilth farial hlemUhea aa frerklea
moth patche, aallnv-nata, liver apnta, pirn-
pfea. it ta pleaaant to uaa, and economical.
Tha face no treated aoon looka yaara
To keep the akin frea from wrinklea
there a nothing quit ao good aa tha old re
llahl aaxnlite lotion. It ia only neceaaary
to ditanlv an nunc of powdered aaxoiita
In a half pint of witch Intel and hath th
face in thin aa required. Advertisement.
0 HOW TO GET RID OF Q
3 CATARRH 2
2 , . . , , . . D
re. or head nnlaea go to your drug- rj
Dgiat and get I oi. of Parmlnt I double
atrength), take thia home, add to It
Si, pint of hot water and 4 oi. of U
Q granulated augar. Taka 1 tahlaaponn- J
O fill 4 tlmea day. Q
Q . Thia will often bring quick relief O
O from the diatrraalng head noiaaa. Q
ft Clogged noatrila ahould open, breath- f)
q tng become easy and th raucoua (top ft
dropping Into th throat. g
It la aaay to make, taataa plaaaant h
2 and eoata little. Everyone who ha II
U catarrh ahould giva thia treatmant a 2
O trial. You Will probably find it la juat U
Q what you need. O
Get into the Bird Picture Con
test, young folks. Win a nice
Twenty-fight beautiful prises
will be Riven to boys and girl col
lecting the largest number of bird
A different picture each day is
wrapped in a 10-cent package of
H oleum Bread
Kleen Maid Bread
Pan o' Ma's Biscuits
Holsum Rye Bread
TVtures will be given away un
til nearly 1450,000 have been dis
tributed. Buy a lonf of bread today and
you will find wrapped with it con
ditions of the contest and a list of
pri7.es, and your first Bird Picture.
Then prot busy among your
friends and neighbors and collect
all of their pictures you cttn.
Here's your chance to win a fine
prize and got a big collection of
beautiful bird pictures.
C XruT"" Restrain
w.th tfct ff-r? ! m aMaum
m.r It lh ritff ! I
I'H'sm'm ntif. tut in r t If
e th n4f ffftah vt! t
f tl ill m.
dr. j. t. McCarthy
till at Ua WatM lullia.
Itlfc a) r ! tit.
Hiy Fever Preparedness
I .', tn, - t a " t -
- f' r -) I V . k -a ''
i . 4 t a a t
t a I .. Hit I .. k: .1
- -. aa.tat I
i: nil, ,-i a . . a inii.
I Mt l !'-, ,iet M
4 I , rl t It
I Y ,i
ttwia, (Ml MIC At CtiMfANr,
C Mr-I , ,lMINts t S A
' aa j
BRIEF CITY NEWS
"Towneend'a for Sporting Gooda."
"F.lectrle, Fana, fS.SO. Burt'aa-Orandan Ca.
Diamond Engagement Klnga Ed holm.
Hat Root Print It Now Beacon Fra.a
For Rale 5ij and a per cent city and
farm mongagen. J. it. Pumont, Keellne Hid
C, F. Connolly, lawyer, haa moved from
Brandela The. to SOS Rnaa Bldg Poug. 3137.
"Today'a Mori Program,' ciaaatfled aac
Hon today. It appeara In Tha Be exclu
alvely. Find out what tha varioua moving
ptrtura iheatora offer.
Andlrona, Fir ftcreena Sunderland'a
Suea for Fall nnwnatalra NXIta C FM
munrtann la aulng William Quald and wife
for In, 000 banana, aha fell down a defective
fairway at 30 North Twentieth afreet
Melaen Flnda Home Humane Officer
Hana Nlelaen haa tflken chant of a aeven-year-old
atray aorrel horae which he found
wandering on fuming afreet. Nlelaen can
he reached at polka headquarter.
'ray Pyelng -Frank ,T. Carey la dyeing
for your work In Omaha'a neweat and moat
up to date cleanlna, pliint at Lake and
Twenty-fourth aireeta Tell Wehafer for
Mary Ann or ffuay Mail our pick up cara.
Death waa Accidental A coroner a Jury
determlnert that Thomaa Nagle, awltch
man. came to nla death In tha Hurlington
varda while coupling cara on May 27. purely
hy accident. Nagle'a head waa cruehed he
tween two cara aa he was connecting Ihem
Wpeelal to Lincoln To accommodate thuae
who dcaire tu atiend tha pageant at Lin
coln Tueaday of next week, th nurllngion
will run a apeclal train, leaving Unarm at
11 o'clock In the morning. Hemming, the
train will leava Lincoln at 10:4.1 n'clo k at
nlaht For thia train a large number of
llrketa hava bean purchaaed hy membera
of tha Ro'ary rluh, the Knlghia of Ak-Sar-Ben.
the Cominerrlnl and Unlveralfy
cluba and tha I'nlveraliy of Nebrunka
Di "Tt-TII rthlnglea. ftunderland'i.
Makes Great Record
In Last Five Years
A handsome folder has just hern is
sued by the Knnntzf Memorial Luth
eran church commemorating the com
pletion of five years under the pator
ate of Kev. Dr. Oliver I). Halty.lv.
The folder is captioned, "Five Won
derful Years," ami perusal of the (in
ures bears out the caption. The in
crease in membership, in the number
of weddings,' baptisms and funerals;
Ihe growth of the contributions to
benevolence and to the financial foun
dation of the church: the organization
of new societies and so on are aston
Nothing to equal the growth of this
church in these live years is to be
found in any Lutheran church in this
county, and probably in no church of
any other denomination.
New members have beeyi received
to the number of 1,6.V; contributions
for all purposes amounted to over
$61,000. Here are interesting figures
and tacts trotn the church records
covering Dr. Haltzly's pastorate:
llap. Wed- Ke.
llama. Funeralo. dlnae. celved.
Flrat year. . . . 21 1 ?07
Second year.. 7 31 41 'AM
htrd year. ... 100
Fourth year., M
Fifth year. ... 10
Grand total. m
For flv year.
17 communed at firat rommunion, Juna,
1,341 eommuned at Kaaler, 101a.
Preaent memherehlp, 2,0Sfi,
"Four hundred new members for
next Easter" is the goal which Dr.
Balt7.Iy and his associate pastor, Rev.
C. Franklin Koch, have set for the
The first case to be tried against
an alimony delinquent as provided
tor by the law enacted by the last
legislature, will be heard in district
court (his week when Thomas J.
Russell will be prosecuted.
V hen Uistrict Judge Leslie granted
Mrs. Russell a divorce he also award
ed her $27.50 a month for the support
of herself and children. Russell has
neglected to pay the amount, and is
subject to prosecution. Ihe law pro
vides a punishment of from three
months to a year in the county jail.
County Attorney Maguey has filed
a complaint against Russell, who is
employed at a local brewery.
Saloons Not to Be
Closed Because of
The Bond Trouble
City Attorney Rine will report to
the city council Tuesday morning an
opinion that saloon licenses for this
year are not in jeopardy on account
of financial embarrassment of the Il
linois Surely company, who issued the
bonds tor nearly all of the Omaha sa
loons. Rev. F. A. High, ur erintendent of
the Anti-Saloon league, advised the
city coutuil that approximately JiO
saloons should bp closed and he re
quested that they be closer).
Ihe saloons will not he closed.
JEFFERS TAKES UP THE
REINS AS GENERAL MANAGER
Oriifr.il Manager Jrfiers of the
I'nion I'avitH was on (he ).h bright
and rr!, duelling the ailaiia of the
railroad as (ttuicutlv as he would it
he lud held lh..' . . !!!. .ti all Ins life
His personal i and the m.-rds
of t ti r .ill re lud I,.-, it nmvrd mrr
Jlld t i'i . 'n-i. .t- d. A i.t hi
t edr i f .f . t Ijrlri . f r i S'li" I
llrte Is ti. ili.it!,;.- in the i.ltue
l.tif o he Ketiet! r .t aa'ri, I s,
Vk. 'i . !,., e4rs I ts t.rrn as
tistaiit ! the (rtirral niai .et, in
I in i 1 0 at in t! t San.. p.sii.'ii m th
tifiinal Mat. leer rn,o
MASONS GATHER HERE FOR
SCHOOL OF INSTRUCTION
1.4- . I t ' 1 i ; ' ,
I ' a ' i
! t .1 i ' t
Hi .at- ., - i , , . ,
l,i . - . 1 1. ti f .. . - !
SIX BOYS ARREST! 0 FOrt
THUT Of MntWtlR
Crop Reports of Burlington and
Northwestern Show a Well
WHEAT BEGINNING TO HEAD
The weekly crop report of the
Burlington and Northwestern, the
two Omaha roads that during the
growing season keep in touch with
the farming community by having
their agents gather atatistics among
the farmers, sending them in to head
quarters, indicate that all kinds of
grain throughout Nebraska could not
he in better condition. The two re
ports are for the went ending last
Saturday and cover practically the
whole of the crop area of the state.
According to the crop reports of
the two railroads, the rainfall of last
week, while not heavy, was sufficient
and well distributed over the state.
The Burlington figures the crop
conditions on a basis of 100 per cent
for perfect, making comparisons with
the same date of last week. By di
visions the figures are:
IHvlelon. Tear. Week
Omaha M HI
l.lnroln , 94 (,
Wymora h 94
Mefook 9,1 t
Wheat in Uninjured.
Wheat all over the slate is begin
ning to head, at good height, and, ac
cording to the reports, is not being
injured in any way by insects, rust, or
lixcept in the extreme northern
portions of the state, corn planting
has been completed. In the southern
and central sections it is up and many
of the fields have been cultivated the
first time. The Burlington reports
that around Aurora and Table Rock
and in portions of Thayer county a
considerable acreage has been re
planted, due to the fart that by rea
son of wet weather, some of the seed
rotted in the ground.
It is asserted that over the entire
state there was never a time at this
season of the year when corn had a
better start than now.
The potato, sugar beet and all root
crops are making good progress, with
the acreage fully up to the normal.
Cienerallly the first cutting of al
falfa has been completed, or nearly
so, and the forage has gone into the
stork in nearly prime condition,
Fruit prospects continue excellent,
with a large crop of strawberries
being gathered and put upon the mar
ket. Chicago Board of
Trade Closes, But
Omaha Stays on Job
The Omaha Grain exchange has
demonstrated it can continue in busi
ness no matter what other grain mar
kets may do. In Illinois Monday was a
holiday and consequently there was
no session of the Chicago Board of
Trade. The Omaha exchange, how
ever, opened the same as usual and
quickly disposed of the seventy-seven
carloads of wheat, eighty-seven of
corn and forty-six of oats.
On the Omaha floor wdicat was a
cent off, selling at R2(S, cents; corn
was Yi cent up, selling at 50(aM) cents,
and oats was cent up, selling at
HYtCnibYi cents per bushel.
The weekly statement of grain
stocks on hand in elevators shows an
increase over the corresponding date
of one year ago. The greatest in
crease is in wheat, there being almost
1,50(1,000 bushels more in storage. The
figures on the various kinds of grain
New, Tear ago
Wheat i.m.nni) 7.0(i0
t'orn an:. ooo mo, two
Oala , 4H,ooo 234,000
Hya . .
Total S.M6.000 1 lSS.ono
The total increase aggregates 1,369,-
MRS. SMITH GOES TO THE
Mrs, Draper Smith leaves today
for Chicago to take part in the big
suffrage demonstrations in connection
with the Chicago republican conven
tion. Mrs. Smith was formerly state
PoMum i made from wheat, ro,tted with a bit of wholesome mo!a-cH-a
pure food-drink that it both healthful and d iiciouv A yreat many Miffeiei-s
from headache,', "coffee heart." tterou-nrN s!t t-p!i nc,- and other ill
brought on by the u. of coffee with it i. i -;io dnik caffetnr, huve
found happy relief by iputtifv: eoffce and u-.i.,.
('- him romr n Iwn formv Vlum (Vir I
bodid, tint it Pattum ubtr o made in the etsp
I he . ! pi I Clip . abo ,! the ,vUM , and loth kt.'al ate
Matters Are Put
Over Two Weeks!
A correlated batch of documents m
connection with electric light rates,
street lighting and a municipal light
ing plant was laid over by the city
council committee of the whole to
Monday, June l', at which date the
special committee of the Commercial
club will have reported on an inves
tigation into the affairs of the elec
tric light company.
The light company was permitted
to complete conduit installation along
Leavenworth street, with lateral con
nections, but it was understood that
future improvements of this nature
will be authorized through ordi
nances rather than permits Corpor
ation Counsel Lambert explained that
in view of the pending litigation with
the company, the rity must not do
anything which might work an estop
pel against itself in the suit started
a few years ago. 4
General Harries of the light com
pany explained that his mmpany in
voluntarily changing certain districts
from overhead to underground sys
tem. He added thai if Ihe city should
stop the conduit work now under
way his company will be required to
discharge seventy workmen.
A, D, Brandeis Fine
A, D. Brandeis, head of the Bian
deis interests in Omaha, is reported
as doing splendidly following an op
eration for appendicitis in New York
City Saturday. Mr. Brandeis left
Omaha last week after arranging for
the purchase of the two lots on Doug
las street for the new athletic club.
He stopped off at dtenn Springs, N.
Y to visit with Mrs. Brandeis, who
is there recovering from a slight ail
ment. While at the springs Mr.
Brandeis was taken suddenly ill and
was hastened to New York, where
he arrived Saturday niorning. He
was hurried to a hospital, where he
was opearted upon yesterday morn
ing. Thieves Put in a
Busy Sunday Night
Several Sunday night burglaries
were reported to the police, the ma
jority ot the "jobs" being in the 1700
block on South Sixteenth street.
Thieves entered the home of T.
A. Marshall. 3929 Mason street, and
stole iewelrv valued at Sitlfl it u-aa
reported. Entrance to the house was
;,ainea tnrougn a cellar window.
The home of Rev. C, Marvaila 1700
South Sixteenth street, was robbed
of $2.60. An open window gave evi
dence of how the burglar or bur
The sum of $8.37 was the reward
of house-breakers who entered the
home of E. F. Eastland, 1 70 J South
Sixteenth street, entrance being
gained through a pantry window,
.When C. F. Marsh, 1727 South
Sixteenth street, heard a noise in his
room, he reached under his pillow,
directed the rays of a flashlight
toward a dresstng tanle and discov
ered two men ransacking his effects.
The burglars fled when Mr. Marsh
sprang from his bed.
The police are confident that Ihe
three other "jobs" were "pulled" by
the same two men.
HUGE CROWD ENJOYS THE
BEAUTIES OF MANAWA
-Another Decoration day crowd, es
timated by Manager Edwards at
0.000, trolleyed to Manawa Sunday to
find recreation in the bathing, boating,
dancing and the many riding devices
The concerts given by the Kiplin
ger Fourth Regiment hand, under the
direction of Al Fairbrothcr, received
much applause. This same organiza
tion of eighteen pieces also furnishes
the music in the large all room, in
suring the dancer plenty of high
K .1. fornlah of New York la vl-llln.
frlenrta. .Indite Cnrnlnh of l.ln.nln rtmt up
to meet IiIm brother.
S. R. McKelvIe, rnndliUta for governor at
in reeent prlmarlea. la m dmiiha at the
Kontenalle to meet the tamern Ad in
What He Found
"Having drunk an excellent cup
of coffee" said a certain phy
ician, "I found that I hadn't
drunk coffee, but Pottum!"
Numbers of jienple, like this doctor,
have been pleasantly surprised at tho
pleasant amrna and snappy, java-like
tate of I'ostum.
And yrt, I'astum dne.n't contain a
particle of coffer --and better still, not
a nartielc of the drutf. caffeine, nor any
other harmful substance.
BRICK FIRM MUST
'improvers Complain to City Council
That Smith Bros. Brick Yard is
Resort for Tramps.
! HAULING OF CLAY MAKES DUST
1 The city council committee of the
whole directed City Attorney Rine to
prepare a res. lution ordering the
Smith Bros. Brick company, Twenty
fourth street and Woolwnrth avenue,
to abate within ninety davs nuisances
complained of by Southwest and
Greater Omaha Improvement clubs.
I. A. Rankin and Martin Dinurro,
president and secretary, respectively.
of the dreati't Omaha Improvement
cluh, spoke for seventy-two members
of their organization, whose principal
object just now is to suppress haul
ing of clay through the streets for
Ihe Smith brick yard and other al
leged obei tionable features
"The women of fie neighborhood
cannot hang out a washing without
having it covered with dust. The
brick yard is a resort of tramps,"
stated Mr. Rankin.
L V. (iuve of the Southwest Im
provement cluh told the commission
ers that his club is co-operating with
the dealer Omaha club. "It is a nui
sance and a growing nuisance," said
A protest was filed with the city
council a year agn, when il was
agreed that the industry would be
Mai.agrr Smith of the brick yard
explained that it is the ultimate pur -iioe
of His company to abandon the
present location, which represents an
nvestment of $200,000. He asked for
a liheral time consideration
, The btick yard was established or
South Twenty-fourth street thirty
Juice for the Lights
Through Bemis Park
City council committee of the whole
approved the proposition of the city
supplying current for a special orna
mental lighting system to be instalted
by properly owners in the Bemis Bark
district. The city will pay a sum not
more than $1,500 a year in excess of
the present cost of electric, lighting
for (his district. The system to be
paid for by the property holders will
become the property of the city upon
REGENT OF THE DAUGHTERS
f'atriotir education is to be the
work of Major Isaac Sadler chapter
of the Daughters of the American
Revolution for next year. A commit
tee will investigate each public school
the City mission, Detention home and
other institutions and present a large
eight-foot flag wherever there is
Mrs. William Archibald Smith was
re-elected regent at the annual meet
ing held Saturday. Mrs. Earl E.
Stanfield is vice regent; Mrs. Sam
uel K. Hanford, recording secretary;
Miss Carolyn Barkalow, correspond
ing secretary; Miss Ruth (ianson,
treasurer; Mrs. J. I. Weir, registrar;
Miss Ida M. Crowcll, historian, and
Miss Cassie Roys, chaplain.
HEMORRHAGE OF WNGS
CAUSES DEATH OF D0NEGAN
James Donegan, .1006 Leavenworth
street, assistant to Dr. D. C. Scott, a
veterinarian, died suddenly Sunday
afternoon while at work in his office.
Death was caused by a hemorrhage
of the lungs.
Mr. Donegan, who was 49 years old,
h?d lived in Omaha thirty-five years.
He has a brother in Chicago.
HARRY RYAN GETS CHANCE
TO EARN ANEW HAY HAT
A panama hat was waiting for Harry
Ryan if he could get sixty members
for the new Athletic club by last eve
ning. Harry is captain of one of the"
hustling teams. Saturday his team
bad a total of fifty members, and Tom
Quintan, chairman of the general
hustling committee, offered to buy the
captain a new lid if be could raise it
to sixty by this evening.
There's a Reason
onr.n.d focm - nut t !
ith hot w ,iU-r, inanth
tj'i.dt.V deu in(i u tn n
Wins Tennis Title
Miss Marguerite Diddock defeated
Miss Rernice Schlotfeldt in the final
round for the women's tennis singles
championship at P.ellevue college
Monday morning. 6-0 and ft-2.
The championship had been con
ceded to Miss Diddock from the be
ginning, but all the other girls put up
a plucky tight to the last match. Miss
Schlotfeldt, a freshman who has dis
played marked ability, had worked
her way to the finals, and there made
a desperate but unavailing effort to
check Miss Diddock's drive to victory.
To Miss Diddock, as winner of the
women's singles, Miss Bernice Miller
will, Monday evening, present the
prire which she has offered a hand
some loving cup.
Bee want Ads produce best results.
Ilera'a Koal aa.
In ilafaatlut tha ha vy alinf rhamrlnn
nf Spain .la.-k .Mhnann haa alvan follow,
ara nf iha r"" lhair flrat Inallna; that
Hpaln hart a hav Mt aiht champion
Store Hours 8:30 to 6 P.
"JCVE RYDODY'S STORE
Monday, June 8, 1916,
June Sale Specials
VALUES that are of the most noteworthy sort picked at
random in this big "Service Store."
Men's Wash Neckwear, 25c to 50c.
Including tubular, Pejoinvillen and ailk 4-ln-handa. Pig variety
of ntyle and eolorings to aelect from, price range 26c, 83 l-3c nd
60e. (Main Floor).
Men's Union Suits. 65c.
Athletie style made of pajama check nainsook, same quality as
sold in all standard mnkes at f 1.00, sizes 34 to 46, price 65c. (Main
Men's Sport Shirts at 50c.
IWen's lineen, collar attached, soft low eollar, 2 pockets with
button down flaps, a splendid outdoor sport shirt, price 60c. (Down
Men's Half Hose, 10c.
White, gray, navy, black flsle, double heel toe and sole, bg
value at, per pair, lOe. (Down Stairs Store).
Middy Blouses, Tuesday, $1.00.
A fine selection of middy blouses for the active woman anel
girl. Some plain, some smocked, and some laced with cord, sires
6 to 44 bust, special at $1.00. (Second Floor).
Sport Stripe Fabrics, 25c to 79c.
An assortment of the much in demand sport stripe wash ma
terials, large variety of color to choose from. Trice range 26c
to 79c the yard. (Main Floor).
$1.50 Silks, special, at yard, 95c.
Including such splendid weaves as 36-inch plaid silks in a
beautiful uunlity chiffon taffeta, silk poplins, checked and plain
chiffon taffetas etc., values to f 1.50, Tuesday at 96c the yard.
Women's Fibre Silk Hose, 35c.
Women's black and white fibre silk hose, full seamless, first
quality and a splendid value at 36c the pair. (Main Floor).
15c Fancy White Lawns, 8 l-2c.
Fancy cheeked, striped and lace striped white lawns; sheer
fabrics, made from fine snow-white cotton. (Down Stairs Store).
Assortment of Wash Goods, 5c.
Bolts, of dotted and cheeked 40-inch voiles, 30-inch striped olf
skirting, grey ground, sample bolts and odd lengths, worth to 25c,
at 5c. (Down Stairs Store).
15c and 19c Summer Wash Fabrics, 9c.
Including printed mulls, mercerized princess mulls, lisle thread
mignon voiles, lily batiste, organdie, chiffon, mercerized foulards,
organdie donsant and sheer batistes, variety of colors and designs,
choice 9c the yard. (Down Stairs Store).
18c Galatea Cloth, Tuesday, 10c.
Wm. Sampson & Rons Galatea strong cloth, for making chil
dren's piny clothes; full line of fancy figured striped checked pat
terns; tho colorings are fast; 18c value at, yard, 10c. (Down Stairs
Dress Percales, Special at 8 l-2c.
36-inch dress percales in 10 to 20-yard lengths; full standard
cloth; special Tuesday, at, yard, 8 He. (Down Stairs Store).
Fast Color Shirting Prints at 4 l-2c.
Liirht shirting prints, fast colors; desirable for children's
wear, etc., 3 to 10-yard lengths; on sale at, yard, 4 Vic. (Down
Orona Aluminum Cleaner, 10c.
Cleans aluminum perfectly and prevents burnt suhsUnca from
sticking, can 10c. (Down Stairs Store).
Glass Canister Coffee Mill, 49c.
Glafs canister coffee mill, canister holds 1 lb. of coffee, ad
jUHtahle grinder, extra special, 49c. (Down Stairs Store).
White Skirting, yard, 35c.
You will want two or three xkirt patterns when jrou see this
rollectmn of new whit skirting, A wide range of stylus from
which t make aclrrtion in Piiuc, Herringbone stripe, basket weave,
rrpp. pnplm, French crepe, etc. A yard wide, yard, 35c. (Main
r loi-r ,
Sheer Dainty White Goods, 25c.
RiMn cord voil Harred, bstiate, cheek or stripe voile. Rica
ch.tli, Ucr cloth. flaoi, etc., all new and dainty for waists or
tlrri A to cullc.tion ot apprisl valurs at, yard, 23. (Main
I litur i.
Women's Union Suits, 50c.
Made f so. ftulity whit ration, variety of styles, nw nk
and ( vrlraa, mff r a, inmmrd bottoms, specially priced at
'id, Nf a in Fl.mri.
Men's Straw Hats, $1.45.
mpi line from prominent hat manufacturer. Including
anhaia, aj lit rroW, etc , uauaily , fifed U f 00, fo, IMS. fourth
Boys' Wash Suits, $1.00.
Ms U of i. H (Wpaiidah' matarisi rhsmbrar. fat, ra.
bn.. S i fait k. h-ra, n...lr, b!sn a. fluff twial at
.a f .r ", !.. fan il.iitlh )iir '
50c Embroidery Flouncing, 25c,
I .... h c.' r ,).? t ,.,!, ftSh.teM aM ST inrH ' em.
'"' '' '''.", fffwUr tatitt , 4,i,. Tutt-U
a I I M M -M
25c Na iniook Flouncing!, 15c.
.! f I ir,... . fi ..., ,s n h,,, (,
" " ' uuh mt.roi.lary fUmwinis .(
i m, h .Ht.r ,i. sll.nara, l.a la ,, ..,, t ) ij, .M,,
M .1 I , .an
25c l.iile Tiiiurs at 15c.
'" '". !'. ''!. Wf l.al f av!., eaMtll,.Aa4
It;, at. .r. ,!, I .:.. sit a...t. J faat ,(,,,
19c and 25c While Crepes, 12 .2c.
,i i. ( M ni' t fa?.. a i I.. rrare M asi !
For Attempted South
Side Bank Robber
Alleged by the police to have bee
positively identified as the young me
who robbed a tool box at lwent
third and Q streets and later used
pick to dig through a wall into tH
building occupied ry tne soutn am
Savings bank, three suspects ha
been arrested and will be charge
with the attempted robbery, which o
curred last Thursday night.
Following an investigation made b
J. S. Searls, assistant manager of tn
nnkerton Detective agency, Job
Koutsky, 54.11 South Twenty-thit
street, Frank Barta, 54.13 Sout
Twenty-third street, and Fran
Bar.da, 5ft21 Railroad avenue, wei
arrested by the South Side police,
Bad Tooth T Frlahf Orippff
Thaaa allmanta waakan your ayatam, dor
wait I'aa rr. Ball'a Plna-Tar-Honay.
Ilaya Inflammation, kills farma. ISr, A
M. Saturdays Till 9 P. M.s
Storn Nawa for Tuesday.
M.ulr I i'!,t
For Slc bv (Irm.'pr?
!'., (' a- ij-t ,-, jar. H'a P'm ! JMilal
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