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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1916)
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, JULY 18, 191$.
-Twiimi4 far Nimrttnc Onto.
Gamiriel. Oartfe. Beae Morton Boa.
Weetria Pass, f7.M Barfm-QnaA C.
, Hae Hoot Pttet I Now Beacon Ptm-
He If -karat Whit IMmmmU. SIS. Bdholm.
'Money AalltU fW loans, flay of tn-
ipection, by F. 0. Wed. Wead Bldg.
Hnr MMy Grandfather's C.irP Blanch
Ring's bit hit In "Jui O'Day rora Broad
ay;" Victor record 18011 at Orchard
Wanu BmIu Ptyrce Bmma Sanoberg
Rat filed ault In district court aaktng a
divorce from Adolph Sandberg, on grounds
Eaelty located and no time loot la the
experience of tenants and customers alike
when deallnr with occupants of offices tn
The Bee building.
"Today's Merle Pragnai, Classified see
tlon today. It appears tn The Bee exetu
elvely. Find out what the various moving
picture theaters offer.
Improvers to Meet The Kounts Park
Improvement club will hold a meeting In
the gymnasium of the University of Omaha
at 8 o'clock Tuesday evening.
Vienna Hotel Raided D. Edenfleld, 1011
Famam street, was arrested on a charge of
keeping a disorderly house. Several In
mates were arrested In the raid.
Charged with Stabbing B. Graves, SOI
South Fourteenth street, will be arraigned
In police court to answer a charge of stab
bing J. Atchison during an altercation Bun
Collegians to Sing The Monmouth college
quartet will give a concert this evening at
the First United Presbyterian church and
one Wednesday evening at the Central
United Presbyterian church.
Woman Painfully Scalded Margaretta
Alia, Eighth and Pierce streets, was pain
fully scalded about the hands when a tea
kettle of hot water, which she was taking
from the stove, fell to the floor. ,v
Pinched for Annoying Con C. A. An
drews, charged with peddling without' a
license, Insisted In parading in front of
Officer O. Peterson's residence and crying
his wares until "Pete" finally sallied forth
and discovered the absence of a license.
Petition Refused The city council com
mittee of the whole did not bestow Its
favor upon a petition asking that Thirty
fifth avenue, fr'om alley north of Farnam
to Dodge street, be declared a restricted
district In which no business enterprises
may be established.
Flaoe Petition sn File The city council
committee of the whole placed on file a
petition from property owners, requesting
acquisition by the. city of a tract of land
between Twenty -seventh and Twenty-eighth
streets on Mason street, for public play
ground and Park purposes.
Fanning Visits Postofflee Colonel Charles
E. Fanning was a visitor at the postofflee
building Monday morning. He called on
United States Marshal "Tom" Fiynn, but
didn't even peek In at the office of the
postmaster, which will be his office starting
August 1. "I don't expect to call there un
til I go In to takr up the duties of post
master," he said.
Held on Suspicion M. M. Bplckles of
Florence has been arrested by the police
mi in hAinv held Deriding an Investiga
tion over his possession of an automobile
.hi. i. th. anthnrltlM believe was stolen.
He was arrested by Officer Cooper, who
discovered that the engine number of the
machine had been filed away.
And Wife Stabbed to
Death by Japanese
Tokio, July 17. Rev. W. A. F.
Campbell and his wife, Canadian mis
w.r. stahhH tn rleath'hv a
burglar early this morning in their
sumWer cottage at Karuizawa. The
weanon used was a Japanese short
sword. Karuizawa, which is an
has been greatly excited by th mur
-At 2:30 o'clock this morning, ac
cording to the police accounts, i
TnnAn 1rai,.if in fnraiffn carh. en
tered a second story window of the
cottage, ana alter awaKuung uic mis
sionaries, demanded money. This
w.: (! ntrt,Hr nftinired
short sword into Mr. Campbells
breast, mortally wounding rum..
Mrs. Campbell struggled heroically
with the assailant and was stabbed
repeatedly, succumbing to ner wounas
a few hours later.
A h nrtint nf hia . swArd. the
hurglar, the police iy, forced the
Japanese maid to disclose the cash
box and then made his escape with
the $10.50 which it contained.
Campbell recently volunteered for
service with a Canadian contingent in
the European war and was about to
' Rev. W. A. F. Camobell and Mrs.
Campbell were sent out to the far
east by the Methodist church in
Canada. He had been engaged in
evangelistic work in Japan since Sep
Karuizawa is a smalt town at an
elevation of 3,180 feet in Shinano
province, eighty-seven miles north
west of Tokio. It is a favorite sum'
mering place for Protestant mis
British Troops Raid
"Country Turks Hold
London, July 17. Two columns of
Br.hsh troops operating on the east
ern shore of the Gulf of Suez have
raided sixty miles of difficult country
held by the Turks, according to an
announcement made today dv the sec
retarV of the British war office. The
?'The commander-in-chief of the
Mediterranean expeditionary Ijprce,
telegraphing yesterday, reports that
two columns operating irom J or ana
Abulseenima, on the Sinai shore of
the Gulf of Suez, have returned to
their base after successful raids of
enemy possessions in the peninsula.
"Sixty miles of difficult country
' were traversed, prisoners were taken
and live stock secured. Despite op
nnsitinn and considerable snioing. no
casualties were sustained by either of
Culls From the Wire
Rear Admiral Charles Henry SIdrldge,
V. 8. N. (retired), died at Norfolk, aged 76.
George 8. Loftus, sales manager of the
Equtty-Co-Operatlve Grain Exchange of Bt
Paul, died after a long .Illness. Mr. Loftus.
who was 48 years old, was a victim of
First Lieutenant William L. Wlnant, V. B.
N. (retired), inventor of the Wtnant ammu
nition conveyor used on the battleships of
the United States navy, died at tils home
in Brooklyn In his fiftieth year.
Norman W. Harris, Chicago banker and
philanthropist, died at his summer home at
Lake Geneva. Wis., aged years. He was
president of the Harris Trust and Savings
bank ot cnicago, wmcn ne iounaea; presi
dent Harris sals company; airector Ameri
can Telephone and Telegraph company:
member of international committee Young
Men's Christian association.
Don J. Whlttemore, for the last sixty
years connected with tne unicago, uuwaa
kee A Bt. Paul railroad as civil engineer,
chief engineer and finally as consulting en
gineer, died at Milwaukee at the age ot It
years. He was one of the foremost civil
engineers of the United Btateo and In lis
was elected president of the American So
ciety of Civil Ens-tneers. His last great ac
complishment was planning and directing
the construction of the extension of the
Chicago, Milwaukee e St. Paul road to the
MOTOR RACERS WILL
NOT TALK OF DEATH
Drivers Do Not Like to Discuss
: Traffics Fate of Mechan
ician on Speedway.
BATHES SHUT OUT SIGHT
' Th Oreaeeat Pta Killer. -
Sloan's Liniment tow right to tho aeat
of pain; limply lay it on yoa do not havo
to rob. tie.- All draalats.--AdvertlaemenL
The Cure for Auto-Meningitis
'How do the other speed kings of
the motor race track take it when
they hear of the tragic finish of one
of their number? 1 -
It is a question often asked.
Yesterday afternoon at the Fonte-
nelle hote'. a group of the racers were
gathered, talking over the events of
Sautrday. : "
"Too bad about Columbo, eh,
Rick?" some one asked Ricken-bacher.
Rick clenched his teeth. "He was a
great boy. He 11 be sadly missed.
That's all Rick would say.
Resta simply shrugged his should
ers and sighed.
De Palina made as it to say some-
thins:, and then he chocked it back.
and like his compatriot, sighed and
shrugged his shoulders.
Co to See Body.
"Where is the body?" was the an
swer of Billy Muller. When he was
tola, ne moiioneu 10 .ns mccnamcian
and together they walked to the un
dertaking .shop. -
"Baby Pete ' Henderson is old in
race track expericne, but young in
My Oodv it s awful, he whispered.
his baby eyes framed soulfully in an
This infantile bravo whose perform
ance yesterday was one of the hair-
raisers of the holiday, is vouim yet.
or he'd be acting1 as do the others
when death reaches out and clutches
one of their number.
They simply won't talk about death.
will these men. They all know that
some day the . same chill hand will
fall upon their shoulder, if they play
the game long enough. They'd rather
close their eyes and. shut out the
Several davs before the race, the
writer suggested a sketch for an ad
vertisement, wherein the drivers were
to be shown racing towards a winged
goddess who lured them onward with
laurels of fame and fortune. Behind
was to be a flying death figure, with
hands outstretched, hovering over the
speeders. " .
Would Drive Them Out of Game.
Billy Barnes, traveling representa
tive for the American Automobile as
sociation, who was in charge of the
big event held up his hands in horror.
Dont do that! You 11 have every
driver in the list quitting us before
Ihen he told of his ex, enence with
the temperment Of these men who go
smiling upon the trad ready to meet
their doom if it should come.
"You can discuss danger all you
please with them," said Barnes.
"They'll tell you of hair-breadth es
capes and thrilling rides, and they'll
laugh in the telling, but death that's
something they'll never talk about."
of Greece Is
Saved From Death
In Burning Castle
Athens (Via Paris), July 17. King
Constantine had a narrow escape from
death in the tire, which destroyed
the royal summer residence at Tatoi
last week. The king was trapped by
the flames and fainted but he was
rescued by soldiers and removed from
the danger zone. i
The fire in the forest around the
Chateau apparently is under control,
although it is still burning on the
slopes of the Parnes mountains, which
are covered with oaks and pines.
Fans, July 10. lhirty-two persons
lost their lives in the fire at Tatoi,
forest which destroyed the Chateaus
of King Constantine of Greere and
the crown prince, says a Havas' dis
patch from Athens. Twenty-eight of
the victims were members of the royal
I he ponce are convinced tne tire
started by accident.
Iowa Guardsman Is
Beaten Up by Private
if its speed vSl
JY0U WANT HOW yfiLz pj
ABOUT A SPEEDY J? U U
1 FIM 9 $10 AND ? Q n
1 54 I POLICE
T " sTATION n
SOUTH SIDE AFFAIRS
Autoists Become Alarmed and
Make Inquiries at Police
FIVE AREESTS ON SUNDAY
Des Moines, la., July 17. Private
Elmer Poston, Company L, Third
regiment, lies in the field hospital
with a bad scalp wound, as the re
sult of an assault made upon him
this evening by Private Harold Gal
lagher, Company A, of Mason City.
Poston was on guard duty and or
dered Gallagher to cease using pro
fane language at brigade headquar
ters. According to officers, Gallagher
seized Foston's rifle and struck him
over the head,
Gallagher is in the guard house
and will be court martialed, officers
Four British Vessels
Are Reported Sunk
London, July 17. At Lloyd's ship
ping agency it was announced today
that the British steamship Mopsa of
Goole and Alto was sunk this morn
ing. The crew was saved.
The British steamers . Silvie, and
Ecclesia are reported to have been
sunk. The Ecclesia, the announce
ment says, was unarmed.
The Mopsa was of 885 tons gross;
it was 225 feet long and was built in
1902.. The Ecclesia was of 3,714 tons
gross and was 339 feet long. It was
built in 1904 and belonged in Man
chester. Russ Troops Capture
v Town in Armenia
Petrograd, July 17. (Via London.)
Russian' troops have captured the
town of Baiburt, in Turkish Armenia,
by assault. This information was
given in an official statement given
out by the Russian war department.
Baiburt is sixty-fivemi!es northwest
of Erzerum and about sixty miles
south of the Black Sea port of Trebi
"Sergeant, may I ask what the main
points about traffic regulations are?"
Such was a typical question put to
Desk Sergeant William Smith by a
number of autoists wlio stopped at
the South Side station for the express
purpose of asking. Smith, who was
formerly traffic officer at Sixteenth
and Farnam streets, freely gave the
Motorcycle Officer Bert Hiatt who
has the South Side for his express ter
ritory gathered in five autoists on his
arrest list up to an early hour last
(evening. Speeders are quite frequent,
but most of the comnlaints are for the
absence or , excessive brilliancy of
liffhta or other minor deficiencies.
Dr. Beta of Bellevue was one who
made inquiries at the police station.
The doctor asserted that his tail light
had went out without his knowledge
and he asked if his assertion of ignor
ance as to the trouble would have been
sufficient to avoid arrest. He was told
that it would not.
Three Houses Raided.
Three disorderly houses were raided
yesterday by the police. John Klosipa,
saloonkeeper at 4516 South twenty-
seventh street, was tound selling liq
uor at 8:30 o'clock yesterday morn
ing. Two .inmates were arrested. Stan
ley Jausick, 4UUJ Boulevard, and r red
Shaflso, Thirty-fourth street, laborers,
were the two others. Nine inmates
were arrested in the first raid at 2:30
o'clock and four in the second which
took place at 3 o'clock in the after
Police Arbitrate Quarrel.
A neighborhood quarrel in which a
revolver was fired several times was
called to the attention of the police
Saturday evening at 9 o clock.
Adam Redman and Frank Sievert,
related by law and with properties
adjoining at I hirty-tourth and A
streets, became engaged in a quarrel
that threatened to result disastrously
had not the neighbors interfered un
til the police could be called in.
Sievert, according to the story
given officers who investigated, had
been in the habit of crossing a vacant
lot adjoining the Redman property
and directly in' front of his own on X
street. Both parties claimed a right
to the land by reason of mother-in-
law of Redman owning the property.
Weeds on the place had caused
children of the Redman family to
catch a facial disease of some sort
with the result that Redman took the
liberty of cutting the weeds . down
This was resented by Seivert who, it
is said, threatened Redman's life. Last
evening when Seivert crossed the
place going home from work he called
out a threat that brought immediate
action. The two men argued angrily,
eacn threatening the other.
The mother-in-law who owned the
Property finally rushed out of the
ouse with a gun in her hands. She
fired several shots into the earth, at
her feet. Neighbors then called the
Police suggested that the case be
taken to the courts, but Seivert re
fused. The two men virtually agreed
upon tuture peace.
Want New Park.
A movement is on foot among the
residents oi wes y street in the vi
cinity of Thirty-ninth avenue to peti
tion the city oemmissioners to install
a park in the district. A oetition u
circulated a couple of weeks ago. For
many years people living in that part
of the city, one of the most beautiful
in the South Side, havic been working
lor a park.
Many improvements have already
been made since annexation. These
include the installation of a new sewer
system along Thirty-sixth street, the
building of a treeless park, with i
children's playground attached, at
Thirty-sixth and P street, and consid
erable grading. But the district still
lacks a suitable park with ihady trees.
Residents have found an ideal place
in what was formerly the property
adjoining Duffy's park. Large trees
are frequent. The property directlv
borders the street car line at Thirty-
ninth street and could De made into
a beautiful Dark the size of Highland
in the extreme northern portion of the
Miss Lewla Entertained.
A number of friends entertained
Thursday at a picnic at Riverview
park in honor of Miss Eihlind Lewis
of Philadelphia, who will leave for
her home soon. Uutdoor names ot
all sorts were played and refresh
ments served. I hose present were:
Margaret King, Ethel Bevington,
Marion Folev. Helen Kubat. Louise
Watkina. Caroline Van Ruren, Mina
Ames, Margaret McBride, Dean Ames
and Mrs. rrank Ames.
Crack Racely in Town.
Georee Racely. former assistant
rnarh of athletics at the state uni
versity and also of Bellevue college,
is visiting on the South Side. He is
now chief coach at the Wentworth
Militarv academy. Lexington, Mo.
His contract with the school extends
for but one year.
Masie Cttjr 6oMtp.
Vn. 3. C. LeisenrlnK ot Bhenandoah, la,
Tliltd hr over Sunday with nor paranta.
Th. Ladlea' Aid aoclatr ot tha Wait Sida
Interdenominational church will meet
Thuradar In an all-day aeaitSn at tha church
at Thlrty-elfhth and Q atreeta.
Henry Schmellns la enjoylnr hta annual
vacation. Ha hae paeaed the laat few. daya
flehlnc at a private camp of hli own near
Child's Point on the Mleeourl rlvar.
Member of Bt Martln'a Epiecopal Sun
day achool will five an Ice cream loclal
Tueaday evenlnt on the church lawn at
Twenty-fourth and J atreeta to take the
place of tha annual Sunday achool plcnlo
A larva crowd attended the band concert
at Handan park Sunday. Park Superintend
ent John Schutta waa on the arounde and
directed tho discipline of the afternoon.
Larae numbers of children ueed the awlnsa
and alldea while tha band waa playing.
DIES UNDER AUTO
Charles 0. KendalL Brother-
in-Law of Postmaster Whar
ton, Killed in Iowa.
MACHINE TURNS TURTLE
Clevius C. Kendall, aired 70. retired
Omaha capitalist and brother-in-law
of Postmaster J. C. Wharton, was
killed Sunday afternoon near Vic
tor, la., when his big automobile in
which he was touring to South
Haven, Mich., turned turtle, pinion
ing him bene-th. He was making the
information received by relatives
here last night was that as he nested
Victor, a farm.-r driving a team of
horses suddenly crossed the road.
Mr. Kendall turned out, narrowly
missing the rig only to find himself
facing another auto which was ap
proaching at a rapid rale. He turned
his car into the ditch to avoid a col
lision, and when he did so. it turned
over thro zing him out and pinning
him beneath the wreckage.
Dies Almost Immediately.
All of the ribs on the left side of
the body were broken and he died
within half an hour.
Mr. Kendall lived in a lodging
house at 524 North Seventeenth
street, alone. His father built the
place forty years ago, and he stayed
there for sentimental reasons, in spite
of the fact that he was wealthy. He
was a widower and is survived by
one daughter, Miss Pearl Kendall, of
Chicago. Mrs. John Wharton, wife
of the postmaster, ia his sister. He
came here fro'm North Bend, Neb.,
where he was in the grain business,
thirty years ago, and engaged in a
similar occupation. Property which
he purchased at that time increased
in value so much that a dozen years
ago he found himself independently
wealthy and he quit working.
Wintered in California.
He spent his winters in California,
shiooine his bis automobile there.
and on returning, after spending a
few months here, invanoaiy drove to
South Havyi, Mich., where he spent
The body will arrive here late to
night. Funeral arrangements will be
made when Miss Pearl Kendall has
been located. Postmaster Wharton
has telegraphed to Chicago and Port
land, Ore., to find her.
Colonel L. A. Welsh of the weather
bureau took a ride in Mr. Kendall's
big roadster last Friday. At that time
Mr. Kendall invited him to go on the
trip to Chicago, but Mr. Welsh had to
decline the invitation.
AGED MAN KILLED WHEN
AUTO TURNS TURTLE.
Man Who Wrote "Wild Man
Of Borneo" Meets Death
San Francisco, July 17, William
Barton, 87 ears old, who was
known a generation ago as a song
writer, died in a h-jspital here today
a victim of apoplexy. Barton was
a tuccessf-il contractor, took up song
writing as a hobby. "The Wild Man -of
Borneo" was one of his productions-
CLEVIUS C KZNDAIL ,
Rioting Results at
Game for Foot Ball
Title of S. America
Montevideo, July 17. Rioting in
which the stadium was burned and
in which the police were ,forced to
drive the spectators from the ground
broke up yesterday foot ball game be
tween the Uruguayans ano Argen
tines, that was to have decided the
championship of South America. The
eraann'a nlav between teama repre
senting Uruguay, Argentina, Chile
and Brazil, had brought the final
down to the two former teams.
Tickets for the game beyond the
capacity of the field had been sold
and thousands of persona broke
through the gates, invaded the seats
and crowded onto tne neid lines.
When the . came started, the
Uruguayans carried the ball down the
field and made an attempt tor a
coal. The try failed and the specta
tors, thereupon invaded the field,
making further play impossible.
The police at first were unable
to cope with the mob,, which aet fire
to the stadium on three aides, but
finally charged the rioters and drove
them from the grounds, several per
sons werev injured.
On Hot Jobs
Hot Wa.tb.ar Galling and Chafing All
Stoppad by Sehaalal's Anil-
..ii.. i ni. 1-1 Vei eaflM allhur tat tha
ara-pltsl No as are chaflna of tin Waal. Ma ;
x.Med faatl Sahadal'i Aatt-Caafs Pew-
dor drives It all away.
Until Schadel'l brouahi oomtort, act aaya
- , i a-w,mm. Nana thaw aam
work without a ettlna th lata raw and Ir
ritated, no matter how hard tha Job er how
hot the day. Prevent! all soranaas and ourn-int-keepi
Ih. akta firm
atparimcnt wsw - T
MuiufMturtra, iUd Oak, Iowa.
WHITE MTS., N. H.
MAPLEWOOD. N. H.
Bask Altitoda. Fie from Bay Farm
Oppoalte Hotai. Onpaettr 14.
. Terms Moderate. ,
Swaartar IS-Haia fell Caws rare.
StotoriaU' Bast adktttaf Oaaast as Mta.
Boakiaa offloa, I1SS Breadwer, Mao
(ark, alas MaaUwood, M. B.
Store Hours: 8:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. Saturday Till 9 p. m.i
Make Skin Smooth
Thtra Is one tie, depnUbl trcttmtnt
that nliovM itching; torture lnitantly and
that eleanaM and loothei the ikln.
Aik anr druggist for a 26e bottle of
umo and apply it ae directed. Soon you
will find that pimplee, blackhead, eesema,
ringworm and similar akin troubles will dia
A little tcmo, the penetrating, satisfy
ing liquid, la all that Is needed, for it ban
ishes all skin eruptions and makes the skin
soft, smooth and healthy.
If your skin Is not fresh, smooth and
glowing:, or has suffered from an unwise
use of cosmetics, let Resinol Soap help
to clear it, In a natural healthy way :
Simply dm Resins! Soap rtfvlmrfy once or twice
the pores, lessen the tendency to pimples, aad leave
the complexion dear, fresh and velvety.
When the skin is in really bad condition, spread en
fust a little Resinol Ointment for ten minutes baler
using Resinol Soap. Reiinol Sosp and Resinol
Ointment are sold -by all druggists. For samples,
free, write to Dept. SMI, Resiaol, Balumore, Md.
WAR Against Hay Fever
Th Hay Fever Season Is now on, and
thousands are obtaining relief by the use
of "SNUPFINE," Cook's Hay Fever Re
lief. It will not irritate tha nose or eyea,
but la soothing, cleansing and healing. It
la tha only remedy that will aeeure you a
Clear Head and Bye. For SALE at
all Drug Btores, or mailed to you" direct
upon receipt of One Dollar.
Write for Pamphlet.
COOK CHEMICAL COMPANY,
Caspar. Wyoming, U. 5. A
""btve rysodyw arTonE
Monday, July 17, 1816.
STORE NEWS FOR TUESDAY.
Phone) Donflaa 1ST.
Special 10c Sale
In The Big
For Tuesday Only
PRESENTING a great aggregation of specials at ten cents, that smacks of the
unusual. In most instances each ten cents spent does double duty.
NOTE Lawondor aria cards daslanata tho nnoanal apa
elal waluos at lOo, wh.thar th.y ara adTartlaad or met.
t Men's Furnishing Specials
Good quality leather belts for men, at 10c
Men's tubular tub ties, specially priced at 10c.
Men's black, grey, tan and navy half hose, pair 10c.
Men's lisle arm bands, Tuesday special at 10c ............. .
Men's lisle garters, splendid value at, pair 10c.
Men's handkerchiefs, plain. white or fancy border, 2 for 10c. .
Men's white hemstitched handkerchiefs, 3 V2c value, 3 for 10c
Fine silk bows for men, variety to choose from, each 10c. ... J
Glassware, Picnic Accessories and Garden Hose
Thin-blown ice tea glasses, etched design, each. 10c
Pressed glass water tumblers, special, 6 for. ........ . ..10c
Odds and ends of white dinnerware, bakers, bowls, etc. .10c
t j i , ji-j j-i-i - t: i. u in.
Choice rressea glass nanuieu pitjiue or uuve nay a, eacn xuc
Pressed class butter dishes, colonial Dattern. each. .... .10c
Tuesday, J Sanitary stone butter jars, 2-lb. size, with cover, each. , . 10c
1 1 Picnic ice cream dishes with spoons, 3 packages ........ 10c
1 I la ax lunch paper, very specially priced at, 3 pkgs. for. . . .10c
VV Acme frv Dans, assorted sizes, values to 17c. each. . . . . :10c
Picnic plates, Tuesday specially priced at 50 for. ..... . .10c
Garden hose, Goodyear brand, 12y2c value, per foot. . . ,10c
White japanned sink drainers, 15c values, at. .10c
Towels, Dish Cloths, Jewelry and Hosiery
Open-mesh dish cloths, 15xl5-inch, 5c values, 3 for 10c. .. .
Turkish bath towels, full bleached, Tuesday, each 10c...
Lace or embroidery trimmed doilies, 12-inch, each 10c...
Hemstitched Japanese runners, good selection, each 10c. .
Novelty hat pins, splendid assortment to choose from, 10c. .
Ivory dressing combs, coarse or fine teeth, 25c values, 10c. .
Teaspoons, silver plated, variety of patterns, special, 10c. .
Women's low neck and sleeveless cotton vests, 15c values, 10c
Boys' and girls' fine ribbed black cotton full seamless hose 10c
Laces, Embroideries and Domestics
Remnants of lace, embroidery, chiffon and net, each. . . .10c
Shadow laces, 3 to 5 inches wide, Tuesday, yard . . ...... 10c
Embroidery edges, corset cover embroidery and flouncing 10c
. Assortment of fancy neckwear, special at, each.. ....,10c
4 r Pillow cases, 42x36 and 45x36-inch size, each. ...... .10c
I II Romper galatea, 18c value, from the bolt Tuesday, yard . . 10c
. Flaxons, prettiest of summer styles and colorings. . . . .10c
White and fancy crepes, 18c quality, Tuesday, yard. . . .10c
iBurgess-Nash Co. Everybody's Store 16th and Hameyg
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