Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 18, 1916, Page 3, Image 3

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August 28 Set as Date to Dis
cuss Advisability of Tearing
East Wing Down.
Little Tot Saved and Waxes Fat on
Milk from Bee's Milk and Ice Fund
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Aug. 17. (Special.) It
will be up to the members of the
next legislature to determine whether
Nebraska is to have a new state
house, or whether the present ancient
edifice will continue to be the pre
historic pile to which visitors to Lin
coln may flock and look upon with
as much interest as if they were gaz
ing at the Egyptian pyramids. '
Governor Morehead today sent let
ters to Speaker Jackson of the last
house, President of the Senate Phil
Kohl, Senator Spirk of Saline and
Representative C. Petrus Peterson of
Lincoln, asking that they come to
Lincoln on August 28 and confer with
State Engineer Johnson and his ex
cellency as to whether the east wing
of the old building shall be torn
down, repaired, or allowed to remain
in its present condition, a menace to
thel ives of the people who work
Officials Alarmed.
Since the building has begun to set
tle again, a great many people have
become alarmed lest when represents
tive hall is filled this coming winter
with all the heavvweights which will
compose the lower branch of the
legislature that the old .walls will not
be strong enough to stand the jars
of oratory which will be turned loose,
and the building tall.
It is said that many citizens who
have been wont to hang around the
legislative halls for the purpose of
advising the members wnat to no, ana
have been styled "lobbyists" by un
kind and unfair people, are likely to
leave the legislature to run things it
self and will take no chances of being
buried under the crumpling wall by
being present.
This alone should convince Gover
nor Morehead and his bunch of con
ferees that, if possible, something
It appears to be up to tne gover
nor and his band of advisers to say
whether the Nebraska legislature is
to be advised to protect the lives of
the people or carry on a watchful
waiting policy until the old wing falls
down, thus saving the expense of
wrecking it.
Youth Injured by Shock
At York Will Survive
Aurora, Neb., Aug. 17. (Special.)
Louis Kaeding, the 13-year-old youth
who was injured by contact with the
33,00(tvolt transmission line between
Aurora and York, was reported today
as improving rapidly in the hospital
at York, and it was also stated by the
physicians that amputation of his fin
gers would probably be unnecessary.
Young Kaeding, acting under the im
pulse of curiosity, climbed up one of
the thirty-foot poles upon which this
transmission line runs and touched
one of the heavily-charged wires for
the purpose of determining whether or
not it was hot. He was barefooted
and his foot was touching the ground
wire, which runs down the pole. That
the boy was not killed is regarded as
wonderful by electrical expert.
Kennedy and Fleharty
At Tecumseh Chautauqua
--Tecumseh, Neb., Aug. 17. (Spe
cial.) Yesterday was political day at
principal speakers were John L. Ken
nedy of Omaha, candidate for United
States senator, for the republicans,
and Harry B. Fleharty, city solicitor
of Omaha, for the democrats. Both
cave snlendid addresses arid both re
trained from personalities or remarks
that might cause ill feeling. Other
attractions rounded out a good pro
gram, the music being by the Tecum-
i w -i . i i -t' i : c .1
St II jvillliary uanu. iiic iaius ui mc
last few days have interfered with
the attendance at the Chautauqua, but
have been a boon to the agricultur
ists. The Chautauqua will continue
over next bunday.
Falls City, Neb.,' Aug. 17. (Spe
cial.) Prof. D. R. Arnold and Miss
iva uiodic were marneu at ot.
Mark's Evangelical Lutheran church
by Rev. S. De Freese, pastor. The
bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
J. Gibble and the groom is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Arnold. For
the last two years the groom was the
principal of the Verdon High school
and has accepted a position as history
and athletics teacher in the Beatrice
schools. After the ceremony they
left for an extended trip to Denver,
, Colo., and other places and will re
turn to Beatrice to make their home.
Ordinance to Repave More
Of North Twenty-Fourth
An ordinance providing for repay
ing of Twenty-fourth street, Patrick
avenue to Lake street, was passed bv
the city council. It is doubtful wheth
er the work will be started this sea
J """" SJ"' JmK
When the baby girl of Mrs. Mary
Wittuski, 3201 Burt street, was taken
to the dispensary on Dodge street a
few months ago it weighed nine and
one-half pounds, and the mother did
not believe she could raise the tiny
creature. A nurse of the Visiting
Nurse association of Omaha took up
the case, as the nurses have taken up
120 other cases this summer. The
nurse visited the home and made
provisions for correct clothing, feed
ing and bathing. Ihe mother was
without sufficient means to buy milk
or ice. ihe nurse drew on ine Bees
milk and ice fund and from day to
day the baby improved. On Wednes
day of this week the infant weighed
sixteen pounds, a gain of six and
one-half pounds since the beginning
of summer. This is a typical case
of the good that has been done
through the milk and ice fund raised
by The Bee this summer.
What a splendid reward for all the
good people who have contributed to
this fundi Especially so when it is
remembered that this baby is only a
"samnlf" nf the fine results and that
there are many others like it, rescued
from the ouniness of poverty to the
healthiness of perfect nutrition.
If you haven't sent in your contribu
tion yet, "do it now."
A Friend '?
C. L. D
A Prlend (M)
M. C
Soldiers' Home Notes
Grand Inland, Neb., Auk. 17. (Special.)
Rev. Clark of Jefferon, Ore., gave a
talk In the home chapel Mftnday evening
on mlsiilon work and the work o tha
Solvation army.
Michael Preat, who soma time ago asked
for a furlough of sixty days and was de
layed In getting away on account of some
misunderstanding about his pension papers,
has returned tg Burkett, and has been as
signed to a co Pin the convalescent hospital.
Mrs. Martha Smith Is out on a furlough.
John RoMboom, the home florist, has re
turned from Oregon, where he has been on
a furlough. While In the west he pro
cured some very choice plants and aeeda for
(lowers In the home green house.
Anderson Adams has returned from 'his
furlough and reports a moat delightful visit
Mrs. Tlllle tftubben and children, who are
returning to their home at Omaha after
a western trip, will stop at Burkett this
week, and visit for a while with Mrs. Stub-
ben's father, the quartermaster.
War I'pon Pain.
Sloan's Liniment prepares you for every
emergency. Keep tt handy It's the greatest
pain killer ever discovered. At all drug
gists. Ho. Advertisement,
Notes from Beatrice
And Gage County
Beatrice, Neb., Aug. 17. (Special.)
Doris Hepperlen Buchanan, the 14-
year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
W. W. Buchanan, pioneer residents of
Beatrice, died last evening. About a
year ago she fell and injured her
knee, the injury developed into tuber
culosis of the bone. Her limb was
amputated at the knee, and after she
began to recover and move about on
crutches she ten ana Druisea mc
wound. Another operation was per
formed, but the disease nad gained
such headway that all efforts to save
hrr life were unavailing.
Announcement was received here
yesterday of the death of Robest L.
Gumaer, formerly of this city, which
occurred at Crystal Beach, Ontario.
Mr. Gumaer was at one time a neavy
landowner in Gage county.
Miss Jessie Prytle ot this city,
formerly county superintendent, has
been appointed instructor in the Eng
lish department of the Milwaukee
State normal, of which Carroll G.
Pearse is president.
Charles Chester Foreman of Lin
coln and Miss Leafy Beatrice Droul-lard-were
married here yesterday at
the home of the bride's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Peter Droullard.
Two Falls City Men Join
Naval Training Party
Falls City, Neb Aug. 17. (Spe
cial.) RoyHeacock and Ross Jones
were among the twenty-five civilians
who joined the special train at Chi
cago Sunday to Norfolk, Va., from
which point they sailed Tuesday after
noon to get a month's training in the
United States navy. This practice
voyage is being conducted not merely
for the purpose of giving that number
a summer vacation at a small ex
pense, but to get them in position
to be of use to the country in case
of need and to scatter information
among the people regarding the navy
and its ability to protect the nation in
time of danger.' The men taken
aboard the war vessel for this ma
neuver will have to go through the
daily tasks that would fall, to them
had they enlisted for three years in
stead of thirty days. Mr. Heacock
is ex-maypr of Falls City and Mr.
Jones is one of the chief dispatchers
at the Missouri Pacific division office.
Community Club at Loomis.
Loomis. Neb.. Aug. 17. (Special.)
The first regular meeting of the re
cently organized Loomis Community
club was held Tuesday night of this
week. The officers of the hew or
ganization are: C. A. Kleist, presi
dent; G. F. Carlesson, vice president;
J. A. McGuire, secretary; C. V. Mag
nuson, treasurer.
About the middle of September
Johnson & Holm will begin the erec
tion of a new business building to re
place the one destroyed by fire in
November, 1914. The new building
will be of brick and 38 by 70 feet in
Cured of Indigestion After Twenty
Years of Suffering.
"After suffering for over twenty
years with indigestion and having
some of the best doctors here tell me
there was no cure for me, I think it
only right to tell you for the sake of
other sufferers as well as to your own
satisfaction, that a 25-cent package of
Chamberlain's Tablets not only re
lieved me, but cured me within two
months," writes Jul. Grobien, 508
Henry St., Houston, Tex. Obtaina
ble everywhere. Advertisement.
Gage County Hog
Raisers Organize
Beatrice, Neb., Aug. 17. (Special.)
At a meeting of farmers held her
vatrr4av afternoon, an organization
to be known as the Gage County Hog
Cholera Control association was per
fected by the election 6f these offi
F. C. Crocker of
Filley; vice president, F. E. James of
Wymore; secretary ana treasurer, w.
H. Liebers of Beatrice. In addition
to these officers a vice president will
hr chnaen from each township, who
in turn will have nine assistants, mak
ing an assistant for every four sec
tions of land throughout ijage county.
The object of the association will be
to co-operate with the government in
stamDinfir out hog cholera. All serum
used in the county is to be obtained
through the organization.
Dannebroa Pioneer Dies
Suddenly at Picnic
Grand Island, Neb., Aug. 17. Ras
mus Pedersen, an old resident of
Dannebrog, died suddenly while at a
picnic to which he had just brought
a number of friends. Mr. Pedersen
had retired onlv recentlv from a life
long experience in farming, had built
a large, commodious and modern resi
dence in Dannebrog and intended to
live in ease for the rest of his days.
He leaves a large family.
Men Who Robbed Oakdale
Bank to be Brought Here
The two men who robbed the Oak-
dale postoffice and were captured
near Nehgh, Neb., Wednesday morn
ing, were handed over to the fed
eral authorities Thursday, Deputy
Marshal Morgan of South Sioux City
taking inem in cnarge.
They will have a preliminary hear
ing before Commissioner Hays at
Norfolk, probably today, and will
then be brought to Omaha to await
the convening of the federal grano
The warrant for their arrest was is
sued by David Dickinson of the dis
trict attorney s othce ana torwaraea
to Deputy Marshal Morgan.
Union Men Protest on
Prison Labor Work Here
Local union No. 297 of hod car
riers and common laborers sent the
citv council a letter of protest against
the employment of prisoners on city
work under existing conditions. The
communication was referred to Com
missioner Jar dine, who has charge of
prison labor work.
Street Car Men to Hold
Picnic at Lake Manawa
All of those street car men in Oma
ha who can be excused from duty will
eniov a picnic at Lake Manawa Sat
urday afternoon. Fifteen special cars
will carry the street car men and their
families irom umana to tne lake re
sort Six of the car will be gayly
decorated tor the occasion.
Mr. and Mrs. H. jC. Peters of New Terk
City ara tha fuesitf of Mr. Peters' brother,
Rev. George L. Peters, 2691 Evani street.
George Covert, assistant superintendent
of transportation for tha Burlington, haa
returned from a vacation apant at Steam
boat Springs, Colo.
George H. Schweera of Pender, Nob., Is
spending the day with Prank J. Carey. Mr.
ttrhweere reports "everything in fine
shape as usual In Cuming county.
HAS 211,319 HERE
Kvenild Says Figures from
Postoffice Shows That Many
People in Omaha.
Secretary Kvenild of the City Plan
ning board is preparing a map which
when completed will show the distri
bution of 35,221 residences. 3.8J3 store
buildings and 212 office buildings in
Greater OmahaS'He secured the data
from Superintendent Kleffner of the
mail delivery department at the post
office. The mail carriers compiled the
information from their routes.
Other maps being prepared m the
planning office will show general pop
ulation, school population, street car
lines, railroad lines ana property,
paving, sewers, conduits, city prop
erty, congested housing and other
features relating to the economic and
social welfare of the city.
Mr. Kvenild expects io have the
maps completed in lOctober.
Kmm the Dostoffice data the plan
ning hoard's secretary figures the
population vot greater una ai
Peddler Fined Because
His Measure is Short
Till McCarthy, a peddler, was ar
rested Wednesday because he had on
hi .F,i,nn several measures with the
hnttnms too close to the top. A half
bushel measure was tested and found
to be short about a quarter of what it
should have contained, due to the tin
hntthm hein? Dounded so that it
rounded up instead of down. He was
fined $1 and costs.
Paul Maloni was iust the other way
around. His measure was illegally
(II Maloni is a taxi driver, licensed
to carry five passengers, and he had
seven in his car. He had to pay $2.50
and costs.
Nebraska Auto Display
Will Break Records
(Prom a Start Corre spondent.
Lincoln, Aug. 17. (Special.) The
automobile display at the Nebraska
state fair is likely to outshine any
previous displays made, not only at
tormer state iairs uui
thm minMIe wrt.
The big machinery hall, 110 feet
wide and 430 feet long will be
crowded. Already every space in the
buildign has been engaged, except
seven spaces 20 foot square. Last
vr-ar the Nebraska fair had more
mtnmnhile disnlavs than even Iowa,
hut this vear it is going to far cxcell
that of last year.
Northwestern Section of
State Gets a soaking
Good rains in scattered sections of
the state, especially in the northwest
ern portion, where moisture was
needed badly, were reported at local
railroad headquarters tor weanes-
rlsv nicht.
In some districts me rainiau was
as hearby as that of the preceding
twenty-tour Hours.
Alone the Burlington in the north
western portion of Nebraska reports
j t l.:U-
were receiveu 01 suamus man
ly welcome showers.
Walters Enthusiastic
Over Crop Outloik
There is plenty of wheat in Ne
braska this year and it is of the best
quality in the world, according to
Frank Walters, general manager of
the Northwestern. Mr. waiters
unusually enthusiastic over crop con
ditions in this state and the middle
west, remarkine that during his serv
ice with tne iMortnwestern Business
has never been better.
Did Your Clock Stop? Seems to Have
Been Epidemic; Want Eight-Hour Day
Did your clock stop today?
The reason we ask is that there
seems to be a sort of a kind of an
npidemie around that's making all the
locks stop, or a good many of em
Half a doien quit work over at the
federal building. The usually accu
rate timepiece in the weather bureau
solemnly marked the hour of 10:15
hen time, in his ceaseless flight, had
Ireadv arrived at 11 o clock
faithful and gentlemanly chap who
comes around every Tuesday with his
little ladder and key to wind the
locks in the federal building had
gone on his vacation. But inquiry re-
Ueeft I'p Yonr Torpid Llvr.
To kep your liver active una Dr. Kins'.
New Life Ptllfl. They Insure good Indiges
tion and relieve cnnsllDatlon. At druactitf
I 26c Advertisement.
Governor Names Delegates
To Criminal Law Meeting
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln. Aug. 17. (Special.) Gov
ernor Morehead has appointed H. B
Fleharty of Omaha, W. Colby ot
Beatrice and 1. J. Doyle ot Lincoln
delegates to represent Nebraska
the meetinsr ot the American institu
tion of Criminal Law which willneet
in Chicago, August as.
Mr. O'Donovan Rossa.
New York. Aug. 17. Mrs. Jeremiah
O'Donovan Rossa, widow of the Irish
patriot and journalist, died at her
home here today of heart disease.
She was 70 years old.
Triad t Meet Kin. and Jailed.
London. Auf. 17. Patrick Caltaa-hen, aald
to be an Amerloan, waa arrested yesterday
on a charge of attempting to force an en
trance Into Windsor Castle In an effort to see
Kins Geore-a. The man was arrested after
a scunie. uriKers assert no was insane ana
he was aent to an asylum.
Killed br Holdup Men.
EmDorta. Kan.. Auk. 17. Walt ravls.
sheriff of Lyon county, was shot and killed
tontsht In a pistol duel with two alleged
holdup men. The slayer escaped In the
darkness, but his companion did not at
tempt to escape and la held by the offlcera.
Indigestion and Constipation.
"I recently discovered in Chamber
lain s 1 ablets the first medicine
give me positive and lasting relit
Prior to their use I suffered fre
fluently from indigestion and consti
pation, writes Mrs. Anna Kadin
Spencerport, N. Y. Obtainable
erywhere. Advertisement.
w t
it your
eye$t hurt
from fail
ing tight,
The Optician
807-809 BrandeU Bldg.
vealed the fact that he had been there
as per schedule.
"Beats all," said Colonel. Welsh.
"The clock up home stopped this
morning, too, and my watch stopped.
In the United States marshal's of
fice the faithful timepiece was also on
the blink. Deputy Quinley declared
the clock at his house stopped this
"Maybe the clocks are striking,"
volunteered Deputy Grant Yates in a
feeble attempt at a joke. (The clocks
the federal building never strike
At first it was thought that the j except the one in the tower, and that
seldom strikes at the right time.)
The clock situation grew more se
rious as investigation was pushed
farther. The clock in the postmaster's
office had not only stopped, but it
had already been carted off to the
repair shop to be overhaued.
"Maybe they want the eight-hour j
day," said Postmaster Fanning.
Maybe it was the humidity. ..
Other worthy jokes were sprung, '
but the present shortage in print pa
per forbids recording them all.
It is stated that the demands of the
clocks for the eight-hour day '
New York (lets a Nubmarln.
New York, Aug. 17. The aubmarln
Holland. America's first undersea boat, be
came the properly of the people of the city
of New York today. It was presented to a
histories) eoctety here by Ir. T. J. Olbbona
and his son. Austin F. Olbbons, who pur-i-hseed
It from Junk, dealers about to destroy
it for Its Iron and steel.
No Longer the Kan redro Bout.
Kelt Lake city, Utah. Aug. 1 Stock
holders of the Belt Lake route, ratified tha
proposal to change the official name
of Ihe road from Han r-edro. Loa Angelea
Salt to Los Angeles & Salt Lake
Persistent Adve-tising Is the Road
to Success.
Absolutely Removes
Indigestion. Onepackagp
proves it 26cat all druggists.
Craelit department
has m t d to
Main Floor, rear,
when Flower De-
fiartment former
y wat.
Store Close
night at 6
during month
of August.
final CloanupSalQ
fit of Women's, Misses' and Chfldren's
Summer Ready-to-Wear Apparel
I fOn Sale Friday and Saturday in the Base-
ment Department
Silk Dresses, made of good quality taffeta, crepe de chine,
poplin, etc., with fancy lace and chiffon collars. All the
wanted colors of the season, right up-to-date styles. Sizes
16 to 44. Dresses in this lofc worth from ( djC ff
$8.50 to $15.00, on sale at PU.wV
Silk Poplin Droegoe Made of ex
tra fine quality poplin with lace
waist effect. Up-to-date styles, in
a complete range of sites. Worth
4.60 to $7.60; sale price, 83.00
Lot of Waah Dros. This sea
son's styles, made of voiles, lawns,
linens, etc.; sizes 36 to 44; dresses
actually worth to $8, at. .91.89
Summor Dross.. All UD-to-data
styles; good materials,
such as linens, lawns, fancy fig
ures, etc.; formerly priced to
$4.60, at 81.00
SWiria Made of fine rep, pique,
ratine, Bedford cords, honeycomb
and sport stripe materials; all
new up-to-date styles; 11.00 and
$1.26 vslues, at 574
1,000 SampU WUa Mads of
fancy lawns, voiles, organdies,
linens, Jap silks, etc.; sises 86 to
46; 76c and $1 values 50c
Woman', and Mi....' Wool Skirt.
Made of good double twill
serges, rough cloth, mixtures, etc. ;
$1.00 and $1.60 values; special,
It 69
Women's and MImm' Silk and
W.l Suite All this season's
rvloa. made of good materials,
such as wool poplins, cheviots,
mixtures, mohairs, gabardines,
etc. Values to $10; some worth
even more: Friday for a quick
clearance 83.95
Lara. Lot of Girl.' Made
of fine chambray, gingham, etc.;
about 250 white dresses inciuaea
in this lot; 75c, $1.00 and $1.25
values; sale price 50
Middy Suit. Skirt and middy to
match; made with good wide, full
length skirts of good quality
white linene; middies have large
blue sailor collars and lace fronts;
ages 14 to 20; worth to $1. Friday
for 45
Silk P.ttlco.t. In all shades and
colors; some have jersey top and
measaline bottoms; formerly pric
ed to $1.69; great saving at 99
Woman, and Mis... Kimono.
In all the wanted patterns; made
of extra good quality crepes; val
ues to $1.26; sale pries.... 79
Small Lot of Hou.a Dr.sie.
Made of fine gingham, chambray,
percale, etc.; sizes 36 to 44; $1,
$1.25 and $1.39 values, at.. 78
Lot of Kimono.4-Made of fine
flowered lawns, cjrepe, etc.; val
ues to 50c, at... I... 29
Childron's MiddUa Ages 6 to 14
years; made of good quality white
linene with sport stripes, etc.;
values to 60c; special. .. .. .21
Woman's and Ml....' Dr.i.inf
S.cqua. Made of good quality
ererje with large figures, etc.;
sizes 86 to 44; actually worth to
76c; on sale 37
Another Lot of Dr.snnf Saeque..
Made of plain crepes, figured
lawns, etc.; eut full and ample;
sizes 36 to 44; 29c and 89c values;
some worth even more; your
choice for .19
Children'. Romper, and Drosses.
Made of good gingham, chambray,
percale, etc.; regular 89c and 60c
values; very special 25
Women', and Mi....' Wash Petti
coat. Short and full lengths
made of good quality gingham
regular 39c values; special. .18
Children'. Romper. Cut full
ages 2 to 6 years; regular 19c val
ues, at 9
Porch and Street Drama Made
of fine - materials lawns, linens,
ratine, etc.; all this season's styles
with fancy sport stripes, etc.
every dress worth from $1 to $2;
at a give-away price, each. .50
Woman', and Ml....' Auto Coats
and Waah Suite Made of fine
linene, ratine, etc.; values to $1.60
at a small price Friday and Sat
urday for quick clearance. .49 -Women',
and Ml....' Draworsr
Made of good quality muslin, em
broidery and lace trimmed; 29c
and 39c values, very special, 21
Corset Cover. Lace and embroid
ery trimmed ; well made of good
quality muslin; sizes 86 to 44
regular 26c values, pl....l4
Boys' Suit., $2.95
With Two-Pair-PanU
nifty looking suits in the
newest styles. Browns, grays
and a neat assortment of
mixtures, two pairs of pants
with each suit, all fully lin
ed. Just the suit for school
opening. '
Table Cloths, 49c
These are 2 yards long, In met
range of patterns; good quality
linen finished damask; special
Friday, each ..49
8c Towels, 6c
250 Domen Good Quality Huck
Towele-With pink or blue bor
ders; hemmed ends, esch 6
Crash, 9c
About 2,000 yard, of Household
Cra.h The good and absorbent
kind; 5 to 10-yard lengths; spe
cially priced, yard ,...;9
Damask, 50c
About 25 Piece, of Fall Bleached
and Fancy Colored Border Dam-
k 64 and 70 inches wide; Fri
day, yard 50
10c Napkins, 7c
500 Dosen Mercerised Napkin.
Hemmed endB; ready to use; spe
cial, each 7
Five Specials
2,000 Yard, of Voile., Scrim, and
Marquisettes 2 to 10-yd. lengths,
values to 40; yard 10
1,500 Yard, of 48e Grade Creton
ne., per yard 19
60-inch Lace Curtain. 2Vi yds.
long; per pair 98
25 Piece, of 36-ia. Etamlne and
Scrim, per yard 9
One Big Lot of Estra Heavy Por
tt.r.a Fringe top and bottom
values to $6.00; pair. .81.98
Smyrna Rugs
21-inch Mottled Smyrna Rug
worth 65c 39
26-inch Mottled Smyrna Rug
worth $1.50 79
30-inch Mottled Smyrna Rug
worth $2.50 98
Rubber Door Mat. Regular 75c
values, at 49
Coco Door Mat. No. 1, fine
brush, for 50
Rag Rugs
24x36 Hit-and-Mi.. Ruga, 55c
values, at 39
25x50 Hlt-and-Mi.. Ruga, 86c val
ues, at 59
25x36 Plain Color Ruga, 75c val
ues, at 49
Atlantic Bath' Rug. Guaranteed
washable; nice assortment of col
ors in blue and white, pink and
white and brown and white.
Six. 27xB4, regular price $2.60,
at 81.35
Size 80x60, regular price, $3.00,
at 81.65
Ginghams, Shirtings,
Muslins, Etc.
Thousand, of Yard, of Longcloth,
Cambric and Mu.lin Remnants
Long, serviceable lengths; worth
to 12ttc; on sale, yd 7M
36-in. Drau Percale Light and
dark colors; some are slightly im
perfect; special Friday, yd., 6M
2T.lnch Dre.. Gingham. Neat
stripes, checks and plaids; lengths
to 20 yards; 10c and 12V4c values.
per yard , 8 H
32 and 36-Inch Engliah Shirting
Good assortment of sport and pin
stripes; regularly worth 19c; on
bargain square Fri., yd., 12
Good Standard Apron Ginrham
In all the wanted checks; lengths
to 16 yards; on sale Friday, per
yard, at ...6M
Hundred, of Yard, of Dre Print.
Light and dark colors; snecial
for our Friday sale, yard. .3H
Good Grade Pillow Tubing In
lengths up to 20 yards
36-inch width, yard.. 13 H
45-inch width, yard. . , .15
Unbleached Mu.lin Off the bolt;
special for Friday only, yd., 5H
Coat and Pants Hanger., special,
each .4
Women', and Children's Ho.e
Supporter., per pair 6
Fa.t Colored Wa.h Edging, per
yard, at
Darning Cotton, spl., spool... la
50s Notion Boxes, Fri., ea., 10
Large Pieces of Elastic, 2 for 5
Win Hair Pin. 6 pkgs. for. .5
Bias Tape, Rick-Rack and Tape.,
per bolt 4
Betsy Row Crochet Cotton, per
ball, at ...6
Extra Strong, ea., 10
Pearl Button, l.p.cial, card...l
200-Yd. Spool. Thread, 2 for 5
Safety Pin., 4 cards for 5
One Big Lot of Droning Comb.,
each 10
Knitting Cotton, sale price, per
ball, at 3
100-Yd. Spool, of Sewing Silk,
per spool 3H
In.ide Skirt Baiting, yard.... 5
Linen Tape, sale price, bolt ... 4
Shoes Low Priced
150 Pair. Women'. White Canva.
Shoe, and Slipper. Lace and but
ton styles; high and low heels; to
clear out quickly, pair 39
Children'. Barefoot Sandal.
Made of tan Russia calfskin with
leather soles; $1.25 values; Friday
at 89
Children's Patent and Dull Mary
Jane Pump. All solid leather;
sizes to 2 ..98
Little Cent.' Lace Shoe. Made
of black calfskin; all solid; sizes
to 13 81.25
Cleanup of All Men's Oxfords
Tan and black calfskin; button
and lace styles; English and high
toe lasts; very special, per pair,
t 81.00
Wash Goods
Remnant, and Full Bolt, of Print
ed and Woven Fabric. 40 and 45
inches wide; regularly sold to 35c
a yard; as long as lot lasts, per
yard ...10
Remnant, of Silk and Cotton
Dre Material, in Brocade., Dots,
Tub Silk. Plain shades of pink,
light blue, black, white, etc.; 24
and 36 inches wide ; special, Friday
per yard : . 15
Remnant, of Sport Stripee--In eV
good assortment of colors and
styles; 36 ins. wide; regular 36c '
Women'. Fine Gauxe Vast '
Some with wing sleeves; worth to
15c; sale price 85s
Women's Fine Ribbed Union Suits
Cuff and lace knee styles; 35c
valueg, at 25
Hosiery -
Men's Cotton Seamlais Socks In
colon black, tan and gray: 10c
quality, per pair. . 7M
Women'. Fiber Silk Boot Hess
Black and a few colors; seconds
Women'. Fine Cotton Handker
chief. Worth to 5c, at. . . ,1u4
Man's White Cotton Handker
chiefs 5c values, at...,..,. 2 -