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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 3, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1917.
.Brief City News
Platinum Wedding Blnga Edholra.
Hate Roet Print II New Beacon Freea
Ties Cloned, tea, at Carer's. Web. 11
Bart Meal for the Maaar clalremrat Inn.
Dr. w. K. Foote, new at 1011 Plrat Nat'l
Uno Fireplace Goods Sunderland.
Rr. J. P. Slater, Dentist, now at 11 !1
First Nat Bank. New phone Tyler 78.
Brogan A Raymond, Law Office, re
moved to suite 1J00 New First Na
tional Bank Bldg., 16th and Farn&m.
Badges Ready Chauffeurs are noti
fied that 1917 permits and badges are
ready In the office of the superintend
ent of police, city halt
Divorce and Alimony Edna Rooe
has been granted a divorce from Wal
ter Roos by Judge Day. Cruelty was
the allegation. The judge allowed her
Seniority Police Role Beginning
with February 1. Superintendent
Kugel of the police department will
allow policemen to select their details
of work according to seniority of
More Raincoats Stolen For the
second time within a week burglars
Sunday night broke a transom In the
Western Umbrella company plant at
213 South Nineteenth street and made
away with six raincoats.
Says Hnsbaad Ran Her From House
Mary Ethel Thies, testifying In
Judge Leslie's court In her divorce suit
against Perry Joseph Thies, declared
that her husband chased her from the
house when she was clad in extreme
Hogs Stolen From Car Boxcar
robbers with a horse and wagon Mon
day night broke into a Belt Line re
frigerator car in the Missouri Pacific
yards near Fifteenth and Webster
streets and stole two dressed hogs,
according to reports made to the
RicJ Back From Seattle Edson
Rich ib back from Seattle, Wash.,
where, with his wife and son, he ac
companied his mother. While In
Seattle both Mrs. Rich and the boy
became 111 and had to go to the hos
pital. Their condition, however, is not
Jewish Relief Committee A mass
meeting will be held by the people's
relief committee lor Jewish war suf
ferers Thursday evening at 8 o'clock
in Wolk's hall, Twenty-fourth and
Charles. A report will be given by
the delegate who attended the peo
ple's relief committee convention in
Railroader Now a Banker R. L.
Davis, former superintendent of the
Kansas lines of the Union Pacific and
who resigned December 15, has been
electod president of a bank in River
view, a suburb of Kansas City. He
had been connected with the Union
Pacific for many years, having worked
from office boy up to superintendent.
Two Badly Burned
From Lighting Fire
With Coal Oil Can
Mrs. Richard Lerov, 1940 South
Seventeenth street, and her 21-month-old
son, Robert, are at St. Joseph's
hospital, where thsir condition is re
garded as serious, while the husband
sutlers from painful burns about the
hands, as the result of a kerosene ex
plosion and fire Sunday at their home.
Leroy was in the kitchen Sunday
morning when Mrs. Leroy attempted
to , replenish the fire from a can of
kerosene. The can exploded and the
contents was sprayed over her clothes
and those of the little boy, who was
at play beside the stove. The mother
and child rushed to opposite corners
of the room and the husband honied
to their assistance.
With the use of a blanket he man
aged to smother the names and the
house was not damaged. Mrs. Leroy's
clothes above her waist were burnt off
and the little boy's face and left arm
were badly burned. They were treated
by Dr. G. H. Hirschman, who lives
nearby, and yesterday they were taken
to St Joseph's in a police ambu
lance. PioneeV Found Dead in Bed
From Gas Asphyxiation
Peter Wyman, aged 60, pioneer
hardware man, who for years oper
ated a store at 1610 Vinton, was found
dead in bed yesterday morning at his
home, 3004 South Sixteenth street, a
victim of gas asphyxiation.
His wife received the news of his
death as she lay in a local hospital,
where she is convalescing from seri
ous illness. Besides herself, only one
Theodore Swanson, an employe,
made the discovery. Concerned over
his employer's failure to appear at the
store on time, he went to his house
to make inquiry. He found him dead
in bed, and gas escaping from an open
jet. A window was partly open, which
fact, police say, practically establishes
the belief of accidental death.
John Wesley May Die From
Shot Over an Argument
John Wesley, colored, is at St. Jo
seph's hospital with a bullet hole
through his right lung and right arm
and may die, and William Stanley,
also colored, is at the city jail as the
result of an affray Monday morning
at 10:30 at the home of Ben Richie.
2322 Pierce street. Stanley disappeared
after he shot Wesley, but he gave
himself up at the police station later
in the day.
Both men, who work for Swifts, en
gaged in an argument Sunday night.
Yesterday Stanley met Wesley in the
hallway and it is alleged without a
word he opened fire.
Pneamonla Kill Private.
Punine. N, M., Jan. 2. Private Metthaw
V.. Sawyer of Company F. First Arkansas
Infantry, died at the bane hospital here to
day of pneumonia. 8awyer enlisted at Hope,
A Sure Way To
There is one sure way that has
never failed to remove dandruff at
once, and that is to dissolve it, then
you destroy it entirely. To do this,
just get about four ounces of plain,
common liquid arvon from any drug
store (this is all you will need), ap
ply it at night when retiring; use
enough to moisten the scalp and rub
it in gently with the finger tips.
By morning, most, if not all, of
your dandruff will be gone, and three
or four more applications will com
pletely dissolve and entirely destroy
every single sign and trace of it, no
matter how much dandruff you may
You will find all itching and digging
of the scalp will stop instantly, and
your hair will be fluffy, lustrous,
glossy, silky and soft, and look and
fccl a hundred times belter.
Rose Theresa Mahoney Dies
After Notable Career as Stu
dent and School Teacher.
FITZGERALD NOW ON BENCH
The death of Rose Theresa Ma
honey, 26 years, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Jerry J. Mahoney, S907 South
Fifteenth street, has aroused a pro
found feeling of sympathy among
hundreds who knew the young wom
an. Miss Mahoney served several
years as a school teacher, the last
two being at the Lincoln and Garfield
schools. She was a graduate of the
South Side High school and was
widely known on the South Side.
The funeral will be held Tuesday
morning at the residence. Church
services will be at St. Agnes at 9
o'clock, Rev. Father Ahern, officiating.
Arrangements have been made.
Three brothers and three sisters
survive. Two of the boys are gradu
ates of the South Side High school.
They are Frances, Fred, Ramond,
Ellen, Mary and Agnes.
Teachers of Greater Omaha will
take part in the funeral services.
Peter Koopman Dead.
Peter Koopman, 67, 2331 South
Eighteenth street, dietj Saturday at
his home, after a long illness. He is
survived by seven children and a
widow. The funeral was held this
afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Cas
telar Presbyterian church. Rev. C. C.
Meek will officiate. Interment will be
made in Graceland Park cemetery.
Mr. Koopman had lived here thirty
six years. '
Surviving him are his widow, nine
children, Mrs. William Kunold, Mrs.
Dan Ehlcrs, Mrs. Andrew Ross, Ralph
P., Henry, Margaret and Benjamin
Koopman of Omaha, W. J. Koopman
of Blair and Mrs. Van Vleet of Fair
field, la., eighteen grandchildren and
one great grandchild.
Deaths and Funerals.
E. Martin Stephens, 84, died Mon
day morning at the home of his son-in-law,
Vern Johnson, near La Platte.
The funeral will be held Wednesday
morning at 10 o'clock at the Union
church, Sarpy county. Interment will
be made in the Bailey cemetery.
Mrs. Catherine Eich, 86, 5618 South
Eighteenth street, died Saturday. The
body will be taken from the Brewer
chapel Wednesday morning to Mar
shalltown, la., for burial.
Margaret E. Murphy, aged 10,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Patrick
Murphy, 4019 South Twenty-fifth
street, died Sunday morning after an
illness with pneumonia. Three broth
ers, FranM, William and Andrew, sur
vive, besides the parents. The funeral
will be held Tuesday morning at 8:30
o'clock at the home and at St
Bridget's church at 9. Burial will be
made in St Mary's cemetery.
The funeral of Josephine Enna, 15-day-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Steve Enna, 2527 Y street, was held
yesterday afternoon at the home. In
terement was made in the Holy
The body of William E. Dcrvin,
who died Sunday at the home of Mrs.
W. J. Brennan, 5919 Florence boule
vard, was sent by Heafy & Heafy,
undertakers, io Watertown, Wis.,
Sustains Scalp Wound.
A. C. Bennett 29, 5616 South Thir
tieth .street sustained a scalp wound
Sunday evening when he was pushed
from a grocery store at 5520 South
Thirtieth street The proprietor, who
was taken to the police station when
the. police were called in, said that
Bennett had been making trouble in
his store during the evening and in
exasperation he threw him out. The
While scuffling with John Parnik,
2608 J street in a saloon at 2613 N
For Catarrhal Deafness
and Head Noises
Here In Amelia there li milch suffering
from catarrh and head nodes. American
people would do well to consider the method
employed by the Bnrllsh to combat thin
liwtdiow disease. Everyone knows how
damp the En gits h climate to and how damp
ness affects those suffering from catarrh. In
England they treat catarrhal deafness and
head noises as a constitutional di6ea.se and
use an Internal remedy for It that is really
Sufferers who could scarcely hear have
had then hearing restored by this English
treatment to such an extent that the tick
of a watch was plainly audible soren and
eight Inches away from either ear.
Therefore, If you know someone who Is
troubled with catarrh, catarrhal deafness or
head noises, cut out this formula and hand
It to them and you may have been thp
means of saving some poor enfferer perhaps
from total deafness. The prescription can
be easily prepared at home for about 76c
and Is made as follows:
Prom your drug-gist obtain 1 oz. of Par
mint (Double Strength), about 76c worth.
Take this home, and add to H graulated
sugar; stir until dissolved. Take a table
spoonful four times a day.
Parmlnt in used In this way not only to
reduce by tonic action the inflammation and
swelling in the Eustachian Tubes, and thus
to equalize the air pressure on the drum, but
to correct an excess of secretions In the
middle ear, and the results tt gives are
usually remarkably quick and effective.
Every person who has catarrh In any
form should give this recipe a trial. Adv.
Natural Way to
"Ux-ola" the Great Skin Improver
When blood Impurities cause eruption, or
blotches, no outward application does any
rood. At best it can only drive impurities
back into the blood soon to break ont again.
How much more sensible to remove the lm
purities instead I That's what LAX-OLA does
drives waste matter and poisons clean out
spots, sores,, boils, pimples naturally van
When liver and bowels fail to work nor
mally, waste material which should be elim
inated is retained in tissues and blood. A
contaminated blood stream invariably pro
duces muddy complexion, unsightly erup
tions. LAX-OLA quickly cleans out the sys
tem and it does more. Having also a bene
ficial tonic effect, it improves circulation
In the tiny blood vessels beneath the cuticle.
This in turn strengthens the little nerves
which give tone to the skin itself. This is
the natural way to bring the ruddy glow of
health to faded cheeks, to banish pimples
and other skin troubles.
LAX-OLA is entirely harmless, easy act
ing, pleasant tasting. Just try it tonight
you'll feel and look brighter and happier in
LAX-OLA is 2Sc a box at Druggist's.
Money back if you are not perfectly satis
fied. Get it today I
street, John Bednich, 2615 N street,
sustained a compound fracture of the
right leg at 7:50 o'clock last evening.
Mrs. Sara Galloway fell at Twenty
sixth and V streets at 9 o'clock ajid
broke her wrist. Sergeant Sheahan
was on the corner at the time and as
sisted her to her home.
Henry Grey, laborer, 2421 N street,
fell down on the sidewalk at Twenty
fifth and N streets Saturday evening
at 8 o'clock and broke the small bone
above his left ankle. He was taken to
the South Side hospital. City Physi
cian E. F. Shanahan attended all the
Patrick Mulligan Dead.
Patrick Mulligan died Monday night
in the South Omaha hospital. He was
84 years of age and for some time suf
fered infirmities of old age. He lived
in Sarpy counly forty-eight years and
was well known among the pioneers
of both Douglas and Sarpy counties.
He is survived by five sons and three
daughters. P. V. and J. R. Mulligan
are sous who reside in Lincoln; W.
M., Michael and E. J. live in Omaha.
The daughters are: Mrs. J. R. Moran
of Lincoln, Mrs. Glenn Sailing of
South Side and Katie Mulligan of
Omaha. Funeral services will be held
Thursday morning in the Catholic
church at Papillion, with burial at St.
Magta City Gossip,
for Rent stores, houses, rottages and
data SOUTH OMAHA INVESTMENT CO.
Pete Tlssee, laborer, 4s:i South Twenty
sixth street arreated, aa an tnmate ot a
disorderly house Sunday afternoon, was
found to be carrying a revolver.
The railway men's ball at the Rushing
hall. Twenty-fourth and J streets, turned
out a great sueresa.
Funeral Services Held for
Superior's Oldest Resident
Superior, Neb., Jan. 2. (Special.)
The funeral of C. F. Scmke was heldS
at the Methodist church yesterday aft
ernoon. Mr. Scmkc was Superior's
oldest citiyn, being 97 years and 4
months old. He had resided in the
vicinity of Superior since 1875.
Dean Andrew F. West of
Princeton Visits Omaha
Omaha alumni of Princeton univer
sity held a dinner at the Fontenelle
hotel yesterday at noon in honor of
Dean Andrew F. West of Princeton,
who stopped off in Omaha to spend
An Effective Laxative
For Growing Children
Dr. Caldwell's Syyip Pepsin
Highly Recommended as
a Family Remedy
In children the slightest irregularity
of the bowels has a tendency to dis
turb the entire digestive system, and
unless promptly remedied invites se
rious illness. The experienced mother
knows that by training her children
to regularity in this respect, and
when occasion arises administering a
mild laxative, she will have little need
for the doctor's services.
Mrs. Leo VVeigand, 3251 Central
Ave., N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa., whose
two boys, Frank and Joseph, are
shown in the illustration, writes that
she has found Dr. Caldwell's Syrup
Pepsin a most effective laxative, not
only for the children, but also for
herself, and that she will always keep
it in the house to use when needed.
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is a com
bination of simple laxative herbs with
pepsin that acts easily and naturally,
without griping or other pain or dis
comfort. It is pleasant to the taste
so that children like it, and is equal
ly effective on the strongest constitution.
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin can be
obtained at any drug store for fifty
cents, hnd should have a place in
every home. It will save many times
its cost in lessened doctor bills and
maintain the health of the entire fam
ily. To avoid imitations and inef
fective substitutes be sure to get Dr.
Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. See that a
facsimile of Dr. Caldwell's signature
and his portrait appear on the yellow
carton in which the bottle is packed,
A trial bottle, free of charge, can be
obtained by writing to Dr. W. B.
Caldwell, 455 Washington St., Monti
j Less than two days
I ride from here is the
i wonderful Garden of Eden ' '
i that millions of money has
f transformed into a vast recrea-
tion field and that American
I society has established as its
national wintering place. Isn't
it ''Florida'' for you this year?
! Kansas CW-ftafla
f? leaves Kansas City at 6:15 p. m.,
reaches Jacksonville 8:25 a. m. second
day only a day and a half's ride via
: ;! Frisco Lines and Southern Railway,
I the direct route. All steel train of ill
M coaches, sleeping cars and sSiltu xfls
j Fred Harvey dining cars. gMj
M The undersigned bat soma "wfwWpl
13 new Florida literature that 3?SMdvi9
will interest you write for iSjSzSKKk'
m it, and get full information
H about fares and reservations. fj gjijrilri
: Division Psi'Aa.sl'FrHco Uasa, WilM
. . . . A
Tuasday, Jan. 2, 1917.
STORE NEWS FOR WEDNESDAY.
Phone D. 137.
Again for Wednesday These
Afford you the season's most advantageous
buying opportunities. Will you profit by them?
Mid-Winter Sale of Table and Household linens at
25 ioWz Under the Present Market Quotations
IT'S just another demonstration of what this splendid campaifrn of preparedness has done for you
n nnnnrtiiriifv tit r.ir linom at rtrieft rnvthahlv thm InwMt for voain tn mm.
Beautiful Pattern Cloths and Napkins
Pure linen satin finish damask, heavy weight, will give good
Cloths, 72-in. by 2 yards, $3.00. I Cloths, 72-in. by 3 yards, 14.50.
Cloths, 72-in. by 2 yards, I Napkins, 22x22-inch, to match,
at $3.75. I $4.00 a dozen.
Fine double satin damask cloths, round designs, beautiful as
Cloth, 72-in. by 2 yards, $5.00.
Cloth, 72-in. by 2H yds., $6.25.
Cloth, 72-in. by 3 yards, $7.50.
Cloth, 81-in. by 2(4 yds., $7.00
Napkins, 20x20-in., $4.75 dozen
Napkins, 24x24-in., $6.50 dozen
Satin Damask, $1.25
Bleached double satin dam
ask, pure linen, heavy weight,
attractive patterns, $1.25 yard.
Mercerised Damask, 39c
Bleached table damask, good
weight, assorted patterns, 64
inchf at 39c the yard.
Unbleached Damask, $1.19
Heavy, unbleached damask,
pure Irish linen; will give ex
cellent satisfaction, $1.19 yard.
Union Linen Towala, 25c
Imported towels, Union lin
en, heavy weight, closely woven,
size 18x34-inch. This towel will
launder soft and give splendid
service. Price, 25c.
Haavr Turkish Towala, 39c
Oriental Turkish towels, ex
tra large and extra heavy, dou
ble and twist weave, long nap,
plain white, size 25x52 inches.
A splendid value in the Mid
Winter sale, at, 39c.
Turkish Towala, 17e
Large size Turkish Towels,
good weight, full bleached, very
absorbent. A special value at,
T..vbUk T...U. 1SV
Bleached Turkish towels,
good weight, long, firm nap. A
towel that will give perfect sat
isfaction. Price, 15c each.
Snow White Damask, $1.50
Snow white double satin dam
ask, pure linen, very fine fin
ish, in assorted patterns, 72-in.,
at $1.50 the yard.
of White Goods
Yards and yards of new white
goods for the season of 1917; every
favored weave that will be in de
mand for underwear, dresses, etc.:
Chamois finish Ions cloth, full 86 inches
wide, (or womeYi'a and children's underiar
menu and infants' wear. Neatly put up in
convenient 10-yard bolts.
A. 96-inch long cloth, 10-yard bolt, 1.00.
C. 80-inch long cloth. 10-ysrd bolt, 11.50.
Hade from long thread staple cotton,
snow whits, will wear and launder per
fectly. No. 10 It inches vide, 10-yard belt,
No. 80 16 inches wids, 10-ysrd bolt,
CINDERELLA NAINSOOK, 10 yards, $2.75
Fine, soft nainsook, made of Hee Island
cotton so noted for its nstural strength and
wearing qualities; 80 inches wide, put up
expressly lor as in 10-yard bolts, boxed,
40-INCH LAWN, ISe
Fine, sheer, white lawn, even weave,
smooth finish, very desirable for blouses,
aprons and children's wear, and vary spe
cial, at 15c a yard.
Burfeee-Naah Co. Mara Floar.
You'll Appreciate the Splendid
Values in Bed Spreads
THIS great mid-winter white sale affords the time
of all times to replenish your season's supplies.
Hemmed Crochet Bed Spreads
In sizes for full or double
size beds, full bleached, as
sorted patterns. Price range,
$1.00, $1.50 and $2.00 each.
Crochet Bad Spreads, $1.75
Crochet bed spreads, large
double bed size, scalloped
with cut comers, assorted pat
terns. Price range, $1.75,
$2.25 and $2.50 each.
Satin Bad Snraada. S2.7S
Full double bed size satin
weave bed spreads, assorted
marseilles designs, scalloped
with cut corners. Price range,
Sise Bad Spreads, $1.50
Hemmed crochet bed
spreads, good weight, size 61x
86 inches. Mid-Winter sale
price, $1.50 each. .
Special Values in Bolster Sett.
Fine satin bed spread, scalloped, with cut corners, with
bolster cover to match; full bed size, spread size 82x90
inches. Mid-winter sale price, $5.00 the set.
Extra size satin bed spread, 90x100 inches, scalloped
with cut corners and bolster cover to match; $6.50 the set
Fine satin marseilles spread, scalloped with cut corners,
size 90x100 inches; also bolster cover to match; $9.50 set.
It's Doubtful If You've Seen
Better Values Than These
Beautiful Lingerie Blouses
VERY newest models, showing all the latest effects
for Spring and Summer, 1917. Blouses for ev
ery occasion business, school wear, traveling, suit
and dressy wear:
Voile and Organdie Blouses, $1
Made with large, flat collars, long
sleeves, Val. lace; sizes 34 to 46.
Embroidered Blouses, $1.50
v Peprtnlv trimmed in laces oth
ers daintily tucked and hem
stitched. Full length sleeves and
smart collars; sizes 84 to 46.
Blouses of Batiste, $2.00
Trimmings of vaL and Venice
lace, pretty collar and cuff ef
fects, long sleeves; sizes 36 to 46.
Embroidered Blouses, $2.50
Also prettily tucked and hem
etithH nnrf trimmer! with daintv
In... Uonir atvlnfl nni4 nvprv'
LI nlAiA .,olA ina ?1A tn A. 4 cnH tt
sheer Lingerie Blouses, $j.uu
Sailor collar styles simple styles and trimmed models;
sizes 34 to 46.
Dainty New Blouses at $3.50
In all the coming summer styles, filet, Venice and val.
lace trimmed hand embroidered dainty tucks and hem
stitching. Sizes 34 to 46.
Exquisite New Blouses at $5.00
Prettily embroidered, tucked and lace trimmed, materials
are soft batistes and fine voiles, every new collar and cuff
effect. Size 34 to 44.
Smart Sailor Collar Blouses, $5.95
Jabot effects lace trimmings and embroidered blouses;
sizes 34 to 44. ' Buryess-Nssh Ca. Second Floor
fnw AR in !W fl
EW Laces and
In a world of pretty designs and
patterns that will prove tempting.
Embroideries at 5c Yard
Edges, headings and insertions,
big range of selection, at 5c yard.
Embroideries at 7 Vic Yard
Organdie, (wise and batiste edges,
from 3 to 6 inches wide, special
values, at 7 Me yard.
Embroideries at 15c Yard
Swiss and nainsook edges and, in
sertions to match, finished edge
beading, 18-inch corset cover and
flouncings, at 15c a yard.
Embroidery Flouncings, 25c
18 to 36-inch embroidery flounc
ings, colored embroidery allovers
and corset cover embroidery, at 25c
Plat Val. Laces, 10c Yard
Kdges and insertions to match, in
widths 2 to S inches, at 10c yard.
Real Linen Lace, 5c Yard
Edges, also French and German
vals., filet vals., edges and inser
tions to match; 5c a-yard.
Lace to 35c, at 19c Yard
Real linen, cluny edges and inser
tions, 2 to 4 inches wide, val. lace
points, fancy headings and edges,
usually to 86c, at, 19c yard.
Silk Braids at 5c Yard
Also Persian braids, fancy appli
ques, in one big assortment, very
special. 5c yard.
Bureesa-Nash Ce. Main Floar.
Our Mid -Winter Sale of Sheets, Pillow
a 'is are. -, a T 1 T 1
Cases, Muslins, Ltc., Bring Unusual values
Tnoci ,U t ,1... ...I tU. 1 AA .nn1ie ... of tt
A I a ine one umc ut WIC year wiicii me pvnco vii wcuu.ua
lowest notch. Here is an idea of how well we provided against steadily
rising market. We reserve the right to limit quantities.
aneeis ana leases unaerpneea.
"NIGHTIME" sheets and cases, seamless, superior in weave, quality and fin
ish to the well-known Pepperell and Dallas grades.
72x99-inch sheets .... 90e
Blx90-inch sheets. . . .SOe
81x99-inch sheets .s. .9Sc
Lonsdale Muslins, 8c Yd.
Lonsdale bleached muslin with
other well known brands, includ
ing Wamsutta, Automobile, True
Blue, etc., special Wed., yd., 8c
(No phone or mail orders accepted).
42x36-inch caaea. ... 17
46x36-inch caaea. ... 19c
fiSiBO.ineh sheets .... 80c
Note An additional charge of 5c is made for the above brand of pillow cases.
or 10c for the sheets when hemstitched.
Pillow Cases, at 12VzC '
Good quality, bleached pillow cases, 42x36-inch.
We consider them extreme values, Wednesday, at,
each, 12 He.
27 Vac to 29c Bleached Tubing, at 19c
Genuine Dwight Anchor tubing, only make with
that soft, satin finish; also pequot tubings, nn
branded, 42 to 54-inch, usually 2714 to 29c, the
30c Alpine Sheeting, at 23c
Alpine sheetings, full standard 9-4 bleached,
good heavy quality; rcg. price 30c, at, yard!, 23c
White Goods in the Mid-Winter Sale
White Goods Remnants,
Short lengths of cross bar'
Seamless Sheets at 50c
54x90-inch unbleached seamless sheets for single
beds, equal to pequot and Utica brands, at 50c.
Bleached Sheets at 65c
81x90-inch bleached, center seamed sheets, hem
med and made of round thread sheeting; sp'l., 65e.
Hemstitched Cases, 19c
Hemstitched, embroidered pillow cases, 45x36
inch, in assorted designs, also cases reinforced
with English cord, a protection for hem, regu
larly 25c, lor ic.
Remnants of 18c Nain
sooks, 7 Vic .
Short lengths of nainsook,
long cloths, mercerized lingerie
materials, pongees, etc., lengths
2 to 10 yards, usually to 18c,
yard, 7 He.
Bnrffsas-Naah Co. Down -Stairs Stare.
red lawns, marquisettes, plain
and fancy voiles, striped leno,
crepes, etc., 14c to 25c qual
ity, yard, 11c -
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