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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 18, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA. THURSDAY. JANUARY 18, 1917.
Pay Visit to Upper House and
Their Speakers Are Gladly
JARRED BY BILL
Murtey of Cass Introduces
Measure Intended to Have
GUARANTY ONLY LIMITED
CRAWFORD MAN SPEAKS
tFrom a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Neb., Jan. 17. (Special.)
Hearted By ine uordon concert Dana
the Sheridan county boosters, 200
strong, in Lincoln attending the meet
ings of organized agriculture, marctied
to the state house this afternoon and
after serenading the executive offices
visited the senate and wereg iven full
swing without the inconvenience of
an executive session.
Senator Adams, representing the
district from which the boosters came,
was asked to escort the speakers to
the desk of the secretary.
Rev. Walter C. Rundin of Craw
ford, president of the Associated
Commercial Clubs of Western Ne
braska, was the first speaker. He
talked of the wealth and future of
Rev. Mr. Vahlia was the scond
speaker. He spoke particularly of
the wealth and prosperity of Sheri
dan countyr He said that the visitors
from Sheridan county were much dis
appointed to discern the condition of
the state house and every one of them
hoped that a new one would be built
and if the state did not have the
money, Sheridan county would let it
have all it wanted.
Jj H. Jones of Rushville also talked
for a few minutes.
Notes from Beatrice
And Gage County
Beatrice. Neb., Jan. 17. (Special.)
Bert Wills, who was seriously in
jured in an auto accident southeast
of Beatrice Monday afternoon in
which Walter 'Carpenter was killed,
was reported slightly improved last
evening, and it is now thought he will
Announcement was received here
yesterday of the marriage of Enid
May Jackson Fulton, actress, widow
of the late Jesse -.B. Fulton of this
city, tt Warren O'Hara, which oc
curred last week at Brockton, Mass.
The annual meeting of the Farmers'
Elevator company of Holmesville was
held Monday afternoon. The follow
ing officers were elected: President,
J. W. Qish; vice president, J. H. Mc
Pheron; secretary-manager, .George
Hunkle; treasurer, J. B. Reiff. There
are 110 stockholders in the company,
which purchased 144,000 bushels of
grain during the last year. The net
earning of the company during that
period was $3,419.66.
Roy Wilhelm Wilson and Miss
Deborah Mason, both of Blue Springs,
were married at that place last eve
ning. Company H of Madison
Given Warm Reception
Madison, NeT., Jan. 17. (Special.)
Blowing of whistles and the ringing
of bells yesterday morning was the
beginning of a welosme to Company
H, returning from the south, which
was consummated in the evening by
a public reception and banquet given
by the citizens of Madison and com
munity. Judge W. V. Allen deliv
ered the principal address, which was
' responded to by Captain Hobbs on
behalf of the company.
Soldiers' Home Notes.
Orand Island, Jan. 17. (Special.) Rev.
Mr. Dunffan of the Congregational church
of Orand Islaod occupied the pulpit at the
Home chapel on last Sunday afternoon.
The application of Tr. J. E. Leahy for
appointment as first surgeon and physician
at the Soldiers' home at Hurkett was ap
proved by the state board of commissioners
on Saturday. He is young and has been
here but a short time, but he has made a
large number of warm friends who delight
in his promotion.
The students of the Grand Island college
cave an hour's entertainment of music
.Monday evening at the home chapel.
Mrs. Mattle Rhodes) who has been quite
III, is reciting nicely and her condition Js
tt la rumored that the farm superintend
ent will soon leave for a visit to his old
home, that of Humboldt. Neb., and also
that Donald Smith, the Grand Army Re
public post commander, will visit the capl
tol building at Lincoln today on special
Mrs. Maxwell, the matron at the West
hoHpltal, was confined to her room yes
terday and probably will be lor some time.
She Is having trouble with, a gathering In
ono of her cars.
WILLIAM KAUP, a prominent and
wealthy farmer of West Point died
suddenly late Tuesday night from
heart disease. Mr. Kaup was 45 years
, old and member of one of the oldeRt
families in the county. He had been
to town in the afternoon, returning
home at dusk and on stepping onto
the porch of his house, he stumbled
and fell, becoming unconscious imme
diately. A physician was summoned
but pronounced the attack a trifling
one. In the course Qf a few hours,
however, his family found him dead.
He leaves a small family of young
children and his widow. He was a
brother of former County Clerk
Joseph V. Kaup. The funeral will be
llold Friday under Catholic auspices.
MRS. Z. T. BROWN of Platlsmouth.
Neb., died at her home there TueBday
evening of pneumonia, aged 53 years.
Mr. Brown died about a year ago
from lead poisoning, which he con
tracted as a painter. There are re
maining two daughters and one son
living at Plattsmouth, one daughter.
Mrs. Louis Trimpe of Omaha and one
non, Clarence Brown of Topeka, Kan.
The funeral took place from the home
MISS SUSAN E. WKSCOTT of
flrant precinct, Red Willow county,
died at. the home of her niece, Mrs.
Joshua Rowland, at McCotfk, Monday.
She was for twenty-four years a resi
dent of that precinct and was in her
, seventy-ninth year. Interment was
made In Longvtew cemetery, McCook,
WILLIAM P. BURNS, a veteran of
the civil war, died at McCook Tuesday
afternoon of heart trouble. Mr.
Burns was one of the early settlers of
western Red Willow county. He is
survived by a wife and one daughter.
MISS ELLA EMBBRY LUBBS, au
thoress. well known in the east and
California, where she resided at differ
ent times,, died allier home at Blng
hamton. N. Y., Tuesday night. ,
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Jan. 17. (Special.) Mur
tey of Cass has introduced a bill in
the lower house which is intended to
surround tile -slate guaranty banking
law with greater 'safeguards. The
bill, according to Mr. Murtey will
take the guaranty law out of the
realm of politics and place it on a
permanent business basis. He insists
that the present law is only a limited
guaranty, yet many hanks arc allowed
to represent that itv is an absolute
The bill is aimed principally at the
banking promoter and would prevent
such a man from representing, when
starting a banking corporation that all
other state banks are going his se
curity. He opposes the idea of allow
ing the State Banking board, which
he insists is usually under the influ
ence of one man, to assume the right
to say who shall go into the banking
New Council Knights
Of Columbus at Sidney
Sidney, Neb., Jan. 17. (Special.)
A council of the Knights of Columbus
was instituted here Sunday under the
direction of State Deputy George
F. Corcoran, assisted by District Dep
uty Charles J. Pass. Before the com
mencement of the work the knights
marched in a body to St. Patrick's
church to attend the 10 o'clock mass.
In the evening a banquet was given
the visiting knights, numbering 175,
in the dining room of St. Patrick's
school. The new class consisted of
fifty jnembers and Sidney council
starts on its knightly journey under
the most favorable conditions.
Rt. Rev. James A. Duffy of Kear
ney, bishop of the diocese, responded
to the toast, "Some Ideals of the
Knights of Columbus," and the elo
quent and logical talk of the learned
bishop left almost profound impres
sion with his audience.
Stateiieputy George F. Corcoran
of York closed the evening's enter
tainmetn with a response to the toast,
"Good Citizenship," and as he -arose
to respond htf was greeted by the
knights, standing, with round after
round of applause.
New Potash Company
Organized at Alliance
Alliance, Neb., Jan. 17. ((Special.)
The potash industry of Nebraska
has received added impetus by the of
ficial announcement that a corpora
tion has been formed to operate an
other plant in tHe vicinity of Al
liance. This concern begins with a
paid-up capital of $100,000, all of
which hase been subscribed and paid
in. It is understood that the stock
holders are all Nebraska men, some
or them being local capitalists in Al
The firm has already obtained ex
tensive leases on lakes in this vicin
ity and is assured in advance of an al
most exhaustless supply of potash
solution. The location of the plant
will De seven miles trom Alliance on
the Burlington railwav.
The company is already placing
orders for machinery and has its
plans prepared for the building, on
which active work is expected begin
early in the spring. It is anticipated
that the plant will be in operation bv
Grand Island Brewery
Will Make Near Beer
Grand Island, Neb., Jan. 17. (Spe
cial.; vine annual meeting ot the
stockholders of the Grand Island
brewery was held late yesterday, and
resulted in the election of Henry
Faldorff in the place of Martin
Schimer, and Richard Goehrinir in
place of Henry Voss as directors. It
was decided to engage in the manufac
ture of nonalcoholic beer, the neces
sary cquippment for which has already
Deen ordered. ine proposition ot
diverting part of the plant to cold
storage has been informally discussed,
put so iar,no action lias been taken.
The directors have not yet held a
meeting to elect the officers, but no
change in this respect is expected. Mr.
Albert Meydc is the president and ac
Crete Commercial Club
Has Annual Banauet
Crete, Neb., Jan. 17. (Special.)
J ne annual get-together banquet of
Crete Commercial club and their
ladies was held Tuesday evening in
the Congregational church parlors,
with 150 present. H. A. Butler, presi
dent, presided, and introduced the fol
lowing: C. B. Anderson, who spoke
on "A Community House;" Dr. W. M.
Elliott, "The Ladies' Auxiliary;"
Glenn N. Venrick, "The Chautauqua;"
Dr. Of M. Johnson, "Paving," and P.
C. Swift, "The Town and Doane Col
lege. The club plans an active cam
paign 'for community betterment at
LAND ON LOAN PLAN
FEED IS SHORT ON
THE CATTLE RANGE
Hungerford Potato Growers' Losses Have Been Few So Far,
Association Finds Way of but Continued Cold Will
Developing Northwest. V 1 play Havo in West
WAGE EAENER MAY HELP SPECIAL RATES FOR HAY
FOR FAIR PLAY
When the Stomach,
Liver and Bowels re
Refuse to perform
their regular func
tions, Play fair,
Give Nature the help
required, by trying
The Hungerford Potato Growers'
association is a newly incorporated
concern in Omaha, which plans to sell
farms to the wage earners and then
farm the farm for the buyers' profit
The association is the owner of
several thousand acres of land in the
northwestern part of the state, which
it will now sell out in five-acre tracts.
It is said to be excellent potato land.
and potatoes are to be the principal
csnp. The land, according to offi
cials of the company, has been pro
ducing from 1st) to JOO bushels ot po
tatoes to the acre. i
However, the association says that
it does not make use of these higher
figures in arriving at the estimates of
what can he made per year. Neither is
the present high price of potatoes
used as a basis tor their calculation.
hut they are more conservative than
that. It is pointed out. however, that
at 100 bushels per acre, and at a con
servative price per bushel even much
below the present price of potatoes,
the purchaser should be able to pay
for his land in two years from the
profits of his crop alone.
It is planned to make it strictly a
people's association. The building and
loan plan of operation is followed
and applied to purchases of farm land
instead of merely to the purchase or
building of a city home. The idea is a
The land in five-acre tracts is to be
sold to the wage earner on monthlv
payments. The company will then
farm the tracts for the purchaser on a
large scale, on a co-operative basis,
and with the most modern machinery.
By having many of these tracts in one
locality to farm, the company be
lieves it can make use of modern
machinery and do the farming on a
large scale with such equipment as
the small farmer could not afford to
have on hand for the cultivation of
merely his individual farm.
1 Ins, it is maintained, will reduce
the cost of labor about 75 per cent.
To Rotate Crops.
They expect to rotate the crops.
getting every penny the land will pro
duce, but the potato is to be looked to
as the principal crop. Northwest Ne
braska potatoes are known all over
The purchaser is to have two-fifths
of the profits each year to apply on
The association is incorporated for
$50,000. Arab L. Hungerford is presi
dent and manager, Edward P. Snow
den is secretary and treasurer, and in
addition the following are on the
board of directors: G. J. Hungerford,
Earl W. Snowden and H. S. Hunger
ford. Arah L. Hungerford has dealt in
land for ten years, with headquarters
at Crawford, Neb., where he has ac
quired much knowledge of the agricul
tural conditions and needs of the
northwestern part of Nebraska, hav
ing, it is said, farmed more land in
northwest Nebraska than any other
five men in the section, li. P. bnow
den came from St. Joseph four years
ago. He has during the last year been
associated with Mr. Hungerford in
dealing in land in the northwestern
part of the state.
Plan of Development.
It was during their operations in
Dawes, Box Butte and Sioux counties
that these men studied out this plan
and came to the conclusion that they
had discovered the way to develop this
part of the state as it has never been
developed before, and at the same time
fill a long-felt want among those ot
medium financial means who are desir
ous of becoming the owners of at least
a small farm.
. Norfolk Woman Sues on Note.
Madison, Neb., Jan. 17. (Special.)
Elizabeth Stegelman has brought
action in district court against George
N. Beeks of Norfolk to recover $3,880
and interest on same from May 24.
1913. Plaintiff alleges in her petition
that in Mayr 1913, she entrusted a
note and mortgage to the defendant
for the sum of $9,410.16 and he ac
counted for all but $3,880.
Hick Hradajr-b. Due to Const hmtlon.
One doso Dr. King's New Life Pills and
your sick headache Is gone. Oct a 2E-cent
bottle and be convinced. AH druggists.
WATCH FOR THE HEADING
"THIS IS IT"
IN THURSDAY'S PAPERS.
IT EXPLAINS IT ALL.
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25c at all druggists.,
KEEP LOOKING YOUNG
It's Easy If You Know Dr.
Edwards' Olive Tablets
The secret of keeping young is to
feel young-4o do this you must watch
... I;.. hnwU thrrp's nn need
'of having a sallow complexion dark
rings under your eyes pimpics a u.i-ll-
ln vni fai-sw-ttnll eves with
no sparkle. Your doctor will tell you
ninety per cem 01 an siuuica .uuw
from inactive bowels and liver.
in Ohio, perfected a vegetable com
pound mixed wnn onvc on iu .i
the liver and bowels which he gave to
his patients for years.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the sub
stitute for calomel, are gentle in their
action, yet always effective. They bring
about that exuberance of spirit, that
natural buoyancy which should be en
joyed by everyone, by toning up the liver
and clearing the system of impurities.
You will- know Dr. Edwards' Olive
Tablets by their olive color. 10c and
25c perbox. All druggists.
WATCH FOR THE HEADING
"THIS IS IT"
IN THURSDAY'S PAPERS.
IT EXPLAINS IT ALL.
According to the railroad reports
reaching Omaha, the cattle men of
Wyoming are beginning to feel some
anxiety over the live stock situation
in that state. There xhavc been few,
if any losses so far, but indications
are that there will he soon unless
there is a let-up in the severe weather.
The feed situation is what is the most
As a rule, the thrifty cattle man
figures one ton of hay per animal
during the winter. Generally on the
ranges and at the ranches, this quan
tity of hay was put up last season,
hut owing to the severity of the win
ter and the unusually heavy fall of
snow, most of the hay has been fed.
The heavy snow has kept cattle off
the range and close feeding has been
the rule for weeks.
The railroads have taken hold of
the situation and have put in emer
gency rates on both hay and grain
for western Nebraska and Wyoming
points. Large quantities are being
shipped with the hope of relieving
the situation before losses are heavy.
Under the rates now in effect,
Wyoming and western Nebraska
stockmen are paying $9 to $15 for
tame and $5 to $8 per ton for wild
Throughout western- Nebraska cat
tle men send in reports, asserting that
this has been the most severe winter
in years, not that there has been so
much intense cold as at other times,
but that the cold has been steady
and has continued for weeks without
a break. Again, they say there has
been an unusual quantity of snow, and
that contrary to the experience of
former winters, it has remained
spread over the ground, instead of
blowing away. As a result, the whole
of the range has been buried.
Getting Old Too
Late in life the
body is likely to
show signs of
wear and often
the kidneys weak
en first The back
is lame, bent and
achy, and the kid
ney action dis
makes people feel
older than they
are. Don't wait
for the worst ef
fects of bad kid
n e y s dropsy,
of the arteries or
Use a mild kidney
D o a n's Kidney
An Omaha Example:
Mrs. G. H. Miller, 1611 N. Twenty-sixth
St., says: "About a year ago I was having
some ailments as the result of my kidneys
not being in good condition. My back aehed
just about all the time and it was hard for
me to stoop over or lift at all. Doan's Kid
ney Pills strengthened my kidneys and the
discomfort with my back lessened."
of elderly folks
SO al all Drug Stores
IIOIV I CURED
TOLD III ASIMPLE WAY
Without Apparatus, Inhalers' Salves, Lo
tions, Harmlul Drup, mm
Heals Bay and Wight
It Is a new way. It is something abno
lutrly (tiftorcnl. Nu l-tlonn, sprays or sickly
smollintt nalvos or cream. No atomizer or
any apparatus or any Kind, isotnirifc 10
smoke or liihaln. No ntn-anilim or rubb.i.K
or lnJfM'ttonM. No rlfetrtrtty or vibration or
niRNBagc. No powder; no piaifrs; no Keep
ing hi the huuae. Nothing of that kind ut
all. ,Sonn,thtnK nw and ilifTnrcnt. nomc-
thins ncuKhtrul una healthful, some thin
instantly niKTfrful. You do not havf to
waft and llnsT'T and pay out a lot ot money.
You ran nlop It ovor niRht and I will
rladly toll you how KKEK. I am not a
dortor. and thin is not a no-ralkd dor-tor
prnHcrlptlnn but I am cured and my frindn
r-ured, and you ran n cuiftrt. 1 our
suffering will ittnp at onr llkn niajcir.
I Am Free You Can Be Free
My ratarrh wsa filthy and loathsome. It
made inn HI. It dulled my mind. It un
dermined my health and wnn weakening
my wilt. The hawklnft, eoutrhinir, wplltlnjt
made mc obnoxloua to all, and my loved
in, avoid me aerretly. My delight In Hfe
waa dulled anu my raruinea impaired, i
knew that In time It would bring me to an
untimely graver hepauafl vry moment of
the day and night It waa alowly yet surely
sapping my vitality.
But I found a rure, and T am ready to
tell you about It FKUS. Write me. promptly.
RISK JUST ONE CENT
Send no money, .luat your nam and ad-
rtrpBN on a postal rard. Hay : "Dear Ham
Kate: Pleano tell ina how you c-ured your
ratarrh and how I ran -m mine.'' That'
all you need to say. I will undernland, ad
I will write to you with complete Informa
tion, FRKK, at nncc, Do not delay. tend
poatal rard or wrlie rue a letter today
Don't think of turning thla page until you
ank'-d for thin wonderful treatment.
that ran do for you what it haa done for me.
HAM KATZ, Kdotn JJ. I,. 110,
3909 lad la n Avenue, Chicago. 111.
Paving Tax Row
Taken Into Court
riattsmoiith, Neb., Jan. 17. (Spe
cial.) A temporary order, issued by
Judge Begley, was served on the
I'lattsmoulh city council last night
forbidding its sitting as a board of
equalization at a session called for
The controversy grows out of the
levying of a special tax for the pay
ing for paving of District No. 12,
which is between the center of the
city and the Missouri Pacific sta
tion, about a mile distant. Those
signing the petition asking for the
restraining order are: Kdward Fitz
gerald, Andrew Krcehler, G. G. Mcis
ingrr, Adam Kaffenberger, Andy Dill,
A. V. White, George Heisel, C.
Mockenhaupt, Carl G. Kricke, K. N.
Rauen, John McNurlin, Lovina Mc
C'ool, G. M, Buttery, Ida Kuusmann,
Kate Seidenstricker, Ida Campbell, 11.
M. Wilcox, Mac E. Goodwin, Minnie
I.. Hiatt, Marv Heinrich, E. II.
Meisingeer, Nellie Archer and Louis
In this case it is alleged the city
council created the paving district
jind had the work done over the iro-
icsi oi inc residents oi inai poruon
of the city. The matter will be heard
in district court January ?.0 at 10 a.
m., to ascertain whether the restrain
ing order will be dissolved or made
Puas All Pub'lic Utilities
Under State Commission
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Jan. 17. (Special.) Sen
ate file No. 47, by Heal of Custer, rJro
vides for control of every public
utility of every nature by the State
Railway commission, which now has
jurisdiction only over the carriers.
Under this hill municipalities will for
feit control of electric light plants,
gas corporations and water works.
Another hill by Sawyer of Lancas
ter, prohibits hotels, amusement
places and cafes discriminating be
cause of race, color or religion.
Mrs. Underwood Asks Divorce.
Madison, Neb., Jan. 17. (Special.)
Sarah Underwood of Norfolk has
tiled suit for divorce from Earl Un
derwood. They were married at Van
couver, Wash., in 1913. The petition
alleges statutory grounds.
WHAT IS LAX-FOS?
Cascara and Pepsin A Digestive Laxative
Lix-Fos is in Improved CASCARA with PEPSIN. Pleasant to Take
In LAX-FOS the Cascara is improved by the addition of Pepsin
and certain other harmless chemicals which increase the effi
ciency of the Cascara, making it better than ordinary Cascara.
LAX-FOS aids digestion. Pleasant to take and does not gripe
or disturb the stomach. Adapted to children and adults. Just
try one bottle for constipation or indigestion. 50c.
: FOR A BAD COUGH I
Here Is a fins od-faahioiic4 recipe
for coughs, colas or catarrh trouble
Z that haa been used with treat sue- a
cesa. Get from rour drusg-ist 1 oa. of "
Parmint (Double Strength) about Tie
1 worth and add to it K pint of hot
- water and t oss. of granulated sugar. ?
' This will make full half a pint when
1 mixed. Take one tablespoonful i times
? a day. ?
? No more racking your whole body
with a cough. Cloggsd noatrtla should
? open, air passages of your head clear ?
up ao you can breathe freely. It la
m easy to prepare, costs little and Is !
f pleasant to take. Anyone who has a
atubbom cough, or hard cold or s
catarrh in any form should give thia- a
2 prescription a trial. i
Alkali Makes Soap
Bad For Washing Hair
Most soaps and prepared shampoos
contain too m.ch alkali, which is
very injurious, as it dries the scalp
and makes the hair brittle.
( The best thing to use is just plain
mulsified coc- I ut oil, for this is pure
and entirely greaseless. - It's very
cheap, and beats the most expensive
soaps or anything else all to pieces. I
You can get this at any drug store,
and a few ounces will last the whole
family for months.
Simply moisten the hair with water
and rub it in, about a teaspoonful is
all that is required. It makes an
abundance of rich, creamy lather,
cleanses thoroughly, and rinses out
easily. The hair dries quickly and
evenly, anl soft, fresh looking,
bright, fluffy, wavy and easy to han
dle. Besides, it loosens and takes out
every particle of dust, dirt and dan
Bee Want Ads Produce Results.
ww - .
f f I Telephone
N brandeis Stores
B E-A-U-T-I F-U L Are the Newest Blouses
Of Georgette and Crepe de Chine
"SIMPLY GORGEOUS," as
one woman remarked, while
they were being shown for
the first time in this Blouse
Shop. "Paisley" designs are
the very newest note and
Fashion takes to them
There are models that are
pleated, plaited and tucked,
with tie ornament in front
with exquisitely trimmed
tabs in the Paisley designs
and little buttons dangling at
the end. ' : 1 (j '
d the likeable sailor effect many trimmed
with contrasting colors. Colors are Flesh, Kelly Green, Peach, Coral, Pink and White.
Some styles showNfrill front, square collar piped with white and buttons for trim
ming as well as fastening! ' '
Others severely plain, except for frill effect, and rightly so, for the color is so
exquisite that it needs no elaboration in design to enhance its beauty.
The prices are extremely moderate-
$5.98 to $8.98
New Silks, and Dress Goods
Novelties Find Highest Favor
The increasing popularity of Sports Wear was the
signal for manufacturers to make the first of the new
season's fabrics of materials and in designs that would
follow out the desire of Fashion and so, before the
season is fairly started, and even before anyone can
forecast what the trend will be in other directions,
come these fabrics for Sports Wear that will be highly
favored and eagerly sought after.
One note that deserves special mention, is
the intro.duction'of the "Paisley" designs into
the fabric weaves-the designs which our
' grandmothers were familiar with, as they
were used on the Shawls of a decade ago.
In the Dress Fabrics We Find
Velours and French' Serge, with light and dark
grounds, in stripes and plaids and smart combinations
of three or four colorings these are in the light
weight wool that go to make the majority of the Sport
Skirts at moderate prices. - ,
In the Silks We Find
Indestructable Voile, a sheer, silk fabric, 40 inches
wide, filmy, but strong, and one that will wear won
derfully well. Fifty of the new spring 'shades' are
shown here. Used for the new Blouses and Dresses.
$1,95 a Yard.
Khaki-Kool Newest of the sport style fabrics of
silk shown here in novel and "Paisley" designs a
charming variety of patterns and colorings.
These are but forerunners of a particularly beau
tiful display of Silks that will be shown here shortly.
v Main Floor.
Here again the Chi
nese influence is found
a little Chinese coin
at the end of the decor
ative tassel in front of
the hat completes the
This little Turban is
bound to be popular a
close-fitting, smart ap
pearing Hat that is just
fine for 'tween-season
wear a hat that will
appeal to every woman.
Braided with silk sou
tache braid in allover
design. Price, $5.98.
Second Floor, Millinary Dept.
IMPORT ANTt 0n Saturday we shall begin
HViruiV 1 tn i . Qur Semi.Annual clearance
Sale of "Emery", "Manhattan" and other standard
Shirts for men. See Friday's papers for details. ,
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