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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 19, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY.- JANUARY 19, 1917.
Brief City News
Pt&tlnmn Wedding Rings Edholm.
Have Boot Print l Now Beacon
Bee Meal for the Money Claire-
Dr. W. K. Poole, now at IMS Ft rat
Klka to Initiate Th annual initia
tlon of th Elks, which past exalted
ruiera win conduct, will be neia m
New Son In Benson Borne A new
engraver was born at the home of
Mr. and Mr. E. Heckendorf, 2(21
North Sixtieth street. Wednesday.
Th Undertaking Business of the
lata Edward L. Dodder will be con
tinued under the management of Fred
K. Fero, who has been with the firm
lor the last eighteen years. (Signed)
DEIXA DODDER, Admx
Spratlen Completely Remice.i
Word comes from Chicago that JUee
W. Spratlen, assistant to President
Holden of the Burlington, Is bacK on
the job and "feeling about as good
as new" after his recent lay-off for
Joint Oeaston at School The Cen
tral Park social center wil hold a
meeting at the Central Park school
Friday evening at s o clock. Tne cen
tral Park Improvement club will also
meet in conjunction with tne center.
Talks from business men will be
President Brown Optimistic Ran
dall K. Brown, president of the Com
merclal club, spoke to the Noonday
club at Its luncheon on 'The outlook
for 1917." He pictured the business
outlook as very good and had nothing
but the most optimistic view 01 prospects.
Two Auto Stolen Two thefts of
automobiles have been reported to the
police. James Dlckerson of Des
Moines, la., complained that his flve
passenger Ford was taken from 1514
Hickory street and J. A Leaders of
Papillion reported the disappearance
of his car from Sixteenth and Farnam
St. Andrew's Boys' Clnb Electa Offi
cers tit Andrew's Boys' club of I C.
met Wednesday evening at the home
of Edwin Orey, president, 4316 Er
sklne street. Gordon Trimble was
elected president for the remainder
of the term, William Stevenson vice
president and Arthur Morpley secretary-treasurer.
Go to Halllgan's Wedding A num
ber of former classmates of P. H.
(Hap) Halligan, brother of Vie Halli
gan of Cornhusker fame, left for Lin
coln to attend his wedding this even
ing. P. H. Halligan will marry Miss
Kathleen Doyle, daughter of former
Judge T. J. Doyle. The wedding is
the culmination of a college romance.
Brandeis Serves Notice George
Brandels of the finance committee of
the Omaha Athletic club announces
that notice has been served on occu
pants of the club's property and it Is
believed that the ground will be va
cated before April 1. The finance
committee sold 1376,000 bonds, the re
. celpts of which will be used for con
' struction of the club house.
Fire Gnts New House The home of
Phil Armour, head window trimmer
at the Brandeis stores, wu complete
ly gutted by fire and most of his per
sonal effects destroyed, as only the
walls and roof remained standing. The
house, which stands at 2817 Bauman
avenue, in Mfnne Lusa, as well as the
furnishings, was fully covered by In
surance. Nebraska In "Movies" Commercial
club members and families are to en
joy moving picture reels of Nebraska
and its industrial and agricultural ac
tivities at the club rooms Monday
evening. Dr. George E. Condra of
the University of Nebraska and of the
State Conservation commission is to
be here to present the reels and lec
ture on the various scenes.
Fine Fireplace Goods Sunderland.
Fanning to Take Soldiers Back
Employes of the Postofflce depart
ment who responded to the call of
the president and went to the border
can have their Jobs back as soon as
they apply for them, according to
Postmaster , Fanning. Lieutenant
Colonel Baehr of the Fourth Ne
braska regiment is one of the men
who worked in the postomce previous
. to being called out. f
Iowa State Officers Coming
Northwestern railroad officials learn
that a party of Iowa state officers -and
members of the legislature are tour
ing the state, visiting the public in
stitutions, and that they will be in
Council Bluffs Saturday. Tbey are
traveling on a special train and If
they finish inspecting the Institute for
the Deaf and Dumb It Is expected that
they will spend a portion of the after
noon in Omaha.
Btobison Is New
President of the
Robert L. Robison, vice president
of the Bankers' Reserve Life com
pany, was elevated to the presidency
of the institution at the annual meet
ing yesterday of the stockholders.
Treasurer Walter G. Preston was pro
moted to the vice presidency and Ray
C. Wagner, secretary, was elected to
the office of secretary-treasurer. E. L.
Dunn was re-elected as assistant sec
retary. Dr. W. O. Bridges and W. G. Pres
ton were re-elected as directors and
James R. Farney was honored with a
place in the directorate to fill the un
expired term of the late president, B.
The secretary reported the most
prosperous year in the history of the
Elmer L. Barr Winner
Of Creighton Contest
In the annual oratorical contest held
in the Creighton university auditor
ium, Elmer L. Barr, a junior in the
arts department, was awarded first
place. Charles F. Bongardt won sec
ond. R. Leo Beveridge and Lyle W.
, Doran tied for third place.
Barr won first place and the college
medal for oratory last year. There is
a ruling that the same student cannot
win the medal twice in the same divi
sion so the gold medal will be given
to Mr. Bongardt. Barr spoke on
"Democratic Discipline." He will
represent Creighton in the state con
test, which he won last year. Mr.
Bongardt will speak in the peace con-
-test upon "The Golden Touch." Other
speakers and their subjects were: R.
L. Beveridge, "America and World
Peace;" Lyle W. Doran, "American
Peril;" Ralph Wilson, "Robert Em
met;" Daniel Leary, "The Drug
J. G. Masters, principal of the
Omaha High school; N. D. Reardon
of the college law faculty and B. M.
Riley, M. D., were judges of the contest.
THE JAGIC CITY
James Emmet Barrett, Young
Creighton Arts Student,
Dies of Pneumonia.'
FUNERAL FRIDAY MORNING
James Emmet Barrett, 21 years old.
student of Creighton university, died
Wednesday morning at 1 o'clock at
the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
P. J. Barrett, 1319 Harrison street
Death was due to a sodden attack of
pneumonia. The young man was to
have been graduated from the Creigh
ton College of Arts and Science with
the June class of 1917.
The faculty and sodality of Creigh
ton university and class of 1917 have
arranged to visit the home this after
noon and pay tribute in a body. Peo
ple visited the Barrett residence on
the edge of Mandan nark in larsre
numbers all day yesterday and -the
bier was covered high with floral con
tributions. The name plate on the
casket bore the inscription "Our Jim."
The fnneral will be held Friday
morning at 9 o'clock at the home to
St Agnes' church. Rev. Father James
Ahern will officiate, celebrating high
requiem mass. . Three of the fathers
at Creighton university will assist
The class of 1917 will attend in a body
and the coys sodality ot at. Agnes
church will also be present
Jim was widely known throughout
Barrett for manv vears was a car
rier for The Bee, during which time
he finished his high school work at
Encounter Setbacks. .
Facing disturbing setbacks, mem
bers of the mid-year graduating senior
class of the local high school are en
deavoring to come through com.
mencement week as smoothly as pos
sible, hirst the sickness of Mrs.
Adams, coach, caused the postpone
ment of the class play, then the re
modeling operations that are going on
in the auditorium have caused the
class leaders to look about for another
The baccalaureate sermon will be
given Sunday evening, February 21,
but the place has not been selected.
In years past it has been held in the
school auditorium. Rev. John G. Al-
ber, pastor of the first Christian
church, has been selected to preach
and the Wheeler Memorial church,
across from the high school, has been
suggested as possibly large enough to
accommodate the crowd that would
attend. Principal Huwaldt will con
fer with class leaders this morning
and final plans will be made np before
the end of the Week.
Semester examinations start Mon
day morning and continue four days.
Commencement exercises will be held
on the north side Wednesday evening,
January 24. Miss Dennett and Prof.
Vosacek, faculty sponsors of the two
senior classes, are working ont the
commencement program and will an
nounce it tomorrow or the next day.
Hammertoes: on Bandey.
Thieves wrested their way to $10.50
Wednesday night at Twentieth and J
streets. Two men sneaked up be
hind Fred Bancley, 4220 Sooth Twen
ty-seventh street nd, while one
man clapped his hands over Bandey's
eyes, the other got a hamtnerloek on
him. Then the pair went through his
Auto Goes Afire.
While "Shorty" Sinclair was having
the gasoline tank of the car he was
driving filled Tuesday morning at an
oil station at Twenty-fourth and I
streets the machine caught fire. Over
flowing gasoline from the gas tank
was ignited by the exhaust.
The car was practically demolished.
Detectives Make Arrest
Detectives Fleming and Sullivan ar
rested Tom Scott last evening for dis
posing of a watch that Taylor Barrett,
a roomer at Twenty-fourth and N
streets, reported missing or stolen
Wednesday morning. The detectives
found that the watch had been sold to
A. P. Mitich, a pool hall proprietor at
Twenty-sixth and N streets, for $4.
A receipt signed by Scott was recov
ered. Scott was arrested twenty min
Charged with Desertion.
L. Sullivan, Thirty-ninth and U
streets, is being held on a charge of
wife and child abandonment. The
complaint was made by the' wife. De
tectives Allen and Zaloudek made the
Because he stole a ride on a freieht
train in the local railroad yards, Steve
Serfco, foreigner, arrested by Special
Officers Lahey and Lowell, was sen
tenced to fifteen days in the coontv
jail yesterday morning.
Stock Yard! XoUm.
Sheridan couatr farm woo havo ben
taking In "Asrleultura week" at Lincoln this
week will be visitors at the yards Friday
morning. According to the schedule their
Pullmans will arrive at the L street Burling
ton station and be met bv a loeal delegation
of yards and packing house people people
and escorted In honor to the yarda. At noon
they will be banqueted In the Exchange
Word waa passed about the yarda yester
day that a revision in Northwestern rail,
road shipping policy wss In effect. The
company, through published bulletin, re
cently announced cancellation of the rule
now carried In its tariff agreement, whereby
shippers may atop hogs at certain desln
natcd points In lowa, Minnesota and Wis
consin for the purpose of sorting out or
finishing loading without additional charges.
"Killer prices" were paid for feeder lambs
yesterday, according to the records. A five
deck lot from Hennosa, S. D., sold at $12.50,
while two other consignments from Idaho
Palls sold in the majority at 111.11. A few
head of one of the latter lots sold at 113.60.
The bunch had been fed on beets and wera
disposed of dlroet to packers. A new high
spot was attained by a bunch of Hsalcan
lambs from Wood River, the lot selling at
111.00. This latter consignment was a full
10 cents higher than the last highest mark
Bee Want Ads Produce Results.
For All Pain
"Hie, afflelAnev of inr dni" wmsm Tir. 0. P.
Bobbin! Mla known to us by tfa rttoJt w
obtain from It aae. If w art able to con
trol pain and dlieaaa by meant of may prep
aration, we certainly are warranted in lta
use. One ot the principal iTmptoms of all
dlteasM la pain, and thli la what the patient
moat oftan apptlei to na for, L eH something
to rellere his pain. If we can arrest this
Rromptly the patient Is most liable to trust
i as for the other remedies which will effect
a permanent cure. One remedy which I
have used largely In my practice la avnti
luunnla tablet. Many ana Tarled are their
naes. I bare pat them to the test on many
occasions, and hare never been disappoints
ed. I found them especially valuable for
headaches of malarial origin, where quinine
waa being taken. They appear to prevent
the bad after-effects of the quinine. Antl
kamnia tablets are also excellent for the
headaohea from Improper digestion; also
for headaches of a neuralgic origin, and es
pecially for women subject to paina at
oertain times. Two an O-luunnla tablets give
B romps relief, and In a short time the patient
able to go about as aauaL"
POLICE GET DOPE
GANG AND OUTFIT
Bald on Eider Booming House
Turns, Up Headquarters of
Local "Dop Trust."
HEADS Or THE GANG TAKEN
Unveiling the Omaha "dope trust,'
oolice detectives last nieht seixed
more than (1,000 worth of cocaine.
morphine cubes, and raw opium when
they broke into a room in Mrs. C
!'.ider'i rooming house at 1617 Chicago
street and arrested William Spady
negro pugilist, and Frank Housky, a
well known figure of Omaha's sub
Following swiftly on the arrest of
Housky and Spady came the arrest of
Dave Giliasky, a drag clerk. Gilinsky
and Hoosky, police say, are the
"master minds" of the Omaha organi
zation which has been doling out
drags to local addicts, and reaping
enormous profits. Other arrests in
connection with the case were: Frank
Ledford. 606 North Sixteenth street:
George Telford, Brunswick hotel;
Marie bkraner, colored, of i3 North
Thirteenth street, and Louis Blanston,
colored, of the same address.
Agents fcr the Tnwt.
Police say that Ledford and Telford
are agents for Housky and Gilinsky
and that tlx others are addicts to drug
habits who were being furnished with
In the room on Chicago street was
found a suitcase containing a set of
fine pharmacist's scales, a pot of gum
opium, which Spady, who is said to
be "cook" for the outfit, had reduced
to liquid state for convenience in sell
ing in small quantities. The total value
of the contraband is said to be at
In the room also wss found a note,
which is now in possession of gov
ernment officials. This note read:
"Dave send me some cubes, some pis
tols and two cans of mud." The sig
nature was a telephone number which
the police said is "Douglas 5580."
This is the number of the phone at
Mrs. Rider's place.
Cash Found in Cans.
Four cans of money, all in small
change, quarters, halves and dimes,
were also found. This totaled nearly
$200 and is said to represent the
amount taken in at "headquarters"
during the day.
To establish connection between the
numerous robberies of drug stores,
and the prisoners now in jail, is the
next step of the police work. The be
lief is, however, that the "dope"
handled by the gang caught last night
was shipped here from Chicago.
Harry Bnford Shines Ajin.
Patrol Chauffeur Harry Buford
landed the tip that started the investi
gation into dope activities, and he
figured in the arrests which were
made with the assistance of Detectives
Cunningham, Sutton, Brinkman and
All of the prisoners were being held
for the federal authorities, as violators
of the Harrkon anti-drug law, which
prescribes an equa' penalty for having
the stuff in one's possession, or for
Bankers Will Investigate
Ownership of Certificate
Mr. and (rs. Mike Ferrero of St
Paul, stopping at the Hotel Lange,
were arrested last night by Detective
Frank Murphy on request of St Paul,
Minn., authorities, who said that they
had attempted to collect on a stolen
certificate of deposit calling for $600.
The attempt at collection was made
through the First National bank of
Omaha, and when the stolen certi
ficate, about which they had already
been warned, turned up, the bankers
telegraphed to St. Paul.
Sure Have Marble Hearts
(From r Staff Co .pondonl)
Lincoln, Jan. 18. (Special.) "Any
stenographer of the senate who will
take any dictation from any member
of the house of representatives or
any employe of said house will be in
stantly dismissed from service."
This was posted today in the work
room of the senate by Senator Mor
iarty of the committee on employes.
The house is economical and won't
hire any stenographers and the sen
ators are determined not to be the
The Storm Accommodating
When Yon Buy Drags
You want the best that money
will bring. Yon want an expert
to compound -them and good
ingradi.nts in them. We sell
DRUGS of that character at
TRY US TODAY
That will convince yon.
lath mmi Hawara St..
rT DmrnfU, S44.
The most basiness?
The best Mrvicc?
More satisfied customers?
We give satisfaction.
More value for the money.
We have more trained men.
OMAHA VAN &
THE BIGGEST AND BEST
Phone Doug. 4163.
806 So. 16th St.
Thursday, January 18, 1917. STORE NEWS FOR FRIDAY. Phone Douglas 137.
We want you to come and share in the
unusual values Friday afforded by our'
Third Anniversary Sale
In The Down Stairs Store
18th passing the
third milestone of our ex
istence as Burgess-Nash
Three years of service to
yon the buying public, by
whose liberal patronage and
appreciation of our modern,
aggressive methods of mer
chandising we have attained
such splendid success.
A success that is a powerful
illustration of the potency of
proper principles in business.
It is a magnificent, unmis
takable tribute to the prin
ciples upon which this store is
Corsets at $1.33
Big corset values of large
assortment in branded styles,
broken lines and discontin
ued numbers, suited to many
types of figures, small, me
dium and heavy figures;
were to $!L60, for Friday,
Corsets, 79c to $1.13
Other styles, suited to all fig
ures, prices range, 79c, 89c and
Bnrgass-Wash Ca. Down -Stairs Stors.
Gold Rings. 13c
Gold shell and sterling
rings, single stone, cluster
band or signet rings for wo
men and children, assorted
styles, for Friday, 13c
Tie Clasps, Sc
Enamel tie clasp, pretty enamel
tie clip, assorted colors; were 15c,
Buster Brown Belts, 5c i
Boy's bullet belt, buster brown
styles, comes in red, black and
white. All sixes, Friday, only 6c.
Burr-Nab Co. Down-Stairs Stors.
Muslin Remnants 7Vk
36-inch bleached muslin,
mill ends, 1 to 5 yards long,
Friday only, a yard, 7Vic.
Cambric Remnants, 8c
36-inch cambric, smooth, soft
finish, for ladies' and children's
undergarments, mill ends, 1 to 3
yard lengths; special, a yard, 6c.
66x80-lnch, heavy wool finish
cotton blankets, in good assort
ment of plaids or plain color, with
combination color border; a big
blanket, special, $2.25 pair.
Burg ss-Nao Co. Down-Stairs Stors.
$1.50 Table Covers $1
47x47-inch colored table
covers, in red or blue; im
ported fast colors, limited
quantity, $1.00 each.
Table Padding, 25c
Heavy felt table padding, for
dining tables, 62 inches wide, the
Turkish Towels, 17c
Large size Turkish towels, full
bleached nap, and absorbent; $2.00
t dozen, or, each, 17c.
Napkins, $1.19 Dozen
Mercerized napkins, 18x1 8-inch,
assorted patterns, good weight;
hemmed and laundered ready for
Mercerized table cloths, bor
dered all around, good weight, fine
satin finish; size 8x8, at $1.69 ea.
Size 8x10, at $1.98.
BurfwM-Na.il Co. Down-Stairs Stors.
Diamond C laundry soap, 10 bars
P. & G. Naphtha soap, 10 bars, 38c
Large ivory soap, bar, 8c.
Gold dust, large package, 18c.
Light house cleanser, 3 cans, 10c.
Toileteer, can, 14c.
Burrsss-Naah Co. Down-Staira Stors.
These are Indeed Wonderful Values in
Women's Shoes and Slippers at 89c
A DECISIVE clearaway of odd pairs of women's shoes, slippers, rubbers, etc.
That were to $4.00, Friday, at 89c the pair.
On the Special Bargain Table
Odd pairs of women's shoes
Odd pairs of women's slippers
Odd pairs of children's shoes
Odd pairs of women's felt slippers
Odd pairs of men's slippers
Odd pairs of men's rubbers
Odd pairs of women's Alaskas
Women's $3.00 to $3.50 Shoes, $1.19
In all leathers but small sizes only; were $3.00 and $3.60,
for $1.19. i
Women's $5.00 Shoes, $2.19 '
Sizes Z to 7, in patent, gun metal and kid skin; were to $5.00,
for $2.19. . .
Women's $5.00 to $6.00 Satin Slippers, $2.45
From the Second Floor, black and white with full Louis covered ':.
heels; were $5.00 and $6.00, for $2.46. aurrass-Nus Co. owJtaa-
to $4.00, 1
Fascinating New Spring Millinery
Latest Models $1.98 to $2.98
A REALLY clever showing of
new millinery ideas for im
mediate wear. Hats of satin and
straw combination with the new
Quaker crowns, , sailors, turbans
You'll really be surprised at
the pretty selection just the hats
for the between season wear.
The color range is quite exten
Burt.-Naah Co. Dwwa-Sulra Stan.
Men's Flannel Shirts from
the "Black" Stock Friday .
at 98C and $1.45
ALL the flannel shirts from the "Black" stock, in
cluding broken lines and "odd" lots of our own
merchandise, blues, grays and tan colors, splendid as
sortment, all sizes to 17, in two lots, 98c and $1.45.
Men's Shirts, at 65c
Hen's neckband shirts, good assortment
of colors and patterns, all sizes, but very
strong on the large sizes 16 Vi and 17; a
saving of at least Vt on all sizes and a
greater saving on the larger sizes; ene
Men's Underwear, 45c
A final clearaway of all the "Black"
stock of 2-piece. underwear, including
numoers irom our own stock, mere
will be heavy cotton, part wool, fleece
lined and Merino garments, at 14 to
their former values; sale price, 45c
Clearaway of Sweater Coats
Men's sweater coats, jumbo and
shaker knit, with rough neck and cape
collars, marked down to a price which
should sell them in one hour Friday
morning; price, $2.45.
Burfsos-Nah Co. Down-Staira Stora.
m I sat i ii I I .
Mm. W i
Shoe string shopping bags, ea. 10c
Fancy shell hair pins, each, le.
Fancy trimming buttons, dot., la.
Scissors and shears, pair, 12 He,
Children's hoaa supporters, nr. lOc
Biaa seam tape, 12-yard bolt. Sc.
Finishing braid, bolt, le.
Pearl buttons, doien, le.
Machine oil, bottle, 5.
Shirt bands, each, lUe, '
Hooks and eyes, card, le.
60-inch tape lines, each, Is.
Steel thimbles, each, 1..
Fancy headed hat pins, 2 on card
Hair barrettea, each, Is. '
Dressing Combs, each, Is. '
Kid curlers, dosen, 10.
Wire hair pins, paper, 2c.
Bone hair pins', box, Sc.
60-yard spool machine silk thread
ZOO-yard spool machine cotton
thread, spool, 2tt.
Isrisss-Nsali Co. Dow. -Stain Star.
Assortment of stationery, in
cluding a lot of good numbers
boxed, slightly soiled, M price.
35c to 50c Albums, 10c
' A group of autograph albums,
regularly SSc to 60c, specially
priced, at lOe.
Tablets, 5c ,
Large- ink tablets, specially
priced Friday, at, choice, Se.
. Slates, 3c
An interesting special for the
boys and girls; school slates, Fri
day, 3e each.
Toilet Goods and Soap Specials
Cold cream, jar, 10c
Tooth powder, 10c.
Talcum powder, 10c
1-qt household am
1-pint witch hazel,
1 lot toilet soap, per
1 lot toilet soap, 3
cakes for 13c.
1 lot toilet soap,
large cakes, 5c
-Down -Stairs Stors.
Big Group of New House Dresses
Usual $1.50 and $2.95 Quality-Subject to
rpHE dresses are all new spring;
J. styles, from one of the largest
manufacturers of women's house
dresses in this country.
The materials are ginghams, mad
ras and percales, in stripes and
checks, trimmed with embroidery
White, pink, blue, lavender, gray,
shepherd checks, brown, etc., all
sizes, usual $1.60 to $2.95 qualities;
subject to slight imperfections, at
New Serge Skirts $2.43
Formerly Priced at $4.00
"I70MEM with a skirt- nj ,;n
' preciate this sale. Latest style
skirts, made of splendid quality of
serge, popular full flare effect, with
braid and buttons effectively worked
up as trimming features. These skirts
come in navy niue, duck, gray and
a' few in check. Positively f 4.00 val
ues, Friday, at $2.43.
Burs...-Ns.h Co. Dswn-Stalr. Stor..
Remnants of Dress
Goods, Yard 19c
One big lot of dress goods In
remnant lengths from 1 to yards,
Including plaids, checks, plain col
ors and mixtures; all 36 inches
wide; were 89c to 49c, sale price,
19c a yard.
27-Inch Challie, 29c
A large assortment of pretty de
signs, for waists, dresses and kimo
nos; also very pretty colorings, 27
inches wide, at, yard, 29c
Burtss-Nas Co. Pows Stair. Star.
Heavy Coatings, 39c
Heavy military coating, 27 inch
es wide, for women's and children's
coats, regularly 75c, sale, price,
Friday, 39c yard.
Wool Serges, 59c
Very desirable for making one
piece dresses in the most wanted
shades of blue, brown and green;
specially priced, Friday, 59c yard.
Burisw-Naab Co. Dova-Jtalra Store
Glass and Cooking Ware
Featured Friday at
Including such practical and
useful articles, as;
Good quality colonial"!
tumblers, 3 for 10c.
Jugs, optic, 3-pint site,
Berry bowls, optic
shape, 10c each.
B e r ry dishes, optic
shape, 6 for 10c.
Spoon trays, press cut,
Colonial sherbets, high
or low foot, 10e each. ,
Covered butter dishes,
colonial patterns. 10c each
Jugs and Jars, 10c
Brown and green glazed
earthen jugs, H gallon size,
fancy shapes, 10c each. .
Butter jars, 3-lb. earthen bat
ter jars, complete with covers
and bails, 10c each.
Jardinieres, at 10c
Jardinieres, fancy shapes, as
sorted blue, red, green and
brown glazed patterns, 10c
Cooking Ware, 10c
Brown and white cooking
ware, including such items as
custards, ramekins, cocottes
with handles, round shirred
eggs and oval bakers; 10c.
Bursoas-Naah Co. Down -Stair. St.ro,
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