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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 2, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY AUGUST 2, 1917.
TO TRACTOR SHOW
President Wok of Fremont
Cforamercial Club Tells of
Many Attractions There
During Plow Exhibit.
N By GEORGE F. WOXZ,
President Fremont Commercial Club.
Fremont. Neb.. Ausr. 1. fSnecian
The growth of the National Power
farming Demonstration from a little
show of eighteen tractors plowing a
held of 160 acres to the oresent mam
moth demonstration when upwards of
250 tractors, including all types will
be seen on exhibition covering 3,006
acres ot stubbie land, is m brief, the
history of the tractor show in the
five years since these demonstrations
were started in Fremont.
As the result of the first little show
m August. 1913. when not over 10.
000 people visited the fields east of
rremont during the week to see the
iron horses oerform. the National
Tractor show has grown to the pres
ent mammoth proportions. It is the
one show held in the United States
that has the support of the tractor
How They Started.
These - tractor demonstrations
started through a conversation be
. tween ( the representatives of the
Twentieth Century Farmer and rep
resentatives of the Fremont Commer
cial club in the spring of 1913, when
the Twentieth Century Farmer made
inquiry of the club, as to the possi
bility of securing a small strip of
land in the vicinity of Fremont to
hold a demonstration. The idea at
once looked like one which would be
feasible to the parties interested, and
Fremont being awake to the situation
grasped the opportunity and joined
with the Twentieth Century Farmer
in putting on the first demonstration,
at which time 160 acres of ground
were plowed with an estimated at
tendance of 10,000 visitors.
At the conclusion of the show,
being such a great success, plans were
laid for the 1914 demonstration at
which time the tractors entered had
increased to twenty-eight, or almost
double the number of the previous
year. The amount of land plowed
was doubled and estimated attendance
on the grounds were placed to 20,000.
Becomes Annual Event.
After the 1914 demonstration, it was
decided to make this an annual af
fair with the result that forty-eight
iron horses were demonstrated. Dur
ing the 1915 show the acreage was in
creased to 400 acres and 50,000 peo
ple visited the grounds. As each
succeeding year had proven larger
than the qne before, so 1916 was so
much larger than 1915 as 191' was
larger than 1914.
Sixty tractor 'manufacturing firms
were represented at the demonstra
tion last year, when 800 acres of
land jvere plowed. The total at
tendance was estimated at 123,000.
The largest daily attendance of this
year was 40,000.
It must be conceded this was a
phenomenal increase when it is taken
into consideration there, were seven
other, demonstrations - held in that
year, but Fremont had as large a
representation as three or four of the
other shows combined, therefore it
was decided by the national associa
tion to hold only one demonstration
in 1917 and Fremont -was selected,
with the result that practically 100
firms are entered with a representa
tion of at least 250 tractors. The
grounds are greatly enlarged and
each one of the firms has doubled its
tent capacity. Three thousand acres
of land have been obtained for plow-
ing, which will allow an average of
600 acres per day, so the 1917 dem
onstration will eclipse anything of
the kind ever held.
' Expect Huge Crowd.
It is estimated that at least 200,000
people will visit Fremont during the
demonstration and" the various com
mittees are diligently working out de
tailed plans for handling them.
Reservations are being made in pri
vate residences for .guests. Fifteen
hundred rooms have been assigned to
the Commercial club in addition to,
the hotel facilities. Reservations have ,
been asked for from all parts of the
United States and a great many for
eign countries will be represented.
Arrangements have been made for
parking at least ten special Pullman
cars, which will be on trackage dur
ing the week for parties coming from
Canada, Texas and eastern states.
The president of the American
Sugar Refinery company qf Cuba will
be in attendance with a representative
of the commercial interests of Cuba.
Ex-President Taft will be at Fremont
during the demonstration. The Na
, tional Society of Automotive Engi
neers has made reservation for 150
members of their organisation. This
will include a large list of govern
ment representatives. Fremont citi
zens are awake to the situation and
are aoing everyining possmte 10 mane
it pleasant for visitors.
The county and city officials and
the Commercial club committees are
working in unison to take care of all
guests. Ample protection will be
given to the public. Efficient traffic
officers will be on duty and every pre
caution .will be taken for "safety
first," so we want the public to feel
safe in visiting the demonstration
August 6 to 10, both inclusive.
Seven Sioux Indians
- Join South' Dakota Guards
Sioux' Falls, S. D., Aug. 1. (Spe
cial.) Seven Sioux Indian young men
belonging on the Yankton, Indian
reservation hav joined the service of
their country, having enlisted in the
Parker company of the South Dakota
National Guard. A large number of
persons gathered at the agency to
wish them godspeed when they de
parted to join their company at
Parker. The names of the young In
dians are varied and some of them
arc unique. The Indian recruits are:
Peter Frederick, Andrew LaPlant,
Frank Obershaw, Tesse St Pierre,
Charles Littleowl, Adam Feather and
George Blome. All are fairly well
educated. They are enthusiastic and
courageous and it is believed they
will make good soldiers.
Sues Heirs for Settlement.
Los Angeles, Cal., Aug. 1. (Spe
cial Telegram.) John R. Davis, who
agreed to run the farm of his father,
Daniel O. Davis near Lincoln, if the
estate was divided equally among
six children, has d the other hein
Notes from Beatrice
And Gage County
Beatrice. Neb.. Aug. 1. (Special.)
Judge Raper of the district court
yesterday entered an order dismissing
the suit for divorce of Hettie Camp
bell against George Campbell, post
master at Wymore. The plaintiff
brought suit on the grounds of cruelty
The case was tried before Judge
Raper of Pawnee City, who took the
matter under advisement some weeks
ago, handing down his decision yes
terday. The costs in the case, which
will amount to $200 are assessed
against the defendant.
William E. Mudge, who settled on
a homestead in Elm township in Gage
county" in 1867, died at his home in
this city last evening, aged 85 years.
He is survived by seven children, his
wife having passed away some years
Mrs. Frank Noalces died Monday
night at her home at Crab Orchard
after a brief illness. She had been a
resident of that place for many years.
She was 52 years of age and leaves
he husband and five children.
Will Bentley, a high school stu
dent, sustained a broken nose at Wy
more by running against a tree while
playing on the high school campus
Hail Driven-by Fierce Gale
Penetrates Wall of House
Aberdeen, S. D., Aug. 1. (Special.)
Some startling stories of the hail
storm of Sunday night are related.
On the farm of Fred FJllwein, north
west of town several miles, it is stated
the hailstones were driven with such
force by the terrific northwest gale
that they penetrated the siding and
plaster of the new house Ellwein
built last spring, besides breaking
every window on that side of the
house, and covered the floors with
hail several inches thick. Gardens,
grain, trees, were all stripped by the
hail, and chickens and a calf were
killed. The width of the storm was
from two to three miles and the
length about ten miles.
Gering Slacker Thought
He Couid Beat the Game
Gering, Neb., Aug. 1. (Special.)
The only case of slackerism so far
developed in Scottsbluff county,
which registered 1,786. young men,
was brought to light Monday when
L. S. Sellers was arrested upon the
charge of evading registration. In
view of the fact that Sellers is a mar
ried man with a child he could prob
ably have secured exemption. ' He
admitted that - he had deliberately
evaded the law with the belief that
he could "beat the game." Sellers
has been an employe of the Gering
sugar factory, and is about 24 years
old. He is being held in the county
jail awaiting the arrival of a federal
Auto Upset Victims Sue
Scottsbluff for $37,000
Gering, Neb., Aug. 1. (Special.)
Scottsbluff county will 'have four
damage cases to answer growing out
of automobile accidents on county
Two 'of the cases were filled by
members of the Buckmaster party,
in which Wesley Buckmaster was
killed and his sister, Pearl, badly in
jured, and involve claims of $20,000.
Two other suits filed yesterday are
by A. C. Morrison, a former county
commissioner, whose car went into
a canyon on the night of July 4, in
flicting more or less serious injuries
upon Morrison and his wife, who to
gether ask for $17,000 damages.
Fourth Regiment Band at
Syracuse Red Cross Day
Syracuse, Neb., Aug. 1. (Special.)
A band concert, moving pictures,
dance and baseball game were the
features of a special Red Cross day
here vesterday. The ball game, which
was between the machine guncorps
team of the Fourth Nebraska regi
ment and the local team was won by
Syracuse, 14 to 9. After the game the
soldiers were guests at the homes of
citizens. All proceeds from the en
tertainments were donated to the Red
The Fourth regiment band gave
the concert in the evening.
Daniel Kroh, Pioneer of
Stella District, is Dead
Stella. Neb.. Aug. 1 (Special.)
The funeral of Daniel Kroh, who has
lived in this community for forty
five years, was held yesterday morn
ing. Rev. "Mr. Hershey preached the ,
sermon. Mr. Kroh, who was weaitny,
served three years in the Illinois in
fantry, and is survived by a widow
and six childien. The children are
Sherman Kroh, Mrs. A JWixon and
Mrs. Robert Wood of Peetz, Lolo.,
and E. A. Kroh. Mrs. L F. Gergens
and Mrs. H. V. Davis of Stella
Seward Man Injured
When Autos Collide
Spwsrd. Neb.. AueJ 1. (Snecial.)
August Blendermann, proprietor of
a meat, market, sustained a broken
shoulder and was otherwise bruised
when his truck ran into the car of
Jasper Findlay. A clump "of trees at
a bend in the road prevented the men
from sighting each other.
Officers Chosen for
Home Guards at Seward
Seward. Neb., Aug. 1. (Special.)
M. B. Russell has been elected cap
tain and Glen Harvey first lieuten
ant of the Seward County Home
Guards. The organization was formed
to take the place of the men mustered
into federal service and numbers 379
Former State Superintendent
of Nebraska Writes of His
Experiences in New Work
in Pine Tree State.
(From a, Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Aug. 1. (Special.) Dr. A.
O. Thomas, former state superinten
dent of Nebraska, but who was re
cently appointed to a similar position
in Maine, has grown fat on clams,
quagogs, cod fish and lobsters, which
are found along the New England
shores, and has gained fifteen pounds
in the month he has been there, ac
cording to a letter received by State
Treasurer George Hall from him yes
terday. In his letter he says in part:
"1 reached Augusta at 2 o'clock in
the morning and at 9 o'clock was
sworn in and duly installed ready to
receive work and' callers. On the
third I went to Bangor for a meeting
of the board of trustees of the State
normals. On the fifth I went by
boat down the Penobscot river to the
old town of Castine on Penobscot bay
for a ten days' conference with about
300 superintendents of schools. I de
livered my inaugural address on the
evening of the ninth to a big audi
ence in the town hall. Governor Mil
liken came over and introduced me. I
was given a fine reception and an
ovation at the close of my addess.
Before the conference closed the
governor called me by long distance
telephone to express his pleasure
from the reports he had received.
Visists Normal Schools.
"The first duty cut out for me by
the governor and council was to visit
the six normal schools which took me
into all parts of Maine, Tonight I
leave to visit the state university at
Orono and from there I go with an
assistant itno the Moosehead Lake
country to establish some common
schools in lumber camps. My next
trip will he to visit the "Light House"
schools on the islands along the coast.
"The state is liberal with me and
insists that I live well and comfort
ably when I am attending to its busi
ness out in the state. .
"There are great agricultural possi
bilities here. Aroostook county will
raise 20,000,000 bushels of potatoes,
the farmers there got rich fast year
on $3 per bushel. They raise potatoes
as the Nebraskans raise corn.
"There is a fallow field for work
in the schools in this state. The
problem is not so simple here as in
Nebraska, but it is interesting and I
am already into it with the assurance
of loyalty and co-ooeration on the
part of the people and the educators.
1 shall be back to Nebraska in
August to attend to some unfinished
business and shall see you at that
BOYS' CAMP TO Bp
BEST EYERMS YEAR
Secretary Danielson and Com
mittee Plan to Care for More
Young Farmers Than Have
Ever Attended Before.
Will Maupin Appointed '
State Publicity Agent
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Aug. 1. (Soecial Tele
gram.) The state public welfare
commission today appointed William
M. Maupin, editor ot the York Demo
crat, publicity manager of the state
at asalary of $2,000 a year. The last
legislature created the office, but
placed the handling of the" appropria
tion of $12,500 in the hands of the
The publicity commission officially
kiywn as the conservation and wel
fare commission, consists of. Governor
Neville, Chancellor Avery, Dr. George
E. Condra, Secretary Danielson of the
State Board of Agriculture, and A. E.
Sheldon of the State Reference bu
reau. It will be the duty of Mr. Maupin
to adyertise the state.
State Defense Council
Members at Tractor Show
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Neb., Aug. 2. (Special.)
The State Council of Defense is ar
ranging a series of meetings during
the tractor exhibition in Fremont next
week. A special tent will be put up and
seed wheat propoganda caified on in
charge of Prof. W. W. Burr of the
University of Nebraska. There will
be a speaking program each day, when
Secretary Danielson of the State
Board of Agriculture, President Gus
tafson of the Farmers' union, O. G.
Smith of the Farmers' congress, S. R.
McKelvie and others will address the
people on seed wheat.
Vice President George Coupland is
in charge of the work.
Two Barns at Dorchester Burn.
Dorchester, Neb., Aug. 1. (Spe
cial.) The White Elephant livery
barn, situated close to the Burlington
tracks, was burned Monday night.
The barn belonged to Ira Urick, whose
loss will be $4,000. A large barn own
ed by Mr. Pigg was burned, contain
ing several pieces of machinery own
ed by Draper & Carper and it is
thought their loss will be about $2,000.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Aug. 1. (Special.) The
boys' camp this year during the state
fair bids fair to outshine all previous
efforts, according to Secretary Daniel
son. The executive commission having
the camp in charge is composed of
Charles Strader of Lincoln, superin
tendent: Governor Neville. State Su
perintendent demons, Dean Burnett
of the Agricultural college, Secretary
Luke of the Young' Men's Christian
association, C. W. Pugsley, superin
tendent farmers' institute, and H. E.
Bradford of the Agricultural college.
Attendance at the camp is based
on the following: Two boys will be
admitted from each of the counties of
the state, two extra from Lancaster
and four extra from Douglas county.
Should any countjl fail to fill its
quota it may be made up from some
other county, but no county ootside of
Douglas can have more than four rep
resentatives. The boys are selected by a commit
tee composed of the county superin
tendent of the countv and the resi-
fdent member of the State Board of
Agriculture. The state board pays
railroad fare for each boy, but the
boy "must contribute $5 for board and
furnish blankets, etc., and toilet ar
ticles for the week.
Deshler to Give Great
Farewell to Enlisted Men
Dreshler, , Neb., Aug. 2. (Special.)
Tuesday. August 28, will be "Sol
diers' Day" at the Thayer county fair
at Deshler. Old soldiers and sailon,
volunteers and drafted men will be
guests of the fair on that date. There
will be big special feature acts, races,
ball games, motion pictures of the ar
my and navy furnished by the govern
ment, and the evening program will
close with a spectacular patriotic fire
works program. The event will, be in
the nature of a great farewell demon
stration to the enlisted men of this
section of Nebraska and Kansas.
Rural High School
Formed Near Selby
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Neb., Aug. 2. (Specials
Assistant State Superintendent Dixon
organized a rural school about five
miles south of Selby yesterday.
The district is composed of eight
sections, which has a valuation of
$120,000. The district has $1,000 in
cash in its treasury, but has voted an
additio il $1,000 with which to build
an addition to their present building
and hire an extra teacher.
Fisher to Watr College.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Neb., Aug. 1. Special
Telegram.) Lieutenant J. E. C. Fish
er of Beatrice, adjutant of the sec
ond battalion of the Fifth regiment,
has been authorized to receive spe
cial instruction in trench warfare at
the war college in Washington.
Burial of Harry Babbitt.
Cambridge, Neb., Aug. 1. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Harry Babbitt, form
er Cambridge young man, who was
drowned at Fresno, Cal., July 22, was
buried here yesterday.
MRS. ISABEL GRAY, a native of
Dixon, 111., and a reagent of Nebras
ka since 1S67 and of Harvard Binse an
early date, died at the home of one of
heifchlldren, near Kremlin, Okl , Sun
day, July 29. The body was brought to
Harvard Monday afternoon and on
Tuesday forenoon was burled by the
side of her husband, Robert Gray, who
died In September, 1903. She is sur
vived by two sons and five daughters,
one sister, five brothers, twenty-nine
grandchildren and four great-grandchildren.
She was a member of the
Christian church at Giltner, Neb., and
of the Ladles of the Grand Army of
the Republic at Harvard.
Soldiers Home Notes
Grand Island, Neb., Auf. 1. (Special.)
Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Jones, who took a sixty
days' furlough on June 25, return i to
the home last Friday after a Tlslt with
a daughter, who resides In southern Cali
fornia. Mr. and" Mrs. Fat Kegan left Tuesday
for a month's visit In Omaha.
Mrs. R. J. Roush has returned from
Sioux City, la., where she has been visit
ing with, her son and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilcox of Falrbury, Neb.,
arrived last evening, In company with Mrs.
Anna Zea, a patient for the West hospital,
Mrs. l.athham and three children, of
Springfield, Neb., Mr. and Mrs. Wilson of
Alliance, In company with Mr. L. W. Dres
kell, an old acquaintance of members of
the Burkett home, are enjoying the sights
at the home.
Mrs. Chapman of Savannah, Mo.. Is vis
iting with hervslster, Mrs. Hiram Miller,
In her cottage on the outside.
Comrade David Rumbarger has returned
from a ten days' visit with relatives and
old-time acquaintances In Alda and Wood
State Defense Council .
Issue 8 Wheat Warning
SEED WHEAT SITUATION.
Nebraska's 1917 wheat crop will
probably be about 10 per cent nor
mal. Breadstuffs will be extremely
scarce because of this shortage and
the increased demand abroad.
The world will need ever bushel
of wheat that can be grown. In
parts of Nebraska where seed
wheat will be available, threshing
is already under way, and much
of the wheat is being marketed. If
this wheat can be obtained for seed
there probably will be enough for
the state's own use. To do this,
immediate action is necessary.
HOW TO GET SEED.
Farmers needing seed wheat
should arrange for their seed at
once. Seed wheat can be most
cheaply and certainly obtained in
Arrangements may be made co
operatively or through local grain
dealers. Grain dealers will handle
seed wheat at actual cost.
If any difficulty arises in obtain
ing seed wheat, write the State
Council of Defense, Lincoln, Neb.
will make his absence easier to bear, and you can point with pride to "My boy he's somewhere in France."
Have him sit NOW for the best photograph he ever had made the kind we make.
Special discounts to drafted men, or men in uniform
318 South 18th Street
State Engineer at War
With Uncle Sam Over Ditch
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Neb., Aug. 1. (Special
Telegram.) State and federal au
thorities are at war. It comes from
the act of State Engineer George
Johnson, who ordered the diversion
dam in Sheep Creek near Morrill de
stroyed so that the water could fol
low its natural cojirse down stream
and be used by the farmers along
the Ranis Horn ditch, which he
claims had a prior right to the water
before the reclamation- service put in
the diversion dam, which diverted the
waters from their nathral course.
Formal notice has been served by
the government on the state engin
eer by a reclamation official not to
interfere with the dam and 'Johnson
in return has notified the federal offi
cials not to transgress state laws,
which, he says, he will enforce.
FareweJI Banquet Given
Guardsmen of Company L
Ashland, Neb., Aug. 1. (Special.)
Members of Company L, Fourth
Nebraska, who have been guarding
the Burlington railroad's bridge ovrr
the Platte river here for over four
months, were tendered a farewell ban
quet Monday evening in Oscar Hoff
man's new building by the .citizens of
Ashland, headed by Mayor Edwin
Wiggenhorn. Addresses and short
talks were made by Rev. Bert W.
Salmon, of the Methodist church;
Postmaster W. C. Rosecrans and
others. After the banquet the sol
dier boys were given invitations to
free ice cream at the drug store. The
company left Ashland today for Fort
Crook, preparatory to entraining for
Deming, N. M.
State Treasury Balance
Takes Little Drop in July
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Neb., Aug. 1. (SSpecial.)
The balance in the state treasury
took a small drop in July, according
to the report of State Treasurer
George Hall. The balance at the close
of business, July 31, was $1,686,696.24
as against $2,005,88175 the month be
fore. Receipts for July amounted to
$578,938.94 and the disbursements
were $898,134.43. Cash on hand and
on deposit is given as $1,184,186.24.
Money loaned out for which the
state holds bonds amounts to $9,900,
130.58. Christian Church Pastor
Tenders His Resignation
Harvard, Neb., Aug. 1. (Special.)
Rev. J. J. Langston, who was re
elected pastor of the Christian church
of this city two weeks ago by a ma
jority vote of two to one, tendered his
resignation a week ago last Sunday,
to accept a call to the church at
Sidney, Neb. He preached his fare
well sermon Sunday night at an open
or outdoor meeting of all the city
churches, with a large attendance.
TO STRENGTHEN THE NERVES
Take Horsford's Acid rhosphate.
When nervous, tired or restless, It restores
the system, and Induces refreshing sleep.
Buy a bottle. Adv.
NUMBER IN JAILS
Less Than Half in the County
Bastile and City Cuts
the Former Figure
Effect of three months' prohibition
on county jail figures are startling.
During May, the first month of the
"drouth" in Nebraska, the average
number of countv jail prisoners was
106. During June the average was
ninety-seven and during July ctnly
These figures aie less than one-half
those of the corresponding months
last year, When J. Barleycorn oc
cupied his throne in Douglas county
The number of men arrested dur
ing July neared the thousand mark,
while in June, 864 names graced the
blotter, and in May only 856.
Of the 937 men and women arrested
during July. 191, only 114 were
hooked on the charge of being drunk.
Thirteen others received fines of $10C
and costs for the illegal possession oi
intoxicating liquor while nine wert
discharged for lak of evidence, four
cases were, continued and one merited
thirty days in jail on the same
In comparison witti June and May,
July led by far in crime. Following
is a table of comparisons for the
May. 1917 .. 85 S66
June, 1917 7J
July. 1917 m 937
Since May 1 271 2667
July 1917 and July. 1916 tell the following
Julv, 1916 303 1853
July. 1917 114 37
Difference 189 111
Belle Fourche $1,500,000
Sugar Factory Assured
Belle Fourche, S. D Aug. 1. (Spe
cial.) At a joint meeting of officials
of the Great Western Sugar company
and directors of the Commercial club
of Belle Fourche, the erection of a
sugar factory in Belle Fourche in
1918, was as announced. It is expected
that construction on parts of the
factory will be commenced this fall.
The beautiful color of a roof covered with RED
or GREEN TEX-TILE TWINS is a mark of
Today you can use TEX-TILE TWINS at less
cost than' for painted wood shingles and they
are infinitely better.
TEX-TILE TWINS are fire-proof, wear-proof,
repair-proof, expense-proof and weather-proof.
TEX-TILE TWINS are sold under a long time
guarantee backed by BIRD & SON, the manu
facturers, and lso by '
Sunderland Bros. Co.
KeelineBldg. Omaha, Neb.
. ! ! V
25c and 35c
ers, fit any bath
Saturday Will Be "Yarn Day"
For the Boys at SeaDo Your Bit
Knitting Yarn, for the navy: work, and a proficient teacher here to show you
how best to do it. Thi service is free. Knitting Yarn is 90c a skein.
Art Embroidery, Third Floor.
Women's and Misses' Wash Frocks-Clearance
In Four Special Priced Lot?
Lot No. 1 v
Voiles, Ginghams, Organdies, Nets
and Linens, in exceptionally smtwt and
fascinating styles, have sold at $15.00
to $22.50, special $12 95
fit eeeeeeee e
Lot No. 2
Voiles (plain and fancy), Ginghams,
Linens and Japanese Crepes, worth
$10.00 to $15.00, special Jg gg
WITH AUGUST DAYS just
about to begin, here is an offer
ing of cool Summer Frocks at re
duced prices that every woman
wilhwelcome, for we do not be
lieve that any woman ever has
too many cool dresses when she '
comes to look over her wardrobe
and certainly the extreme low
price inducement is sufficient to
make any woman add a dress or
two to her collection.
We have grouped the entire
stock of Wash Frocks and put
new low prices upon them for
quick disposal on Thursday.
Lot No. 3
Tub Dresses7in a remarkable assort-
ment of styles, worth $8.50 $5.95
to $12.50, specially priced,
Lot No. 4
Tub Dresses, in such good styles that
you will be sure to find exactly what
you want, worth $5.00 to CO QC
$7.50, specially priced at.
When Buying Advertised Goods
Say You Read of Them in The Bee
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