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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 3, 1918)
THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY. JANUARY ,3, 1918.
Brie) City News
Hat Rmil IVInt It .w h,po!i Vrr
W.M lVA.nll.l ... . . .
i ,i,,ui.- i.HM'ir.cai. Burcess-
r- Palmer has moved his law
Office to 352 Liee building.
Slate Rank of Oninha. corner Six
teenth and Harney streets, pays 4 per
cent on time deposits. Three per rent
on savings accounts. All deposits In
this bank are protected by the de.
positors' guarantee fund of the state
of Nebraska. Adv.
Omaha Club Anniml Meeting An-
nual meeting of members of the Oma
yha club will be held January 19 at 8
o clock at night. Preceding the meet
ing dinner will be served. Three di
rectors are to be elected to succeed
men whose terms have expired.
Many Dance Monday Another
Municipal dance, under the direction
of the Board if Public Welfare, will
be held in the Audltm-jum hext Mon
day night. From 7:30 to S:30 o'clock
P: m. a patriotic program will be
Indulged in until 11:30 o'clock p. m.
Chauffenr'8 License No. t Lewis
Betta, driver for John McShane, ob
tained chauffeur's license No. 1 for
1918 in the city and county treasurer's
office Wednesday morning. Betts is
one of the best known private chauf
feurs in the city and has always been
among the first to get his license at
the beginning of each year.
Federal Prisoners The board bill
paid by the federal government to
Sheriff Clark for federal prisoners for
the last three months of 1917 was
$1,754, the largest in history. The
quarterly board bill is usually about
1200. There are 45 federal prisoners
now in the county Jail, most of them
Industrial Workers of the World,
bound over to the federal grand Jury.
Has Two Sons in .the Army Two
ons of John Nicholson, deputy clerk
of the federal court, are now enlisted
In the armv. fllvria fi KicVw.lunn 91
irears old. enlisted In thn Wnrrv.ninth
(Pftospital unit some time ago, but has
not yet been called. Donald J. Nich
olson, 19 years old, enlisted in the
aviation section and has gone to Fort
Logan, Colo. Both were students at
the University of Omaha.
Tina Fireplace Good at Sunderland's.
C. E. Childe Takes Up
Duties in Traffic Bureau
C. E. Childe, newly elected manager
ot the traffic bureau of the Commer
of the Traffic bureau of the Commer
cial club, has taken up his duties. He
probably will have to go back to
Sioux City a few times within the
next few weeks to look after some
odds and ends there, but he will be
here January S to handle the case in
which the Commercial club is attack
ing the round trip excutsion rates
from Omaha to eastern points.
The Commercial club holds that
these rates are unjust to Omaha in
competition with Kansas City, as the
Kansas City rate is. lower. Special
Examiner Gerry of the Interstate
Commerce commission will be in
Omaha on that day to hear the case.
Many witnesses from Omaha will
be called to testify as to the effect
of this discrimination on Omaha.
City Repaired 230 Miles of
Pavement During 1917
Annual report of the street depart
ment shows 230 miles of pavement
were kept in repair during 1917. The
following materials in square yards
were laid: Asphalt, 41,986; stone,
4,307; wood block, 70; concrete, 9,082;
brick, 8,786; artiheial stone, 212.
Other details of the report are:
Miles of uppaved streets rounded up,
302:iweeds cut. 8.792 blocks: cinders
laid, 876 loads; snow removed, 208
miles; streets dry cleaned, 3,111 miles,
and 2,024 miles during 1916; white
wings cleaned 43,400 blocks; miles of
streets flushed by auto flushers, 4,120
as against 2,"S2 miles in 1916 by
During the year the street depart
ment added motor truck equipment of
the value of $30,000.
Colonel Phil Hall Now
In Command of the 127th
Governor Neville received a tele
gram New Year's morning from Col
onel Phil Hall at Camp Cody, saying
he had been assigned to the command
of the 127th heavy field artillery. This
was formerly the Fourth Nebraska,
and went away from Fort Crook un
dejt command of Colonel William F.
Baehr. No mention was made in the
message of what new assignment, if
any, has. been given Colonel Baehr.
Tech School Students
May Enlist in Reserve Corps
Men of draft age who are students
in a recognized technical school may
enlist in the reserve corps. They will
be placed on the inactive list and
permitted to continue their studies.
dui a snuri nine remains lor maKing
applications, which must be made to
the Chief of Engineers, Washington,
D. C, not later than January IS.
Not So Many Water Bills
But Likely Just as Big
Water consumers hereafter will re
ceive bills four times a year' instead
of six times. The Water board ap
proved the quarterly billing plan
which was recommended by General
Manager Howell. The water office
will send out one-third of the bills
each month, thus completing the
process every three months.
County Commissioners Will
Reorganize Next Week
The Board of County Commissioners
adjourned and disbanded at the final
1917 meeting Wednesday morning.
The board under its 1917 organiza
tion passed out of existence with this
meeting and will not reorganize until
January 8, 1918, when it meets to elect
a new chairman. At that meeting the
machinery of the board will be re
assembled, new committees will be
appointed and policies for the coming
year will be determined upon. There
are no changes in the personnel of the
bofira. commissioner j nomas j
O'Connor was chairman during 1917
nmaha Real Estate Board
Installs New Officers
Omaha Real Estate board installed
Its newly elected officers at the noon
m.atmcr nf the Commercial club.
They are: Harry M. Christie, presi
dent; W. R. McFarland, vice presi
. C. C. Wallace, secretary, and
Hugh Wallace, treasurer. Short ad
dresses were given Dy tne new om
iWnrric c.fihm Iniured When
' - Struck By Automobile
Morris Cohen. 53 years old, 181V
.urA t-r..t was seriously iniured
when he was struck by an automobile
"riven by I. Bernstein in North Six
teenth street Wednesday afternoon
He was taken to St. Joseph hospital.
SHOWMAN TO GIVE
PR00J0F HIS AGE
Record in Family Bible Chang
ed; U. S. Investigates Man
Who Plays "East Lynne"
Was Bert G. Welshman born on
July 7, 1885, or on July 7, IS87? This
is the question that Assistant United
States' Attorney Saxton and United
States Commissioner N'eely tried to
decide Wednesday morning.
Welshman was proprietor of a show
that' toured small towns and produced
"East Lynne" and other classics in a
tent, lie was arrested by Deputy
United States Marshal Quinley at
Snyder, Neb., on complaint that he
had failed to register for the selec
Welshman appeared before Com
missioner Neely with Ins mother.
They claimed (hat he was over the
dratt age. Utiestioning by Mr. sax
ton failed to produce any proof.
W elshman said he had taken out in
surance in a company of which he
could not remember the name. He
said he was going to a normal school
at Springfield, S. D., in 1898, at which
time he was 14 years old.
Finally Mr. Saxton secured the in
formation that Welshman s mother
had brought the family Bible with her
to Omaha from Springfield. So
Welshman was sent to the hotel for it.
On the front leaf of the Iflble was
found the entry, "Bertie G. Welsh
man was born July 7, 1885." But the
3 -appeared to have been written
over another numher, previously
erased. And that number, from a
perpendicular stroke still faintly visi
ble, seemed to have been a "7."
Marshal Eberstein. chief of the
bureau of investigation, secured a
magnifying glass and examined the
figure. All agreed that another figure
had been there and that it appeared
to have been, a "7." Welshman and
his . mother bjbth declared they did
not know anything about the apparent
change in the figure.
1 he case was continued for 60 days
to give Welshman a chance to prove
by other reliable documents that he
s not in the draft age. If he was born
July 7, 1887 he was of draft age on
registration day. It Ke was born on
July 7, 1885 he was beyond draft age
on registration day.
Welshman was married in Lincoln.
December 1, 1917. to Catherine Carr.
formerly leading lady, of a stock com
pany that played at the Krug theater
here. Mr. Saxton called up the license
clerk at Lincoln and found that he
had given his age there as 32.
Welshman claims that his arrest
was brought about because of a quar
rel with his partner in the showbusi-
ness, J. bavage.
IN PROXY SCHEME
Ordered by Court Not to Use
Money or Employes of
Company to Secure
Omaha Man Weds Iowa
Girl at Carroll, la.
The marriage of Miss Inez West-
fall, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. S.
Westfall, of Carroll, la., to Douglas
Cavers, eldest son of J. A. Cavers, of
this city, took place Monday at noon
at the house of the bride s parents in
CarrolL The wedding was a complete
surprise to the family and friends of
the young couple and only the parents
of the bride witnessed the feremony.
Mr. and Mrs. Cavers will make their
home on a ranch near Chadron, Neb.,
where the bridegroom has been for
Mrs. Cavers lived for two vears in
Omaha at the home of her sister,
Mrs. W. F. Crook. She is a graduate
of Rockford college.
Mr. Cavers did not attend school
in Omaha, and after his graduation at
an eastern preparatory school he at
tended Tome college in Maryland.
Balloon Men to Give Dance
At Hotel Rome Friday Night
"Be with our 'Sammies' at Rome
hotel Friday, January 4, 1918. Prizes
to be given to the best dancers." Lit
tle cards bearing the foregoing are
being . distributed throughout the
length and breadth of Omaha.
Members of . Company C, Fourth
balloon squadron, of Fort Omaha, are
"up in the air most of the time," but
next Friday night they will have their
pedal extremities planted firmly on
the ballroom floor at the Rome hotel.
The "boys" will give a dance that
night for the express and implied pur
pose of raising the necessary loose
change with which to purchase mu
sic and dainty tidbits for the mess ta
ble of the squadron.
Boston Man Secures First
License of the New Year
The first 1918 marriage license was
issued to Thomas J. Edwards, who
journeyed all the way'froin Boston,
Mass., to wed Miss Sarah May Harts
horn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edgar
b. Hartshorn, of Omaha, at the be
ginning bf the new year. Edwards
made a frantic search of the court
house New, Year's day for an official
who could issue him a marriage li
cense. Clyde Sundblad finally, ap
peared on the scene and appeased his
wants. The license was issued on
January 1, 1918, and , Edwards left
apparently a happy man ;n the con
viction that he had begun the new
Bricklayers Still Are
In Demand for Army
Exemption officials have received
notice to cease inducting registrants
into the quartermaster's, aviation or
signal corps or for the ordnance de
partment, and not to ship any more
men to Camp Johnson, Florida, or
Kellheld, ban Antonio, Tex.
Bricklayers, however, are in ereat
demand. Board officials are instructed
to examinine all the questionnaires
that have been returned and pick out
bricklayers who are available.
An order was issQed in Lincoln by
Judge Stewart of the district court
restraining W. E. Straub, president
of the Farmers' Mutual Insurance
Company of Nebraska, from using
any of the property, money, effects
or enipjoyes of the company in se
curing voting proxies for himself or
other officers of the company.
The order was issued on applica
tion of Thomas C. Woods, a stock
holder, who states that there are 32,-
000 other members of the organiza
tion. Members awoke a few weeks
ago to the fact that there is a clause
in the application blank for insurance
which gives to President Straub the
applicant's vote at the annual meet
ing. A number of the members im
mediately took action. They mailed
out thousands of proxy blanks to
members, asking them to sign over
their proxies to some other person
The annual meeting will be held
the third Wednesday in January. The
restraining order will prevent the
use of the present application blanks,
because they contain the proxy blanks
in favor of Straub. The court set
January 4 for hearing the petition for
a temporary injunction.
N. H. Nelson Writes of Big
Profits in Grape Raising
A letter from N. H. Nelson, secre
tary of the Douglas County Fruit
Growers association, was read before
the last meeting of the Omaha Real
"Knowing there is a great deal of
land in the vicinity of Omaha which
is especially adopted to grape culture,
1 want to call your attention to the
splendid opportunity which the grow
ing of grapes offers at this time,"
writes Mr. Nelson. "The profits for
a period of years which our growers
have been able to realize have aver
aged from $75 to $100 per acre. This
is the net profits after all expenses
have been paid and is based on the
prices which have prevailed up to the
"Big corporations manufacturing
grape juice have been paying from
$58 to $64 per ton. This is an aver
age of 3 cents per pound. A well kept
vineyard will average, according to
the seasons, from three to five tons to
the acre, so that at the prevailing
price it would give an income .of
practically $250 per acre. This would
give you a net profit of nearly $200.
Ob Cf the point cn which
Sifferent schools of medicine prac
tically km is, that shout 85 of
all human dlseaae Is directly
traoeatle to Intestinal putrsfac
ttoa. of stomach wast due to In
activity of the bowals, ot eonsU-
etton. Ths ellmlnatlve procoM
i an essential faotor la diiestioa,
and ob Its proper Xunctionimr de
pends the wetfnra ot the entire
Constipation. It condition that
should never he neglected. An
soon as the towel evldenoe the
e lightest disposition to slow op, a
Btfid laxative should bo taken.
The combination of simple laxa
tive herns with pepsin, known as
Jr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin and
old In drnr stores for fifty cents
bottle, Is hlffhly recommended m
corrective, acting- rently, Inan
saty, natural way, without rrlp
lnr or other pain or die comfort.
A trial bottle of thin excellent
family remedy can bo obtained,
free of charge, by writlwr to Dr.
W. B. Caldwell. 4M Waehlnfton
St., KonUceUo, iOUnels.
increases strength of
d e 1 1 e a te, nervous,
rundown people 100
per cent in ten days
in many instances.
$100 forfeit if it
fails as per full ex
planation in large ar
ticle soon to appear
in this paper. Used
and highly endorsed by former United
States Senators and Members of Con
gress, well-known physicians and former
Public Health officials. Ask your doctor
or druggist about it
HEALED BY CUTICURA
On Face and Arms. Spread
Rapidly; Lost Sleep. .
"Eczema broke out on my face and
arms and spread rapidly. At first it
was only in little red spots, but later
it took the form' of sore eruptions.
These blotches caused a burning sen
sation and my skin was inflamed and
sore. The eruption caused itching,
and I. lost sleep.
"This trouble lasted about three
weeks. Then I wrote for a free sam
ple of Cuticura Soap and Ointment
1 felt so much better that I bought a
cake of Cuticura Soap and box of
Ointment and after using them a short
time I was completely healed. "(Signed)
Miss Almeta Eckes, 5l3-20th Ave. N.,
Minneapolis, Minn., June 23, 1917.
Most skin troubles might be pre
vented by using Cuticura Soap and
Ointment for e very-day toilet purposes.
Sample Each Free by Mail. Address post
card: "Cmicors. Dtpt. H, Boto." Sold
everywhere. Soap 25c. Ointment 25 and 50c
OH! THAT AWFUL BACKACHE
IT'S YOUR KIDNEYS
An unhealthy body, and 'the unhappi
ness and misery which follow, may be
prevented by ordinary judgment and care.
Keep your stomach and kidneys In ehape
and you will have good health. The kid
neys' work is to throw off the poisonous
matters which enter the body. If they
perform this work regularly and auto
matically the other organs will take care
Diseased conditions of the bladder or
kidneys are indicated by nervousness,
nlwnlpssnesi. that tired, wornout feeling.
dizziness, nausea, backache, lumbago,
rheumatism, pain in the lower abdomen,
many so-called "female troubles" severe
pain and discomfort when urinating,
bloody, cloudy and stringy urine, too ire
quent or suppressed passages. All these
are nature's signals to warn you of dis
eased kidneys or bladder, which may lead
to fatal Bright's disease.
Don't wait until the danger is upon you.
Go to your druKgist at once. Get a trial
box of GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Cap
sules. They are made of the pure, orig
inal, imported Haarlem Oil, the kind your
great-grandfather used. About two cap
sules each day will keep you toned up
and, feeling fine. Money refunded . if they
do not help you. But remember to ask
for the imported GOLD MEDAL brand.
In sealed packages. Advertisement.
Wednesday, Jan. 2, 1918--
STORE NEWS FOR 'THURSDAY
-Phone Douglas 137
Again for Thursday, the Annual
Mid-Winter White and
A Big Drive Against Rising Prices
EVERY time we go to market we have to face higher prices on many kinds of goods. This has been the condi
tions for two years, but it has been growing worse during the past few months. In some cases the advanced
prices could not have been prevented, for many goods are actually scarce and many raw materials are not attainable,
except in very small quantities. Our present stocks contain the things you need in your home every one of which
will PAY BIGGER PREMIUMS ON YOUR MONEY than the savings bank.
HE SALE of
It will be a long time be
fore white goods will
again be so low in price.
36-Inch Sheer Nainsook
No. 100, 10-yard bolts, $1.85.
No. 200, 10-yard bolts, $2.25.
No. 300, 10-yard bolts, $2.75.
No. 400, 10-yard bolts, $3.25.
English Long Cloths
A quality, 12-yard bolts, $1.59.
B quality, 12-yard bolts, $2.00.
C quality, 10-yard bolts, $2.00.
D quality, 10-yard bolts, $2.50.
Sheer, crisp finish, three
qualities, at 15c, 20c and 25c
Shadow Batiste, 35c
40 inches wide, white, light
blue and flesh, boxed, 10-yard
bolt for $3.39, or 35c a yard.
FUxon, 25c Yard
A big line of checks, stripes
and fancy weaves; big values,
at 25c a yard.
Plisse Crepe, 25c
8 1-inch plisse crepe, the gen
uine Windsor, for undergar
ments and gowns, 25c a yard.
Persian Lawn, 15c Yard
Fine, sheer white Persian
lawn for waists, dresses or in
fants' wear, 45 inches, 15c a
Burgess-Nssh Co. Msln Floor
Many of These Linens Cannot be Duplicated The
Prices are Based on the Cost Long
Before the Great Advance
PRACTICALLY our entire linen stock is priced according to the cost of two and three years ago and
will remain on that low basis of price, until every dollar's worth is owned at its present low prices
by our customers. This means that those who secure their supplies in this sale will be protected from
the coming higher costs, either from actual scarcity or persistent profiteers. ,
These are some of the special groups:
Pattern Cloths at Less Than Old Low Prices
All pure Irish linen, made from the finest of flax, in round or square patterns, in a very extensive
variety. Napkins to match cloths with but few exceptions.
72 inches by 2-yard pattern cloths, at $3.95 to $9.75.
72 inches bj 2H-yard pattern cloths, at $4.95 to $12.25.
72 inches by 3-yard pattern cloths, at $5.95 to $14.75.
72 inches by 3 -yard pattern cloth, at $3.65 to $17.25,
72 inches by 4-yard pattern clothe, at $9.85 to $19.75.
- 81 inches by 2 M -yard pattern cloths, at $6.75 to $12.25.
81 inches by. 3-yard pattern cloths, at $8.75 to $16.75.
90 inches by 2-yard pattern cloths, at $10.75 to $14.75.
Napkins at Less Than Present Cost
20x20-ineh napkins, in the sale, at $4.98 to $9.45.
22x22-inch napkins, in the sale, at $4.48 to $10.50.
24x24-inch napkins, in the sale, at $6.75 to $13.50,
Table Damask at Less Than Cost to Make
64-inch heavy, bleached, mercerised table damask, 45c a yard.
64-inch heavy, bleached, merceriied table damask, 59c a yard.
68-inch heavy, bleached, mercerised table damask, 79c a yard.
70-inch imported, bleached, mercerized table damask, 98c a yard.
70-inch imported, bleached mercerized table damask, $1.39 a yard.
Pure Linen Damask, $1.95
72-inch heavy pure linen satin finish table dam
ask, snow white, splendid assortment of patterns, at
$1.95 a yard. Burscss-Nash Co. Main Floor
Double Satin Damask, $2.45
72-inch extra heavy double satin table damask,
grass bleached, assorted patterns) an exceptional
value, at $2.45 a yard.
Sheets and Cases at the Lowest Prices
For Years to Come
O one can tell -when the ad
vance on cotton will reach
the highest point surely not un
til after peace is declared, mruty
housewivea will provide gener
Invincible Sheets and Cases
Made of fine, round thread, bleached
sheeting. Will give excellent service.
fiavao.inph shoots, si.28 81x99-inch sheets, $1.45
72x99-inch sheets, $1.35 42x36-inch cases, 29c
81x90-inch sheets, $1.35 45x36-inch cases, 31c
"R..-...a" rtiialUv Shaata and Cases
Our own brand, made of round thread and good weight.
63x90-inch sheets, $1.35
72x99-inch sheets, $1.45
81x99-inch sheets, $1.45
Pillow Cases,' 19c
42x36-inch bleached pillow
cases, good weight,1 eacn, isc
Burgess-Nash Co, Down Stairs Store.
81x99-inch sheets, $1.55
42x36-mch cases, 32c
45x36-inch cases, 34c
Gold Seal Cases, 22c
42x36-in. heavy, round thread
bleached, each, at 22c
iMuslins and Sheetings at Prices
That'll "Stave Off" Higher Cost
LIKE everything else that is made of cotton the prices on muslins
and sheetings keep on the rise. These low prices will continue
while our present stock lasts.
Fruit of The Loom Muslin, 16c Yard
Every housewife knows the merits of Fruit of the Loom muslin.
We offer a limit of 20 yards to each customer, at 16e a yard.
No phone orders accepted and none sent C. O. D.
Bleached Hope Muslin, at 15c Yard
Another favorably known brand which needs no description,
which we offer with a limit of 20 yards to each customer, at 15c
a yard. No phone or mail orders accepted and none sent C. O. D.
Soft, bleached, good quality,
while a limited quantity lasts.
36-inch tubings, 17c a yard.
42-inch tubings, 19c a yard.
50-inch tubinRs, 21c a yard.
Good weight, round thread,
8- 4 sheetings, 44c a yard.
9- 4 sheetings, 47c a yard.
10-4 sheetings, 50e a yard,
Burgess-Nub. Co. Down Stairs Store,
Full bleached, too well known
to need description. -. ,
8- 4 sheetings, 55c a yard.
9- 4 sheetings,' 59c a yard.
10-4 sheetings, 63c a yard.
Pillow Tubings, 30c
Continental pillow tubing,
full bleached, heavy weight, 45-
inch, 30c a yard.
On Hair Goods
Thursday we will place on
sale in our hair dressing parlors
a line of switches at prices that
existed before the great ad
vance. Switches, $5.00
Natural wavy real hair
switches, made in three separate
stems, 22 inches long. Thurs
day, at $5.00.
Natural drab or .light brown
hair switches, three separate
stems, 18 or 20 inches long, sale
price Thursday, $5.00.
An exceptionally good line of
three-stem switches in all
If your hair has become fad
ed or thin, we would suggest a
special transformation which
will give you the natural desired
effect of a perfectly fashioned
Burgess-Nash Co. Second Floor
Our Annual Mid-Winter'
Sale of Blouses
At $1.00 and $2.00
Represents Unusual Saving Advantages
LOUSES that are daintj
jl and smart the kind
every woman finds indispen
sable. Scores of models, in
cluding the newest in collars
and cuffs and every detail
Laces and embroideries
have been used to makt
these blouses so unusually
attractive and fine looking
also blouses in tailleur and
sports models, with collars
and cuffs of white pique oi
of linen, in rose, copen, lav
ender, green and gold.
Hand-Made Blouses, $6.50 to $20.00
We're also showing a handsome line of hand-made blouses of the
finest quality of French batiste. Hand embroidered and trimmed
with real val and filet laces. Others beautifully simple with just
dainty tucks and hemstitching, all hand done, at $6.50 to $20.00.
Burgess-Nash Co. Second Floor
1 Than Present
You will benefit largely by
these low prices if you take ad
vantage of them now.
Turkish Towels, at 15c
18x3 9-inch bleached Turkish
towels, soft and absorbent; sale
price, $1.75 a' dozen, or 15c
Turkish Towels, at 23c
Heavy, bleached bath towels,
long nap, double and twist
weave, sale price, $2.75 dozen,
or 23c each.
Union Linen Towels, 25c
17x30-inch huckaback towels,
cotton warp with pure linen
weft. A very special value, at
Turkish Towels, at 35c
22x4 2-inch heavy, bleached
Turkish towels, . double and
twist weave, , corded borders,
sale price, 85c each.
Huck Towels, 25c
18x3 2-inch huck towels,' comb
weave, with neat damask bor
ders, hemstitched; very special,
at 25c each. 1
Burgoss-Nssh Co. Main Floor
QALE OF WHITE
EVERY piece seamless, no
chipped pieces, the values
tre exceptional. Included in the
Preserving kettles, coffee
pots, rice boilers, Berlin kettles,
oval dish pans, round dish pans,
straight sauce pans .with cover,
etc. Your choice of the lot, 65c.
The offering is indeed very
unusual and affords big saving
Burgess-Nash Co. Down Stairs Sore
Our Entire Stock of Women's Boots. Oxfords
and Slippers for Thursday at
Reductions of 20 to 40
A MOST unusual offering, indeed, right in the face of a constantly rising leathei
market we offer you choice from our entire stock of women's boots, oxfords and
slippers at reductions of 20 to 40. There's not a single pair reserved. A wonder
ful opportunity to save on good shoes.
Children's Shoes at Reduction of 10
Our stock of infants', children's, misses' and boys' shoes, on the second floor, of
fered at a price reduction of 10 per cent.
. . Burgesf-Nssh Co. Second Floor
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