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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 26, 1918)
THE BEE: OMAHA, rluDA)j, ArltlL ZB. .11U8.
49 SAMMIES ON
i FROM PERSHING
Lieutenant Laurence S. Ayer
'Reported Among Killed in
.'. Action; Two Privates
' i " Taken Prisoner.
JVashington, April 25. The casual
fyjlist today contained 49 names,
divided as follows:
fCilled in action, 2; died of w ounds,
6; 'died of accident, 4; died of disease,
7 jdied of other causes, 1; wounded
severely, 5; wounded slightly, 24.
lieutenant Laurence S. Ayer is in
cluded among the killed in action.
Lieutenant James Calder Marquardt
died of accident.
The list follows:
la Action Llentenant I.urenc 8.
Ajer; Private Frank McOall.
Died of Wounds Sorc'ent Emit Senier;
Privates Clarenoe 8. Raton, Clulnppe Moll.
Bari, Frank Aiktno, Horace G. McDerraont,
Dl4 of Dlsesse -Privet ' Charln H.
Clouch, Elmr B. Johnson, Albert Kelly,
Harvey A. McPeak, Oeorf e Moore, Karl Bur
tea Bathburn, Elmer Oeors Zuschlst.
Four Dead of Accident
Died ef Accident Lieutenant James Oil
Aer -Marqeardt Corporal DaMiel J. Branlon.
Print Donald Jt Frailer. Private Robert
Wounded Severely- Corporal Carl A. Jobn
aon, jr.: Privates Omer A. Ondtn, John A.
Simmons, Napoleon St. Charlea, Iloger W.
Wounded Bllshtlv Sergeant fleorte V.
Delsn; Corporals Till 8amuel Buckingham,
Fred D. ChrlntlanKon, Edward P. Joyce;
Busier Nicholas AnIo; prlvatea Karl W.
Barrow. Walter F. Berry, Walter B. Blrk
lead, Everett K. Brlstow, John M. Corblt,
Cbarlee F. Coodnow, Roy Gulllckson. Naalb
Uaddad. Harra A. Kane, Leonard V. LeGall,
Theodore Rand McCan. Steve Melmuk, Ar
thur R. Mojttds. William J. MuUaney, Harry
A. Hurray, Andrew J. Nett, George M, Pow
ere, Joba B. Beltrled, Patrick M. Stanton.
Private Jen M. King and Hector B.
Xollman, prevlouely reported mining, are
ow reported prlaonar in Oermany.
- i ii "
Wounded in Battle
Now Being Waged
' (Ooatlnaed From Pag One.)
wounded which were announced later,
making the total casualties 278,
Considering the length of time the
marines have been on the fighting
line the casualties were regarded as
Killed in Action.
' The; list follows: .
Killed in action: Sergeants Albert
Rada, jr, Edward G. VVaf ren.
Corporals George K. Toth, Henry
T. Smart, John formall, John L.
Kuhn, Norni&n R. Jackson. " ,
Privates Emil H. Gehrke, John
SteWenburg, Edyard W. Drober. Leo
Waterraeir, Lester H. Arthur, Rene
J. Tius, Waiter Ward, Edmund
Bollack, Hurh B. Rodenbo, Edward
C. Gehlert, Glenn Samples, Alfred E.
Schedel. Alkn V. Jewett, William E.
Giles, Hohar .
Died from wounds: Privates John
White, Lawrence G. Beabout, Ely
Wittstein, . Claude L. Wilkinson,
.ugene u. juavis, waiter Keynoms;
Sergeants Koscpe Bledsoe, Cecil
Grimes, Hany K.' Williams, Leslie 11.
Accidentally killed: Sergeant Ber
nard J. Rowan; Private Charles D
Wounded In Action.
Wounded in action: Captalna F.' W, Kar
taedt. A. B. Miller, Flrat Lieutenant C. B.
Keynard. Fred W. Clarke, Jr.; Louis R.
Jon, William H. Kirk, Harold D. Shannon,
Harry H. Barker, Sergeant Joeeph Welt.
Mil, Odll N. Kass, Leo H. Hennen,
Lloyd E. Battles. Wllburt Blarktrod,
Iro Bailey, -Dudley L. Brown, Charle
B. Wehmer, Donald Devorlea, Harry W.
PuoeetU. Martin H. Currle. Walter U.
Seller, Frank J. Murray, Clarenc E. Pum
lee. Mike Lualala, Karl . R. Umler, Horace
, Martens, Corporala Odom P. - Martin, Ed
ward F. Ansel John F. Dunn, Aubrey B.
Brown, Bam D. Bennett. Leo JO. Buckley,
JACK1ES FACE DEATH
CALMLY IN ATTACK
ON SUBMARINE BASES
Battle of Zeebriigge Described by Commander of Cruiser
Which Landed 500 Men on Mole Who Fought Ger
mans Doggedly While Blocking Ships Were
Ralph B. Cheney, Cheater W.
7& Roberta, Fred Cramer. Karl W. Johnson,
Jama K. Rile), James A. Page, Alfred A
Stock. Lee W. Sullivan, Walter Kalb, Ed.
win Moaley, livna C. Fltagerald, John R.
teatuUen. Robert B. Palmer. Preaaley R
Lomealek, William L. Lend, William Myers,
Leonard J. MoNamara, Fred M. Marlowe,
William H. Porter, Charle XI, Paschal, Ar.
thar J. Relfenstuhl, George J. Schubert,
Harry Smith;' Private Charlea W. Ayara,
Albert W. Berts. Fred O. Bayn, Wilson V.
Bremen, Arthur Bell, Earl K. Barnett,
Harvle Snrten, Morrla C. Arnold. Merl W.
Brown. John C Atchison. Orover D. Ad
ems, Freak T. Belt, Joseph Blel, Wtrren
O. Beaten. ir.LJoha H. Becker. Clarence E.
. Beraett, Raymoad A. Berger, Thomaa D,
- Boyer, Inrtng J. Buckley, Abner L. Olbson,
Frank Oormelf, Wendell H. Oliver, France
X. Frobert, Ray Strain, Harry B. . Young,
Fred H. Domke, Oustave V. . Bauorbrum,
Robert H. Wlmberly. William T. Anbury
John H. Page, AntoS p. Hoe1l, John ti.
Gabriel, Oeorae t. Thempaon, Clarence A,
Judd. Ernest H Bonvltlan, Anpon F. Bchll
i lenkasip, Bersard toekum. Earl O. Atidor-
eon, Lambert L. HehL Enochi R., Thomas
Ray D. Bod eon, Carl M. Sellsrds, Charlea
P. Martlndala, Clarence 8, Markham, Cur
tis H. Ftelman. Harry F. Raymond, Ivan
W. 8 haw. Wllitrm R. Bllsas Harry E. Hen
aeesy. Claude E. Blinker. Sylvanue Aua
borne, Ollfdrl L. Alkln, James A. Aleobrook
Howard L. Anglln, Jamee B. McCoy, David
C Reynolds. Jr.; Arthur H. 8ples,'Jeff M
Parker. Paul H. 8aunders, Walter H
Waterman, Earl R. Snyder. Warner K. Bio
ewnv. Kenneth W. BtanotL Ferdinand T.
. 'Btoer. Cedrle Seaman, Mllo M. Snyder, VaJ
entta H. Thll, Philip Taub, Harold Till,
Edward H. Wells, Thomaa K. West, Leroy
L. Weaver. Charle J. Wilson, - Fred C,
Smith. Oervl E. Stover. Jamea H. Young
Vernon D. Bosyhelm, Donald K. Williams,
Xlt. n Tm.tikM IVul HI T,,lif Ward H
Vaa Wormer, .Roger B. Weld, Elmer T.
WeuNnahern, deorge P.. Whitleck, William
X. WhttUker. Robert W. Water. Daniel
Weston. Georre Wilkinson. Eddie Jacobson
"Joseph King, Carl F. Kujat, Harry Klmmel,
Leroy X. Kemp, George F. Knoi, Arthur
V.inW Jamaa A Tjlah Havtnnftll R T.aKi,!
' ard, Benjamin J. Luekekm, Rudga Mitchell
, Leon Murphy, Bernard J. McElroy, Morrll
Morrig, Corbclr C. Madlaen, Clarence K
, Meyer, Burt Meti, Joseph Musal, Drawer
Monroe. Walter Vf. Meio, Nicholas Mln
kema. Elbert T. Noble Charlea P. Til lee.
Lewi F. Nejediy, Grady Newman, Charles
, 8, Olmatead, Ernest P. Peterson, Walter L.
Palmer, Walter B. Plerson. Claude Fk
; : Charles R. Roberts, Julea E. 8mltb, Charle
L Wooda, Jobh R. Scheel. Frederick
' Dunn, Robert Weal water, Erneat 8. Ward,
. Bngene S. Sheet, Harry R. Small. John
v SementowakL John F. Bllney. Cenrad N.
SeaMem. William J. Washblah, Curtis
Teaag, Frank Yampolaaki. Clyde L. Clsu
. aea. Harry H. Crother. Stanley Levandow
eny, Elmer c. Byere, Frank B, watting,
: Frank L.; Hamilton, Linton C. Fendley,
Jame B. La'ferty, ' Walter W, Johnson
Harry H. Stewart. Francis W.' Kelly, Ralph
C Johnson, Jesse A. Kitchens, Jam
Marshall, Car) S. Pennall, Benjamin R. Rob
ert. Herbert E Johnson, jr.; John B. Jor
. 4e. William D. 'Jenkins. 'Jack H. Jones.
Leonard S. WoodalL William R. Cleveland.
Ralph T. Wright, Loran A. Dow ling, Lucius
H. Smith, Edward J. Stelnmett, Harry
Strautmann, Orover C. Beholts. Arthur M
Faubls, Elva U. Bpringer, Leon J. Tevlln,
Lewi 0. Walters, William F. ffeiffer,
George A, Stetonble, Joseph Q. Strtngfrilow
John B. Scett Herbert Slgler, Mas K. Seel,
Jleward ' H. Fields, Chester R. Laughte
, Jam O. Robertson. Jr. ; Clareace
Battght, Harry H. Wilson, Byron A. Simp-
sea," John Weber, Marvin Teer, Andrew
Littleton, Deat B. Ijibanta, Jr.: Edmond
: Fona, Clarence E. Wllllama, WtllU W. Manx.
. Slightly wo-inded; Corporals Alexander
lament. HowwJ II. Vernr, Privates Alfred
C Wabum, Jews E. Powers, Ralph
Verpaat . .
(By Associated Press.)
Aboard H. M. S. Vindictive, in Dover Harbor, April 25. A
correspondent of The Associated Press visited the' cruiser Vin
dictive today as the guest of Captain Alfred F. B. Carpenter,
who commanded the vessel in the expedition last Tuesday
against the German 'submarine base at Zeebrugge on the Bel
Captain Carpenter received the correspondent with his
arm in a sling from a shell splinter wound. The ship showed
innumerable signs of conflict The commander during the attack
was at the end of the bridge in a small steel box or cabin which
had been especially constructed to house a flame thrower.
RAN ALONGSIDE MOLE. '
Caotain Carpenter, in his account of
the part taken by the Vindictive in
the raid, said: -.
"Our chief purpose in the expedi
tion was to distract the attention of
the battery while the block ships ran
e -t a d ! t
in, especially tne nailery 01 n-incn
guns, which occupied a commanding
nosition at the tip of the molt: Our
ship was elaborately prepared for the
business of landing soldiers on tne
mdle. which is of stone, 40 feet high
and 15 feet above the Vindictive's top
deck at the state of the tide when the
attack took place.
"We had a special superstructure
over the upper deck fcnd three long
gangways of 'brows' which were de
signed to take the men up to the level
of the mole ts soon as we got along
side. Exactly according to the plan,
we ran alongside the mole, approach
ing it on the port side, where we were
equipped with specially built buffers
of wood two feet wide.
THREE GANGWAYS SMASHED.
"As there was nothing for us to tie
up to we merely dropped anchor there,
while the Dattodil kept us against tne
mole with her nose against the oppo
site side. of our ship. In the fairly
heavy sea two of our three gangways
were smashed, but the third held and
500 men swarmed up this onto the
mole. This gangway was two feet
wide and 30 feet long.
"The men who went up it included
300 marines and ISO storming sea
men from the Vindictive and 50 or so
from the Daffodil. They warmed up
the steel gangway carrying hand
grenades and Lewis guns. No Ger
mans succeeded in approaching the
gangway, but s hard hand-to-hand
fight took place about 200 yards up
me moie towara xne srjore.
"The Vindictive's bow was pointed
toward the shore, so the bridge got
the full ffect of the enemy fire from
the shore batteries. One shell ex
ploded against the pilot house, killing
nearly all of its 10 occupants- Another
burst in the fighting top, killing a lieu
tenant and eight men who were doing
excellent work with two pompoms
and four machine guns.
"The battery of 11-inch guns at the
end of the mole was only 300 yards
Away and it kept trying to reach us.
The shore buteries also were diligent.
Only a few German shells hit our hull
because it was well protected by the
wall of the mole but the upper struc
ture, masts, stacks and ventilators
showed above the wall and were rid
died. A considerable proportion of
our casualties were, caused by splint
ers from these upper works.
nlf , T-, rrj,, ." J -
Aieanwnve, uanouu conunuea to
push us against the wall as if no battle
was on and if the Daffodil had failed
to do this none of the members of
the landing party would have been
able to return to the ship.
Block Ships Sunk in Channel.
"Twenty-five minutes after the Vin
dictive had rtached the wall the first
block ship passed in and headed for
the canal. J wo others followed in
leisurely fashion while we kept up the
fight on the mole. One" of the block
ships stranded outside of the canal,
but the two others got 200 or 300
yards inside, where they were suo
cessfully sunk across the entrance.
"One diflktilty we had in preparing
this expedition was that we could not
have open practice of what we con
templated djing for fear the enemy
might get miormatjon of the plan.
' All the men were tuned up to
pigh pitch and it was with very anx
ous hearts that we waited for a suit
able time to strike, knowing that
every day we waited there was
greater chance -of our secret leaking
"Fifteen minutes after the Vindic
tive arrived alongside the mole, our
submarine exploded under the viaduct
connecting the mole with the main
land. The Germanshad sent a con
siderable force to this viaduct as soon
as- the submarine arrived and these
men were gathered on the viaduct at
tacking our submarine with machine
, Viaduct Blown Up. '
"When tin explosion occurred the
viaduct and the Germans were blown
uo together, The Crew of the sub
marine, consisting of six men, escaped
on board a dingy to a motor launch.
Early in the fighting a German
shell knocked out our howitzer, which
bad been getting in 'some good shots
on a big Get marl seaplane station on
the mole half a mile away, .This ts
the largest seaplane station in Bel
gium. Unfortunately, our other guns
could not be brought to bear effec
tively upon it v -
"The shell which disabled the how
itzer killed sll the members of the
gun crew. Many men also were kille:)
by a German shell which hit the mob
HOTEL MEN STAND
FOR RIGHTNABIE LAW
Endorsement Given Proposed
Legislation That Will Make
' False Registration Felony
close to our ship and scattered frag
ments of sterl and stone among the
marines assembling on the deck
around the gangway.
Ihe German fire was very hot all
the time we lay alongside the mole.
At times the German guns reached as
high as 40 shots a minute. Nearing
the h6ttest part of the fighting I left
my station m the (lame house and
went all around the ship to see how
things were going. . The spirit of the
men was excellent. All they asked
was 'are we winning?'.
Half an nour after the block shins
went in we received the signal to
withdraw. The Vindictive's siren was
blown and th men returned from all
parts of the mole and thronged down
the gangway.- We out off after hav-
ing laid alongside just about an hour.
The Germans made no effort to inter-
ere with our getaway other than to
continue their heavy firing," N
ine heaviest casualties of the ex
pedition appear to have been inflicted
on the personnel of the Iris, many on
board being killed by a shell which
burst on the bridge. Of . the casual
ties on this vessel more than a third
Funeral services for the men who
were lost will be held here tomorrow.
A memorial service for Cant. H. C
Hallihan, who commanded the sea
men s storming party, was held today.
Omaha lodges of the Independent
Order of Odd Fellows of America
held a joint nr.eeting last night in com
memoration of the 99th anniversary
of the order in the United States. A
program was given in the Swedish
auditorium followed by a dance.
More than 1.000 Odd Fellows. Re-
bekahs and friends of the Omaha
lodges were present. The meeting
was held largely to stimulate interest
in the celebration of the 100th anni
versary to be held next year. Com
mittees have been at work for three
years for the meeting. Omaha, South
Umaha and Council Bluffs lodges are
McKay Says Was Visiting
When Frank Rooney Was Shot
Evidence in the trial of Thomas
McKay for the murder of Detective
frank Rooney was concluded Thurs
day. Arguments of counsel will be-4
gin this morning.
AlcK.ay was the last witness for the
defense. He testified to coming to
Omaha from Kansas Citv on the
night of the murder. He made in
quiries how to reach the home of
Burl 9. Kirk, 3207 North Fourteenth
avenue, with whom he was to dis
cuss business matters, he alleged.
He arrived at the Kirk home about
8 o'clock in the night, he testified,
and was escorted by Kirk to the bed
room on the second floor. He was in
the act of faking a drink of whisky
when Detective Do'ari entered the
McKay, together with Burl C. Kirk,
Frank Martin,- Samuel Stone and
Harry Williams are charged with the
murder of Detective. Frank Rooney
on the night of January 30. Williams
and Stone have been convicted of
second degree murder on this charge.
A set of resolutions endorsing pro
posed legislation regarding the "right
name" law, the "hotel naming and
licensing" bill apd a bill favoring the
use of light wiiies and beer in hotels,
was unanimously adopted by the
Omaha Hotel Men's association fol
lowing the banquet tendered a number
of visitors at the Rome hotel last
Under the provisions of the "right
name" law it will become a felony for
a man to register under any other
than his right name.
The "hotel naming" law is de
signed to establish a standard for es
tablishments permitting them to call
themselves hotels and a license is
proposed to enforce this measure.
Fight Ardent Spirits.
Approval of the measure to use only
light wines and beer was merely a
matter of form in this state, the meas
ure being formulated for use in wet
territory by the executive council of
the American Hotel Mens' associa
tion. It is hoped by the passing of this
proposed law to abolish the sale of
ardent spirits in hotels over the en
Prominent members of the hotel
press and leading hotel proprietors
from various sections of the country
were the guests of the Omaha hotel
proprietors at luncheon at the Black
stone yesterday noon and at dinner
at the Hotel Rome last night. The
visitors had been at a state meeting at
Sioux Falls and were invited to come
to Omaha for a short time as guests
of the local organization
The visitors were: J. K. Blatchford,
associate editor of the National Daily
Hotel Reporter; E, C. Eppley, Martin
hotel, Sioux City; John Willy, editor
of the Hotel Monthly, Chicago; Ben
P. Branham, editor of the Hotel Bul
letin, Chicago; Walter A. Pockock, St.
Paul, Minn.; John Faxon, chairman of
the national board of governors; R. D.
McFadden, president of the Greeters
of America; R. W. Johnson, president
of the Nebraska State Hotel Men's
association; Charles F. Schaff, Lin
coln, and E- F. Kenefick, Belle
Fourche, S. D.
Texas County Goes Dry.
Wichita Falls, Tex., April 25.
Wichita county, of which this town is
the county seat, voted dry in a lo
cal option election yesterday. The
unofficial count gives the prohibi
tionists 1,075 against 250 for the
J ust Arrived
A beautiful line of Ladies'
Pumps in gunmetal, kid and pat
This is Growing Girl' week.
Pumps and Oxfords in Black,
Tan and Canvas
and up ' '
Modem Shoe Co.
The) House of Economy
2d Floor faxton Block
16th and Faraam.
Oar Rent Saves You from tl.Ot to 13.00
On Every Pair of Shoes You Buy Here.
Jardinf) Host at Banquet
To Bring Tractor Plant Here
W. S. Jardine was host at a ban
quet to 120 Omaha business men at
the Chamber of Commerce last night.
The meeting was held to introduce
the Square Turn factor, now being
manufactured at Norfolk. Moving
pictures of the tractor at work were
The Norfolk factory; it is said, is
too small to care for the business and
it is planned to install an erecting
plant in Omaha. Automobile factories,
it is said, can be depended upon to
furnish parts in sufficient quantities
to care tor toe demand and an as-M
F.mkllnn nlnt mill Ii. AA 1
Mr. Jardine is a stockholder in the
company and is anxious to bring the
assembling plant to Omaha. Many at
the meeting were interested in the
project and undoubtedly plans will be
completed to assemble tractors here
in the near future. -t
NEW DRAFT BILL
PASSED BY HOUSE
Provides for Begiitration of
Men Who Have Reached Age
of Twenty-One Since
June 5 Last.
Washington, April 25. The house
today adopted the senate bill for the
registration for military service of
young men who have reached the age
of 21 years since June 5 last. The
measure now goes to conference.
An amendment, offered by Repre
sentative Hull of Iowa and adopted,
119 to 81, provides that men registered
under the bill shall be placed at the
bottom of the classes to which they
may be assigned.
The house sustained the milSary
committee in striking out a provision
of the bill as it passed the senate,
which would exempt from registration
those eligibles wha have entered med
ical or divinity schools since Jum
S last. v
Representative Kahn of California
ranking republican on the militarj
committee, told the house the pro
posed new registration would plac
from 500,000 to 700,000 new registrants
available for military service. Ift tha:
connection he recalled that Germanj
recently called into service its class
of 1919, consisting of approximately
550.000 men. - -
Chairman Dent of the military coin
mittee opposed the amendment of Mr
Hull. Mr. Kahn also opposed tht
amendment and declared there art
thousands of young men now under
21 wno volunteered at the beginning
of the war and who now are serving
in France. -i
Bailey's Precaution Is Your
Every Bsckace You Eat
I yT y iiiwitiitnumnwiil Ijjjjir
Bailey has removed the regrets
from dentistry by devoting to
each case a preliminary exam
ination that leaves no doubt as
to actual conditions of your
teeth from the foundation up
Avard; from the root to the
crown. ' ,
No abscessed or absorbed root,"
no faulty bone structure, no
fractured or misplaced hidden
part can escape the 'eye' of
. the X-ray. Any one of these
faults is to be expected if present, no amount of
surface work will give you dental satisfaction of
a lasting nature.
This X-ray examination is but one precaution in
Bailey dentistry, but it is typical of the whole sys
tem that is over a generation old but which is bet
ter prepared than ever to give your teeth the at
tention they deserve, and which is preferred by so
many people who demand the best in dentistry as
in other things. ' t
I'M. O. D. SHIPHERD,
Vice President tt Mgr.
Est 1888. Incorporated.
Dr. R. W. Bailey, President.
Dr. G. D. Shipherd, Vice President and Manager.
706 City National Bank Bldg.
Phone Douglas 3420. Omaha, Neb.
THOMRSpN,BELDEN - GQ
he fashion Center Jor Womotf
Travelers appreciate the
convenience of a well de
signed, rubber-lined, cretonne-covered
case for toi
let articles. Our assortment
is very 'comprehensive.
Rubber lined cretonne
aprons too. None are ex
pensive Notion section
If your daughter is to ap
pear well dressed it is im
portant that her hats
should be selected with
particular care. With this
in mind we ask your view
ing of this group Friday.
$1.95 up to $2.95
There are scores of new
and fascinating styles" in
seasonable colors and smart
. Basement - Millinery Section
Designed to make figures
look well, and besides she
who wears a Warner corset
has the satisfaction of su
preme comfort s well as
Warners are made of ex
cellent 'materials, pretty
and soft, but firm. They
are guaranteed not to rust,
break or tear
Priced $1 upwards.
Corsets third floor
at Sensible Prices
Fine ribbed lisle hose in
black and white with dou
ble soles 50c a pair.
Very fine sheer lisle hose
with spliced seams, double
soles and garter tops. Made
of an excellent quality Eng
lish yarn - in black and
white $1 a pair.
Fashionable Tailored Suits
for Women Who Discriminate
A specialized study of individual require
ments has produced a collection of tailored
suits that are distinctly superior to the or
dinary. It might be proper to mention that
the quality of our workmanship equals the
quality of our materials. ,
$29.50 $35 $39.50
No extra charge for alterations
The Blouse Store
New voile, and batiste mod
els that are lovely in de
sign and details of finish
without being expensive'
$2.50 $2.95 $3.50 $5
In correct styles and suit
able Spring colors. $5.95
and $7.50 .
in White Goods
Cord striped Gabardine,
85c quality, 36 inches wide,
Friday 50c a yard.
White round thread Irish
linen. Regularly $1.15 - 36
inches. Friday 85c a yard.
In White and Colors
An offering that includes
dresses for children two to
twelve years old. Dainty
dresses that wear well, look
good and cost less in time
and money than any mother
can make herself.
White dresses of voile,
batiste, organdie and pop
lin. Hand smocked or trim
med with lace and embroid
ery (6 to 12 years).
All white dresses and
white trimmed in dainty
colors - hand smocked, lace
and ribbon trimmed - 2 to
6. years. $1.75 $2 $3 up.
Ypke dresses for baby.
Sleeves and neck trimmed
with lace and embroidery,
6 months, 1 and 2 years
85c $1 $1.25 $1.75 and up
Children's Wear - third floor
We Consider These High Shoes
Most Unusual Values for
The offering consists of,
new stylish models in white
and champagne kid, both
lace and button. Also lace
boots in, ivory, black, gray
and brown kid.
for $11 to $14
Friday $8.85 a pair
All Sales Final
An, Acorn Range
5 if!"' co." j
i , . Easy Ternifc
i . :'.-.
With a 16-inch
This price is only good while a limited
number, bought before the war, lasts.
It saves you at least 25 per cent and
is probably the last high grade Range
fou will be aoie to purcnase ai
any way near this pries for many
Other sizes priced' to save you
the big market advances of the
last two years, at $42.50, $47.50
Combination 'Acorns that burn
gas, coal or wood, at $75.00 and
Market value $100 and $105.
Factory Demonstrator Here AH This Week
Two students from our Central High school will use this
Range between the hours of 3 and 5 p. m. every day this week
Demonstrating War-Time Cookery in our Model. Kitchen.
If you have any thought of buying '
a Cooking Range during the next
12 months, it will pay you to attend.
Orchard & Wilhelm Co.
and most practical
' Tha padded top preyeott clotbea
from falling off the hanger.
The lift top makes all garmeate
equally easy to get.
Outside construction ef trunk
is supreme in trunk building. -
Priced no higher than ordinary
Just more detail and thought
put into the trunk for your com
fort. Won't you let us show you?
FRELING & STEIN LE
"Omaha's Best Ba(tege Builders'
1803 Farnam Street
Relieved Absolutely Ijy .
The Real, Satisfying Tonic
Sold by All Drucreist.
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