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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 16, 1918)
THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, MAY 16, 1918.'
RED CROSS FUND
DRIVE IN OMAHA
District Leaders Agree on
Final Arrangements at
Chamber of Commerce
' Captains of the various districts in
Omaha which will be canvassed for
. donations to the Red Cross fund in
the second' big drive, which starts
Monday and lasts throughout the
,, week, met at the Chamber of Com
merce Wednesday night to discuss
final arrangements for the campaign.
Details of the drive and what is ex
pected from each district were agreed
"The more you give, the fewer boys
, will die 1" will be one of the many
'l telling mottoes which the campaigners
will use in urging the people of Oma
" ha to give freely, generously and to
. their limit to the fund. That much
is expected of Omaha in ihis coming
drive was forcefully impressed upon
those present ,and each one volun
teered the information that as much or
more than was expected would be
Talk on Salesmanship.
Everett Buckingham, chairman of
the Red Cross campaign committee,
- presided at the meeting. He intro
duced a number of speakers, among
whom was Rufus Harris, sales man
ager of the Armour Packing company,
who delivered a talk on salesmanship
and how to obtain donations to the
Red Cross. S. S. Caldwell spoke on
the organization for the drive.
, A meeting "of the Douglas county
representatives in charge of the Red
i Cross drive in their various sections
' of the county will be held today at
the Chamber of Commerce.
' Hospital at Court House.
A part of the program for Red
Cross campaign for $200,000 i.i Oma
ha contemplates the erection of a
hospital building on the court house
grounds as a symbol of the purpose
of the campaign and as an indication
- of the progress made.
, The hospital will be built on the
'northeast corner of the court house
. square and a program will be had on
Monday noon for the purpose of lay
' 'ng the cornerstone.
An appropriate address for the lay
' ing of this Red Cross cornerstone will
'ie delivered by Congressman Sloan.
EDIT0E Of HIGH
Thomas Findiev won the editorship
of the Central High school 'Register
yesicraav, wntu nc uuiaintu ,.v
to the 233 of his opponent, 'Ralph
Kharas. The race was the closest in
vt:0 Tn K'onnpHv was rncsen for
iu-ioa jv.ii " "
the position of assistant editor. The
495 votes cast were divided among
the candidates as follows: Jean Ken
nerlv. 301: Margaret Parish, 118;
Helen Bernstein, 41 ; Le Vaughn Lehn-
The office of business manager will
be filled by Raymond Strykei-. His
assistant will be Robert Jenkins. ,
The race was hard fought, with the
"clubs" backing the winning candi
date and the democratic student body
: behind his opponent. Although the
. ...inner announced a olatform OI
economy in advertising at the begin
ning of the campaign, the end of the
" campaign showed that he had spent
much more than his opponent.
The business staff of the Register
announced that there would be no
' -annual this year unless the student
body helped in obtaining the neces
rj:i.. FnnAt( I otic Dnitm
Pen; Marches Away to Battle
F L. Fassett, editor of the Fremont
County Herald, Sidney, la., prefers
- the booming of shells and the smoke
of guns to the clicking, of typewriters
and the thumping of printing presses
in his own newspaper office. He has
enlisted for active service in the war.
He servedfin the, Spanish and the
Filipino wars and, because of . Ins
former service, he was made a ser
geant. ' . . , !
He is 41 years old and has a wile
and five small children. They will
make their home at Auburn while
"Daddy licks the Hun."
Fassett is the son of the late b. Y.
Fassett who for many years was edi
tor of an Arlington, Neb., newspaper.
War Gardeners, Here's Your
Chance; All You Do is Work
The war garden department of the
Omaha Welfare board has 14 bushels
of onion sets which will be given free
to persons wishing to plant war gar
dens. The department also is able to
furnish free use of 40 or SO vacant lots
t: for gardens. .
Welfare workers urge planting of
war gardens and hope that every va
' cant lot in the city, will be utilized.
The gardener may have the entire
-rnn Kin nt io aclrpd for the Use Of
the iots and the onion sets are free.
Only one month remains for plant
ing. . Omaha Rotarians Name
Delegates to Kansas City
It is anticipated hat 80 members
Df the Omaha Rotary club will attend
'.he annual convention of National
Rotarians, which will meet in Kansas
- City. ' At the regular luncheon of
four delegates were elected to repre
sent the body at the Kansas City
ml T A 11
convention, iney are james yncn,
O. S. Goodrich, Dan Johnson and Will
' Judge Decides Driver of
Wrer-keri Car Was Reckless
Reckless driving on the part of
,ake Patera, 18 years old, 1215 South
Second street, was the cause of a
'. ' - . 1 ! f t . ,
. :onisiun mcsuay nigni ociween a
freight train and Patera's car at Thir
teenth street and the tracks, according
"... to a decision by Police Judge Mad
den, who fined Patera $10 and costs.
Members of the train crew and the
- crossing flagman testified that Patera
.- was going 40 miles an. hour,
Bnej CUy News
Bar Boot Print It Nw Baaeoa Pro
Eleti Fans, $8, Burgess-Granden Co.
Prudent saving In war time la a
hostage for opportunities of peace.
Play safe by starting an account with
Nebraska Savings & Loan Ass'n, 211
S. 18th St. 11 to I5.C00 received.
Buys Real Estate Business A. F.
Planchard of Waseca, Minn., has
bought the real estate and fire insur
ance business of J. Huffman, 413 Bee
building. Mr. Huffman will devote
his entire time to the sale of lands.
Blue Sky Application George F.
Johnson, president of the new Excel
sior sanitarium, Omaha, with Dr. L.
M. McNamara. secretary and treas
urer, has filed application with the
state blue sky department to sell
stock in the organisation.
Nelson Is Promoted A. A. Nelson
has been named as assistant cashier
of the State Bank of Omaha. Mr.
Nelson has been with the bank for
some time and President A. L. Schantz
says the promotion is in recognition
of his ability shown as transit man
ager. Fine fireplace &cods at Sunderlands.
5 CARS OF HOGS
TO RED CROSS
Porkers Donated by Nebraska
and Iowa Patriots Are
Sold on South Side
Five car loads of hogs, donated by
patriotic farmers of four Nebraska
and Iowa communities, were sold on
the South Side market Wednesday,
the proceeds going to the local chap
ters of the Red Cross.
Two loads from Snyder, Neb., were
consigned to the Farmers' Union
Live Stock Commission company.
One load of S3 head weighed 9,900
pounds, and a load of 58 head weighed
11,920 pounds. Both loads were
bought by the Cudahy Packing com
pany for $17 per 100 pounds, the net
for the Snyder chapter amounting to
A load of 56 head from Belgrade,
Neb., consigned to Roberts Bros. &
Rose Commission company, weighed
12,200 pounds, and was sold to Dvo
rak Commission company for $17.10
per 100 pounds, netting $1,988.96.
Ord Sends 75 Head.
A load of 75 head from Ord, Neb.,
consigned to the- Jackson-Signall
Commission company, weighed 15,500
pounds, and brought $17 per 100
pounds, netting $2,588.31.
A load of 67 head from Aspinwall,
la., also handled by the Jackson-Signall
company, weighed 12,864 pounds,
and sold for $17.10 per 100 pounds,
netting $2,166.37. Both loads were
bought by J. W. Murphy, order buyer.
The commission companies donated
their services in handling these ship
ments. Big Improvements Being
Made at Morris & Co. Plant
New dressing rooms with accom
modations for 1,000 male employes,
costing $1S,000, a $40,000 concrete
and asphalt beef-loading dock, and a
large salt storage room, are in course
of construction at the Morris pack
The dressing rooms will be thor
oughly modern, including shower
baths, which will be conveniently in
stalled for employes coming from
their work in the various departments.
The old dressing rooms for men, and
those for women, are also being ex
tensively remodeled and modernized.
A separate dressing room for colored
women, with accommodations for 200,
will be completed in a short time.
The beef-loading dock, which is
large enough for all anticipated needs
of the plant, will be 575 feet long and
20 feet wide, and all the loading of the
cars will be done indoors, making it
more agreeable for the employes in
The salt storage room will be 370
feet long and 20 feet deep, with a
capacity of 50 car loads of curing salt.
Fear Boy; Bitten by Dog
Was Subjected to. Rabies
Fear that a vicious dog, which at
tacked seven-year-old John Devaney,
4055 H street, lacerating. his wrist and
side, as he was playing in the street
near his home, may have been afflict
ed with rabies, has caused the boy's
parents to take every precaution, and
to enlist the aid of the police depart
ment in searching for the body of
the dog, which was shot and removed
a few hours after the attack. An ex
amination of the carcass will be made
if it can be found. '
Howard Said of Argentina
Is Visiting on South Side
Howard Said, formerly employed
in the accounting department of Ar
mour & Co., South Side, and for the
last three years office manager of the
Armour company in Buenos Aires,
Argentina, is in jDmaha on a two
weeks' vacation. He is stopping at
the Seymour Lake club.
Hotel Men Discuss Food
Rules at Paxton Today
A meeting of the Omaha Hotel
Men's association will be held this
afternoon at Hotel Paxton atio'clock,
all members are urged to attend as
food conservation rules and regula
tions will be discussed. Members of
the food administration will meet with
the hotel men.
Sam Stone Is Given 20 Years
In Prison for Jewel Theft
Sam Stone, mnvirtd rf nartirina.
tion in the jewel robbery in Omaha
several months ago and which re
sulted in a orun hatti A urine whirr
Detective Rooney was killed, was
sentenced Wednesday by Judge Day
to 20 years in tha penitentiary.
Fifty-Two Men Enlist in Navy
. In Omaha First Day of Week
Fifty-two men enlisted jn the navy
i m umana aionaay,
AT THE THEATERS
Promises of the Press Agents.
Empre "Is mtn'i flrtt duty to his
family or his country?" Tht ts the ques
tion answered In the pttrlotto drama, "The
Coward." offered by Lillian Klngssury. Ned
Dano and company, at the Empress, headline
the new bill which starts todny. The story
hat to do with the husband's deslr to
serve his country, the wife making all
manner of objections that the husband
parries and overcomes until the wife seeing;
him so determined shoots him to in
capacitate him tor service and then after
he recovers giving; her consent tor him to
go and do his duty.
Orpheum Like Walter Kelly, Will M.
Creasy and other vaudeville standard players,
Foster Ball Is always exploited as a special
feature attraction over the big time circuit,
and unfailingly he proves an event that
f'"cis warm fvor. In vaudeville he la con
flninc himself contenting himself with a
sinKie character study, that of the old
veteran of the civil war. When asked over
at the Orpheum one day this week why
he did not change characters, Mr. Ball said:
"l like the character of the old boy of tha
days of 61, the audiences like the charaoter
and expect to see me In it, hence I think
it would be a mistake to Chang's while
there Is such a popular demand for the old
In the Silent Drama.
Strand "The Songr of Songs," the Art
craft picture starring Elsie Ferguson, and
now being exhibited at this theater, presents
an unusual story. Just as you are heaving
a sigh of relief at the . triumph of Lily
Kardos the role played by Miss Ferguson
in baffling the human wolves who beset
the path of the girl who begins as a sales
girl and succeeds In winning as a husband
a multi-millionaire ex-senator, "the woman
scorned' 'takes a hand and contrives to
place tha young girl In a compromising
position and the Jealous and elderly husband
casts her off. Then follows a series of
sensational incidents. A comedy and Strand
Paths News also shown. .
Muse Alice Brady will be seen today for
the last times at the Muse In "At the
Mercy of Men." The plot Is laid In Russia,
where a musio teacher Insulted by three
army officers of the Russian army. Is
forced Into marriage to one of the three
men. Tomorrow comes Oeorge Walsh to
"Brave and Bold."
Sun Douglas Fairbanks will hold forth
at this theater for the final times today
In the Triangle production, "MatrlmanlacS."
It is a clever comedy-drama story and the
star does a number of athletlo stunts, which
combined with his happy presonality makes
a photoplay that Is being well received by
those who have attended the past two days'
performances. Other good pictures Includ
ing a comedy tte also on the hill. Friday
and Saturday comes Henry B. Walthall In
"Hoops of Steel."
Brandeis "My Four Tears In Germany,"
meaning James W. Oerard's record of his
ambassadorship In Berlin, a photoplay of
patriotic value and artistic Importance ts
drawing crowds at the Brandeis the
ater. The photoplay la an adaptation
of Mr. Gerard's book of the same title,
and owing to tha elaborate care exercised In
easting and production In every detail, the
narrative becomes Intensely dramatic when
pictured on the screen. ,
Empress Everybody la Interested In the
land battleship evolved In the present war
r the British army adapting ths American
Caterpiller Tractor to war needs. "Our
Allies the Tanks," an official government
picture, showing the tanks In action with
the American army, giving a complete
demonstration of the uses to which these
fearsome engines of war are put at the
western front, will be shown at the Em
press theater as a special feature for the
last three days of the week. Other num
bers on the bill include a Metro photoplay,
"The Landloper," featuring Harold Lock
wood and a Harold Lloyd comedy.
Hipp Lillian West, Henry King and
Margaret Nichols will be shown here today
in "The . Power of Evil." The story Is
replete with unusual and sensational mo
ments. Other good pictures including a
comedy will also be shown. Friday and
Saturday comes Jewel Carmen In a William
Fox play "The Bride of Fear." '
Apollo Mary Plckford in "Arri&rllly of
Clothesline Alley" will be offered at this
theater today and Friday. Mary is this
time a scrubwoman In a theater who Is in
love with a bartender and a millionaire.
The manner in which she makes her choice
forms the basis of an Interesting photo
play. Saturday comes Ethel Clayton In
"The Witch Woman."
Suburban Ann Fennlngton In a Para
mount picture "Sunshine Nan" will be the
attraction at this theater today. It Is
based on the story of "Calvary Alley," and
tells a human Interest etory. The trouble
that Is alay brewing between the rich
children and the one of the alley la well
told and the cast of supporting players
all come In for their share of the honors.
Friday will be William S. Hart In "The
Lothrop Alice Brady In "The Kntife"
will be featured at this theater today. It
discusses the problem ot whether or not
criminals should be operated on In the
hopes that they will then become decent
respectable citizens. Friday and Saturday
will be William Farnum In ths William
Fox super de luxe play "When a Man Sees
Hamilton The William Fox kiddles will
hold forth at this theater today In
"Treasure Island." It Is a screen adaptation
of the famous story by Robert Louis Steven
son and It Is said that the producing com
pany spared neither time nor expense In
making It a notable production. A Mutt
and Jeff comedy will also be on the bill.
Friday comes Jack' Plckford In a Para
mount Artoraft play "Tom and Huck.'
Alhambra William Duncan will be fea
tured at this theater, today In "The Sea
Panther," a gripping story of the sea that
provides the star with an excellent role.
Friday Marguerite Clark In a Paramount
picture "The Fortunes of Fltl." Saturday
Gladys Brockwell In "The Devil's Wheel,'
and the HearsUPathe News. .
Rohlff Mary Miles Mlnter In 'Towers
That Prey" will be ottered patrona of this
theater today. It Is a story of newspaper
life, how a young girl uncovered a crooked
political gang. Friday will be Edna Good
rich In a Frohman production "Her Second
Husband." Saturday comes June Caprloe
in "Ths Camouflage Kiss."
Grand Juno Caprice , Will hold forth
here today in the William UTox play "The
Camouflage Kiss." It tells of a man who
had proposed to a girl and not having had
the nerve to kiss her hired a friend to
kiss her in the dark. Everything was all
rieht until she discovered the camouflage.
Saturday, Olive Tell In "The Girl and the
Ideal Jack Plckford and Louise Huff
will be offered nere xoaay in ini
., - .taiicrfctfnl Inmitnrl of youth and
love 'Friday comes Mary Plckford In her
Artcraft nlay "Rebecca of
Sunnybrook Farm," adapted from the book
and stage play of the same name. Satur
day Evart Overton in "The Bottom ' of the
Weliy and the IJth chapter ot "The Fight
ing Trail." .
Hippodrome Douglas Flrbanka Is here
today in a Triangle pleture "Reggie Mixes
LEMON WHITENS ...
Any woman can mak" up this
creamy beauty lotion for
a few cents. i
The juice of two fresh lemons
,iin,A info n bottle containing three
ounces of orchard white makes a
whole quarter pint of the most re
markable lemon skin beautifier at
about the cost one must pay lor a
small jar f the ordinary cold creams.
Care should be taken to strain the
through a fine cloth so
no lemon pulp gets in, then this lo
tion will Keep iresn ior montns. liv
ery woman knows that lemon juice
tn bleach a darkened akin
f and remove such blemishes as
freckles, sallowness and tan and is
the ideal skin softener, whitener and
Just try it! Get three ounces of
orchard white at any drug store and
ton lmnns from the erooer and
make up a quarter pint of this sweet
ie frnorant lemon lotion and massacrp
'if. dilv into the face. nrk- nrm
. . .. . 1 r "
1 - s i j . j i: i.
In." Douglas la a rich man who falls In
love with a dancs hall singer, and that he
may be near and protect her, he procures
a position in the same place as the official
"bouncer." Friday chapters S and 4 of
Blllle Burks In "Gloria's Komance." Satur
day, Bryant Washburn in a comedy-drama
"Skinners Dress Suit."
Dundee Constance Talmadgs will be
featured at this theater today in a Select
picture "The Shuttle." It is promised to
afford the star a role that will prove
equally as delightful ss her former ones,
and b enjoyable throughout. Friday and
Saturday comes Baby Marie Osborne in
her latest chserful offering "Dolly Does
Her Bit," replete v with charming and
REV. C; E. COBBEY
Rev. C. E. Cobbey, president of the
Omaha Church Federation, will re
main in his present capacity for three
months more before going to France
to perform Young Men's Christian as
sociation work. This was decided
Wednesday afternoon at a committ
tee meeting of the church federation
in the Young Men's Christian associ
ation rnnms. The Younfir Men's Chris
tian association committee as well as
Rev. Mr. Cobbey's. congregation have
agreed to the new arrangement.
The tentative plan ot tlie federation
nnw is to raise a fund sufficient to
pay the expenses of two secretaries
with headquarters in the Yountr Men s
Christian association building. The
following committee was appointed to
perfect the financial campaign to raise
the necessary funds: A. N. Eaton,
H. B. Foster. A. W. Carpenter, Dr.
Charles Brown, L. C. Sholes, Carl
Changstron, J. F. Smith and Kev. Mr.
LIFT OFF CORNS,
MAGIC! HO PAIN
Drop Freezone on a touchy
corn then Hft corn off
Tlrnn a littlfl Frflflzrinfi on an aehinc
corn, instantly that corn stops hurt
ing, then you lift it ngnt out. it
doesn't pain one bit. Yes, magic !
Why wait? Your druggist sells a
tiny bottle of Freezone for a few
cents, sufficient to rid you feet oi
every hard corn, soft corn, or corn
between the toes, and calluses, with
out soreness or irritation. Freezone
is the much talked of ether discovery
of a Cincinnati genius. Adv.
SPENT MORE THAN
$1,100 TRYING TO
Nothing Did Him Any Good Un
til He Took Tanlac In Fine
, Shape Now,
"When I started on Tanlac I had
rheumatism so bad that it kept me in
bed for days at a time," said James
A. Cornett, of 3356 Grand avenue,
the other day.
"The fact is," he continued, "I had
not been a well man in fifteen years
and not long ago I spent over eleven
hundred dollars trying to get well,
but never found a thing to relieve
me till I got hold of Tanlac. My ap
petite was all off and my stomach
eot so weak that for three years I
lived on nothing but milk and a light
cereal I was constipated nearly all
the time and my head ached con
stantly. Dizzy spells would come on
when I'd get so weak and exhausted
I could hardly walk. Rheumatism
got its grip on me and my shoulders,
hips and knees would ache so at times
that I just had to give up and take
to my bed. I fell off twenty-five
pounds and had so little strength and
energy left that I wasn't fit to do a
lick of work.
"I heard so much about the good
Tanlac was doing that I got me a bot
tle, and actually, before I had used
up half of it my appetite picked up
and I would get so hungry I could
hardly wait for meal time to come.
I kept on with Tanlac for some time
and my nerves soon quieted down, I
am not constipated any more and all
those aches and pains that I suffered
from for so long completely disap
peared and I have begun to take on
weight. Tanlac has certainly straight
ened me out something wonderful and
I am now feeling strong enough to go
back to work again."
Tanlac is sold in Omaha by Sher
man St McConnell Drug Company,
corner 16th and Dodge streets; Owl
Drug Co., 16th and Harney streets;
Harvard Pharmacy, 24th and Fjirnam
streets; Northeast corner 19th and
Farnam streets, and West End Phar
macy, 49th and Dodge streets, under
the personal direction of a special
Tanlac representative. Adv.
MP (It ,11
EVERYBODY j STORE" J
Wednesday, May 15, 1918. STORE NEWS FOR THURSDAY. Phone Douglas 137
Remarkable Values in Art Em
broidery Goods for Thursday
SCORES of pretty novelties that will appeal to women who enjoy doing this kind of
Ready-Made Children's Dresses, $1.00
Stjimned for embroidery, sizes 2. 4 and 6 years. Pink and blue
chambray with belt to match. White mercerized poplin, white pique
and white barred muslin. Some with yoke effects, pockets, collars
or belts. Special, $1.00 each.
Filled Cretonne Pillows, at 98c and $1.19
For porch and summer house, all pretty colors, round, square
and oblong; special, 98c and $1.19.
Stamped Linen Dresser Scarfs, 98c
For scallop or crochet size 18x45; all new and dainty designs
All linen, at 98c each.
Hemstitched Pillow Cases, $1.75
Ready for crochet edge, both day and night styles. Stamped on
heavy quality near linen. $1.75 pair.
Stamped Tubing Pillow Cases, $2.50
Linen for, crochet or scallop edge, or stamped to order. $2.50
CretonneDoily Rolls at 59c
Site 36-inch color? pink, blue, rose, yellow. Ribbon
bow trimming. Special 59c each.
Children's Stamped Dresses, 15c to $1.75
New line children's and infants' dresses, skirts, bibs,
pillows, etc., stamped for embroidery with hemstitched
edges for finishing with fine crochet work. Prices 15c
Stamped Lunch or Bridge Sets, 69c
' Center piece and four napkins. Japanese designs,
Silk Finishing Cords at 50c
All colors and combination color effects. Three yards
with large tassels; 50c each.
These New Silk Petticoats are
Lessons in Thrift at $4.95
REAL economy should prompt buying now. For
in these days it is the unusual thing to find petti
coats of such quality silks at this pricing.
Included are such favored weaves as: Taffeta,
Jersey, Messalines and Tub Silks.
Each one splendidly well made, with minute at
tention to details that insure their fit and service.
The colorings are remarkably varied and lovely.
Burfeis-Nath Co. Second Fleor
New Gingham Dresses
for Little Girls and
That the skill of prominent
designers has not been usurped
entirely by grown-ups, is evi
AmnnoA hv thia nt.rrnctive assort
ment of new washable spring
dresses lor tne young miss or
There are scores of totally
different styles, developed in
ginghams, chambrays or linens;
in plain colors, checks, plaids
or stripes. Becoming high
waisted styles or Russian blouse
models, smocked or trimmed
with touches of hand embroid
ery. The price range is $1.65,
$2.25, $2.50, $3.50 and $5.50.
Burgcit-Nuh Co Second Floor
A Rummage Sale Thursday of Women's
Shoes and Pumps
In the Down Stairs Store at a Price Less Than the
THESE are the short lines, odd pairs and slightly shop-worn shoes and pumps. Sev
eral hundred pairs on which we have radically reduced the price for a quick
and decisive disposal.
' There is not every size in any style, but there is no doubt but that you can find a
pair that will suit you, and at a price that represents but a fraction of the real worth.
Women's high cut lace shoes, col
ored kid tops.
Women's high cut lace shoes,
Women's black kid shoes, button
Women's white canvas pumps.
Buryn-Nh Ce, Third Floor
Auto Supplies Specially Priced
Here Thursday Fourth Floor
CAR owners do not really know the service this
section of our store can be to them. It's a real
service department, all the needed parts at saving
prices. For instance:
Ford electric tail
with bolt and nut
for attaching, al
so bulb, special,
Ford cutout out
fit, complete with pedal and
spring, the outfit, 69c
Breaknot hydrometer sy
ringes, special, 79c.
Cotton waste, 3 packages,
Oil and grease guns, spe
Inside blowout patches,
made of six-ply heavy fabric:
3- inch, 35c; 3V6-inch, 38c;
4- inch, 40c. '
Gorilla self- vulcanizing
patch, the right patch in an
emergency, complete with ce
ment and emery paper, 39c.
Ford tool boxes, extra
heavy, complete with lock,
''Badger" 17-inch corru
gated steering wheels. Sta
tionery type for Ford cars,
Cost or Half-boling
Burn-Nh co. Down Stain Store
Metal Bag Frames, 50c to $1.50
Large assortment in burnished gold, sil
ver or oxidized finishes. Free instructions
making costume hand bags.
This is Baby
ALL mothers are invited to
visit the Infants' Wear
Section this week and see how
well prepared we are to take
care of the needs, of the little
ones. 1 I
Nurse in Attendance
Mrs. Hubbard, a trained
nurse, will explain and demon
strate how to dress the baby in
the most healthful and com
She will tell you the ad
vantages of the Vanta gar- '
ments, showing why they are
o enthusiastically endorsed by
physicians and nurses.
With Vanta garments not a
pin or button is necessary to
, iress baby.
A pinleu diaper pattern will ;
b given free to every mother.
Burgeaa-Naih Co. -Second Floor.
"Badger" 17-inch corru
gated steering wheels. Tilt
ing type for Fords cars, $4.15.
Ford ventilating-type wind
shield, special, $13.95. '
Standard demountable wood
wheels, natural finish; set of
4 wheels and extra rim, spe
cial at $23.50. .
Twetchell air gauges, tire
Veedol oil,' the heat-resist
Yt gallon, 50c.
1 gallon, 95c .
5-gallon cans, $4.35.
Ford electric head lamps,
all-black finish. Complete
with connecting plug and
bulb, per pair, $4.25.
Defender Ford ignition
Co. Fourth Floor '
Women's black kid shoes, lace
Women's patent kid pumps.
Women's white kid pumps. '
Women's gray kid pumps.
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