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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 24, 1918)
THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, JULY' 24, 1918.
MO FARMERS DO
Speeding Machine Plunges
Through Bridge Rail for 30-
Foot Drop; Occupants
Lindsay, Neb., July 23. (Special.)
Tack" Otteroohl and Jerry Hannel
had a most peculiar automobile acci
dent in which their car did a com
plete "loop-the-loop" and landed up
right after a 30-foot drop into a
creek, neither of the men being in
jured. They were returning home from
Rockville, 23 miles on the other side
of Fullerton. While descending a
steep hill at the bottom of which is
a bridge at nearly right angles with
the descent the brakes refused to
work. The car struck the bridge
rail, knocking it off, and then plunged,
head first into the ravine. It de
scribed a complete somersault,
knocking off the top on the way
down, but landed on its wheels.
Hannel found himself in the back
seat and Otterpohl where Hannel sat
which was fortunate for him as the
Peering rod was bent to the bottom
of the car by the force of the impact.
Undaunted by their experience,
they secured a block and tackle from
a neighboring house, hitched the rope
to a tree and drew the car back to
the road. After giving it "first aid"
they ran on the car's power to Ful
lerton where a steering knuckle gave
out. The top and windshield were
demolished and the body damaged
Mystery Surrounds Death
Of Cedar County Farmer
Crofton, Neb., July 24. (Special
Telegram.) Mystery surrounds the
death of Carl Yonke, a farmer, whose
body was found in the yard of Tony
Tramp's place, four miles northwest
of this place last Thursday.
A coroner's jury impaneled by
County Attorney Peterson, did' not
fix the blame for Yonke's death. It
is known, however, that Yonke.
Tramp and Otto Bartz were drinking
heavily at Tramp's place the day
when Yonke's death occurred. A
number of severe bruises were found
on the body of the dead man.
Tramp has been arrested and is in
jail, charged with having . liquor in
: his possession. The circumstances
surrounding the tragedy will be in
vestigated more closely while Tramp
is held in jail. Popular opinion is to
the effect that Tramp knows more
about the death of Yonke than he
has told. ,
Papillion Sends Twenty-three
Men to Draft Army Camp
Papillion. Neb., July 23. (Special.)
Twenty-three young men left here
for Camp Dodge this afternoon.
Patriotic. exercises were held at the
court house at 3 o'clock. James T.
Begley of Plattsmouth delivered the
farewell address. The following are
the ones who left: Daniel D. Orton,
Henry Fedde, jr.; James A. Owens,
Cyril ;F. Schmid, Louis Benjamin
Storts, Carl C. Glessmann, Frank
Vodek, Pearl Grubb, Charles
Donelly, Harry Hutter, Ernest L.
Boaz, John F. Bock, Axel G. Kram
mer, William LyVich, Louis Burg
dorf, Thomas L. Guthrie, Alfred Han
sen, Charles longisch, John Rasmus
sen, John Rongisch, Herman J.
Schneider, Clarence Curtis and Henry
Leon Dahlstedt of Aurora
Missing From San Diego
Aurora, Neb., July 23. (Special.)
"-Leon Dahlstedt, son of Mrs. S.
Isakson of Marquette, Neb., is one
of the men missing from the sunken
cruiser San Diego. Dahlstedt has been
in the navy for about five years. At
the end of his first enlistment he re
tired, re-enlisting when war was de
clared. Mrs; Isakson today received a tele
gram stating that the records show
that Leon is absent on leave. Mrs.
Isakson believes that if her son were
absent from his. ship on leave she
would have heard from him. She
believes that he was killed iy the ex
plosion, as he was an excellent swim
mer. Judge Dungan Refuses
To Make Race for Senate
Hastings. Neb., July 23. Judge
Harry ,S. Dungan today formally de
clined to enter the race for the demo
cratic nomination for United States
senator, on petitions filed for him late
In so advising his friends Judge
Dungan confesses the ambition he had
to be a candidate for the democratic
nomination for congress in the Fifth
district. He denied himself the op
portunity, he explains, because he felt
it was a patriotic duty to eliminate all
party strife at this time, with the na
tion at war. He says his entry into
the senatorial race now would only
tend to further complicate an already
Butler County Doctors
Will Enlist in Army
David City, Neb., July 23. (Spe
cial.) At a metting of the Butler
County Medical society a resolution
was passed pledging every member
of the organization to enlist in the
army or if ineligible in the reserve
corps. This action was taken as a
result of the failure of the county to
furnish its quota of doctors to the
county. Failure of any member to en
list will result in expulsion from the
society and publicity will be given
Fries Enter "2ao.
Lincoln, July 23. (Special.) M.
L. Fries of Arcadia visited the office
of the secretary of state today and
accepted the filing which reached the
office of the secretary yesterday as a
candidate for the republican nomina
tion for lieutenant governor.
Major-General Charles T. Menoher,
who is in command of the Forty-sec
ond (Kainbow) Division. I here is lit
tle doubt but that this division has
been in the thick of the fighting at
ELLEN HAKENHOLY, the thgse
weeks old baby of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Hakenholy, Thirty-first and Q streets,
died Monday night Funeral services
vrertr held- Tuesday afternoon. Inter
ment was in St Mary's cemetery. ,
Long Pine Guards
Are Lending Hand
in Harvesting Wheat
From a Staff Correspondent.
Lincoln, Neb., July 23. (Special.)
The following letter has been received
from J. A. Koss, commanding officer,
Long Pine home guards, in response
to Governor Neville's request that
they, assist farmers of their commu-
nuy in ine narvest. ne lens uovernor
"Referring to your letter of July
Z, 1918, relative to the assist
ance of the home guards assisting
their 'immediate community so far as
possible in the harvesting of their
I wish to state that this is being
done so far as it is possible to do
so. We are forming parties each eve
ning and starting out in cars, and
wherever we find any grain to be
shocked we proceed to take care of it.
On the 16th better than 200 acres were
taken care of, and again this evening
we expect to take care of equal this
amount or more and continue so do
ing until all are taken care of, also
intend helping with the haying as
"We are also having the business
men assist in this work as much as
possible, and they are readily falling
in line and giving every assistance
Blair Entertains Draft
Men Going to Camp Dodge
Blair, Neb., July 23. (Special.)
The streets of Blair took on the ap
pearance of a grand celebration yes
terday morning, when 58 of Wash
ington county young men en
trained here for Camp Dodge, More
than 100 men came in on the morn
ing train from towns north of here
as far as Thurston, Neb., and then
went east with the Washington county
boys. They were met at the depot
by the Blair band and a large crowd
of citizens and paraded to the court
house grounds, where they spent the
time getting acquainted with the boys
from here. Over 5,000 people were
at the depot to bid them a farewell.
The following entrained:
Boss E. Deitz, Arthur D. Guatason. Arthur
P. Nelson, Anton C. Rask, Charlie II. Lott
man, John M. Brinkman, Aubry A. Abbott,
Martin W. Stork, Stgmund H. Theia. James
C. Johnson, Fred C. Laaker, Christian K.
Anderson, Frederick H. Sprlck, Laurltz Raa
mussen,, Henry Lund, Lyle Q. Noyes, Walter
Elliott, William L. Wright, George H.
Gruenke, Albert J. Lund, Roy A. Anderson,
Amandus L. Peterson, Will H. Hoenneman,
Arthur H. Johns.. Henry R. Kllndt, Frederick
F. Cornelius, Frederick Luebke, Jesse H.
Dahl, Howard L. Rassmussen, Kund Knud
sen, Martlnus Jensen, Oscar Kaveler, Johan
nes, Antzen, Joseph Pipic, Alfred C. Kramer,
Francis Keegan, Harold Hansen, John Glbbs,
Lonnlo Biffar, Edward Westerman, Emil
A. Stonder, John C. Kahnk, Henry F. Smith,
Michael Miller, Ernest F. Laaker, Arthur
F. Plugge, Guy H. Miller, Adolph Holtman,
Arthur J. Furst. George C. Ross, DearuD.
Anderson. Jim J. Dasner, Eske C. Hansen,
Emil B. Erlckson. Everett 8. West.
The following to Camp Funston: Raymond
R Jones, Richard J. Taborsky, Ralph J.
Platte County Sends Big
, Contingent to Draft Army
Columbus, Neb., July 22. (Spe
cial.) Anotluer Platte county con
tingent left this afternoon for Camp
Dodge, la. All business houses and
offices closed and a large crowd ot
people gathered at the depot to do
honor to the 62 boys who are going
away to swell the ranks of the khaki
clad young Americans "over there."
The roll as called :Em Screiber.
John L. Hlad. Ernest Luschel.'
Clemens Kralick. ;.ose,ph. Krebs.
.Tncoh n mw,. Mark L. Shorts.
Nels W. Thompson, 'l!" PoJMt
Thomas P. Kohus,
Merlin C. Phillips.
Walter B. Thrun.
Arthur C. Boettcher.F.re(l B.''leIma''
George Melcher. aynara stone.
Joseph Formalski. f uis " 1 ?r,
Anton C. Ha8treiter..r,,;y 0r'bb1' ,
Martin Bpeicher. William A. Neely.
John A. Bender. - """ ruI"
Peter Bahm. .no ch Fogelberg.
Emil R. Enzminger.W'"anrd
C R Perrlnno JMWln Hale.
Ralph "jrnson. J1"'
Walter V. Sheridan."8""' f- Glebe
Oscar Gottberg. "fnk, ,as
Oscar A. Siebrasse. f"d, P"ue- .
Henrv ttM. 4 "alter F. Speck.
S. 1J!' A- w- Kummer.
Fremont Youth Wcunded.
Fremont, Neb.. July 22. (Special
Telegram.) Mr. and Mrs. Arlington
Swartz of Winslow have received
word that their son, Arthur, was
wounded in action on the evening of
June 15. He is in a base hospital in
France. In a letter to his parents he
says he is getting good care. He is
a member of the marine corps and
enlisted six months ago.
Dr. Golding to Coast.
Fremont, Neb., July 23. (Special.)
Dr. D. G. Golding left for Santa
Monica, Cal., to be with Mrs. Gold
ing, who is seriously ill there. Mrs.
Golding has been in California for
Walter A. Viergutz.
Basil M. Gutzmer.
John F. Freschauf.
Frank P. Kaus.
Carl Will, jr.
Ansel B. Clayburn,
Herman Sohrelber. "
Vote for the author of the
Honest Election Law.
N. P. DODGE for Congress
POLICY IN RACE
FOR U. S. SENATE
Democratic Candidate Declares
for Government Ownership
and Hits Foreign Lan
From a Staff Correspondent.
Lincoln, July 23. (Special.) W.
B. Price in giving his platform as a
candidate for the nomination for
United States senator on the demo
cratic ticket says after expressing his
loyalty to the nation in time of war
that he stands by President Wilson's
views on making treaties of peace
and commercial character. He favors
strict immigration laws and says;
Raps Foreign Language.
"I am in favor of a strong Ameri
can government, bunded upon our
democratic principles and traditions.
Therefore, I am opposed to the teach
ing of foreign languages in our public
school system. However, I do not
discourage the teaching of it in our
universities and colleges. This will
be made necessary on account of
our great commercial expansion, as
we shall need in this service, as well
as in the government service, young
men and women who have some
knowledge of foreign languages.
"It is not the' language with which
we have had to deal, but it is some
of the people who speak it that have
caused us our anxiety during these
perilous times. I am opposed to any
organization or any activity that
will raise class aeainst class or
nation against nation, but rather fa
vor all organizations or activities
that have for their end nationalizing
those who seek the protection and
advantage of this government. If
it is demonstrated that there are
those among us who will not harmon
ize with American institutions, then
I favor their deportation."
After declaring for an international
court with jurisdiction to try and de
termine all international disputes,
Mr. Price says:
"I have lived in this state for over
30 years, and have devoted much of
my time and activities to assisting
in bringing about reforms in this
state. The people quite generally
are acquainted with my record, and
I will not make an extended state
ment, other than to say that I favor
government ownership of railroads,
telegraph lines, express companies,
favor equal suffrage to women, and
the abolition of the liquor traffic.
The public ownership question is of
vital importance at this time, and if
I am selected to represent the people
in the senate, I will do all in my
power to make the present govern
ment control extend to ownership."
Selected Men of Nebraska
City Leave for Training
Nebraska City, Neb., July 23.
(Special.) Seventy-eight men en
trained for Camp Dodge today. A
banquet was given them by the War '
service league ot Utoe county. Ap
propriate talks were made and they
were escorted to the train by the
band, home guards and boy scouts.
An immense crowd witnessed their
Nebraska City citizens made a
booster trip in autos to the Union
chautauqua last evening, a total of
20 cars being in line.
A light rain visited this section
this morning, freshening up vege
table gardens. More is needed.
Will Not Live in Nebraska,
Husband Granted Divorce
Fremont, Neb., July 23. (Special.)
Dr. Bartlett E. Harper of Hooper
was granted a divorce from Lois M.
Harper in district court by judge
Button on the ground of desertion and
refusal to reside at Hooper or any
other place except in Washington,
D. C. The Bartletts came to Hooper
in April, 1916. In August, 1917, Mrs.
Bartlett left for Washington after she
had disposed of most of the house
hold goods and took the three chil
dren with her, according to the testi
mony of the plaintiff.
Seeks Recovery of Note.
Columbus, Neb., July 23. (Special.)
George Calmer has commenced suit
m the district court against W. H.
Maddox and the Lindsay State bank.
lie alleges that some time ago he is
sued a note for $2,400 while dealing
with Maddox for some land, but later
exercised his right to repudiate the
contract and demand the -return of
the note. Maddox has placed the
note in the hands of the bank for col
lection. Calmer asks the court to restrain
the defendants from selling or other
wise disposing of the note or at
tempting to enforce its collection dur
ing the pendency of the suit and that
on a final hearing they be required
to return the note to him.
Prisoner In Germany
Promoted By Petain
Sergt. Thomas Hitchcock, jr., 18-year-old
son of Maj. Thomas Hitch
cock, in command of flying at Hazel
hurst Field, Mineola, has been pro
moted to the rank of lieutenant by
General Petain for the remarkable
services rendered France before he
was compelled to land his airplane
behind the German lines while pur
suing two enemy biplanes, according
to word received here by his father
Dodge County Wheat
Yielding 30 to 42
Bushels to the Acre
Fremont, Neb., July 23. (Special.)
Yields of wheat running as high as
42 bushels to the acre are being re-
coraea Dy iarmers m tnis vicinity.
Charles Brugh threshed his winter
wheat crop from a 30-acre field, the
yield averaging 42 bushels to the acre.
A number of Mr. Brugh"s neighbors
threshed 30 and 35 bushels to the
acre, ine wheat crop in Fremont
territory is yielding from 10 to 20
per cent higher than first estimates
The crop on the lowlands is es
pecially good. Corn on the bluffs
land is showing signs of damage from
Dr. B. H. Rathburn, well known
surgeon, has been notified to report
at rort Oglethorpe. Ga., for service
in the medical reserve corps, August
1. Dr. Rathburn has been commis
sioned a captain. Three other Fre
mont physicians have been given simi
lar rankings. They are A. E. Bu-
qhanan, R. T. Van Metre and D. U.
Golding. Dr. Grant Reeder has been
given a commission as a lieutenant.
The last four named expect to receive
calls to report for duty within a short
Fine Sendoff Is Given
the Madison Selected Men
Madison, Neb., July 23. (Special.)
Sixty-seven boys left here for
Camp Dodge, Des Moines. Of the
company, there was one negro trans
ferred from Pawnee county, Okla
homa. Short exercises were had at
the court house and at the city hall.
Rev. Mr. Taylor of Newman Grove
gave the address and the Madison
band, assisted by several members of
the Norfolk band, provided music.
Each man was assigned to a squad
and a squad leader appointed.' Ray
W. MusseHman, formerly lieutenant
of the Norfolk home guards, had
charge of the organization, with
George B. Gqrdon, captain, assisted
by Boyd Blain Herrington of New
Two Killed When a Fast
Train Strikes Automobile
Duncan, Neb., July 23. (Special
Telegram.) Two men were killed
and their families, riding in an auto
mobile with them, were uninjured,
when mail train No. 5 struck an au
tomobile at a grade crossing, four
miles west of here early this morn
ing. The two victims were Otto Hahn
and Vernon P. Roberts, of Osceola,
Neb. They were on their way to
Prairie Creek on a fishing trip.
Apply for Requisition.
Lincoln, July 23. (Special.) A
requisition for the return of Vernon
W. Raymond wanted in Omaha for
drawing checks upon banks wherein
there was no deposit has been re
quested by Governor Neville on ap
plication of the county attorney of
Douglas county from the state of
Michigan, where Raymond is in cus
tody of the sheriff at West Branch.
The amount of the checks drawn was
in the neighborhood of $200.
VACATION MODEL GltAFOFIOLA
Made for Out-vf-Door Muale
for those Jolly informal parties by Lake or River, the most popular
entertainer is always the Columbia Vacation Grafonola Type A. Thie
friendly companionable Grafonola is a good sort and a good sport
Take him along with you on your holiday trip this year.
Columbia Grafonola Type A, least
in price, but embodying In every
detail Columbia's perfect work
manship. Small and light, an ideal
Prtble instrument, with tone
volume ample for the dancing
Choice of Mahogany or Oak.
Terms only 25c Per Week.
We have other Vacation Models at
320. S47.50 and $80.00
Mid-month records now on sale. Take a selection home on ap
proval. We extend liberal credit
SCULER & MUELLER
Washington, July 23. The army
casualty list today shows:
Killed in action, 24; died of wounds,
3; died of disease, S; died of acci
dent and other causes, S; wounded se
verely, 67; missing in action, 1. Total,
Killed in Action.
Sergt. Carl L. Gilbert, Niles, O.
Corp. Stephen P. Grib, Chicago.
Corp. Gust Kolar, Chicago.
Harry Abramowitz. New York.
Clifford A. Beard. St. Louis.
Ressie R. Buchanan, Big Lake,
Leslie D. Chapin, Ridgeville, Ind.
Homer Crumb. Knobel, Ark.
James P Ellis, Eldorado, Tex.
Chester A. Hartwell, Farewell, Mo.
John Lambert, Holyoke, Mass.
ohn D. Mundie, North Tonawanda,
John J. Murphy, Aildavour, Ireland.
Carl A. Oefstedahl, Spring Grove,
Joseph F. O'Hearn, Lockport, N. Y.
Joseph Pirkl, Owatonna, Minn.
Samuel Schambaum, Brooklyn.
John W. Shoemaker, Tyrone, Mo.
Fulton C. Smith, Ambridge, Pa.
Peter Smulczynski, East Hampton,
Archibald L. Stanton, Waterbury,
Alfred Stengel, College Point. N. Y.
Isidor Swirskv. New York.
Bugler Leon Jennart, Spring City,
IHrd of Wootifln.
Prjvutcn Domenlcs de Modioli, Boston,
John E. Hoty, Pony, Mont.; Guy M. Stanton,
Ilrd of niKMM.
Prlvntoi William A. Farrla, Tuscaloona,
Ala.; Harry A. Lewis. Fullerton, Neb.;
Henry Schmltt, Winona, Minn.; John
Srhraednr, Sturfla, Mich.; Cook Clair L.
Btxby, Olaigow, Mont
Died From Accident.
Master Engineer Albert O. I'rbarh. Living
ston,' Mont.; Seriit. Patrick J. McflahnJS,
New York; Privates Wlllem Klrdatk, JcTscy
City; Thomas Patrick, Newark.
Lt. Oorice A. ItllnMrrow. Maplewood,
Mo.; Lt. Francis K. Head, Baltimore.; Lt.
Merchanlo Thomas 8. Rlnaldo, Brooklyn;
Lt. Charles J. Swenson, New York; Cook
Kdward Oberlahder, Brooklyn; Sergt.
Michael M. Horshman, Brooklyn; Sergt.
Frank F. Krlwanek. St. Louis; Sergt. James
A. Lampley, Nashville, Tenn.; Sergt. George
Leinfrder. Brooklyn; Corp. James J. Cns
ata, Brooklyn; Corp. Ambrose Dolan, Ja
maica Plain, Mass.; Corp. John Olerum, Hol
land. Mich.; Corp. Howard K. Oreer, New
York; Corp. John L. Griffiths. Olendale, N.
Y.: Corp. Jamea T. McCormlck. Topeka;
Corp. Ralph Wilson, New York: Privates
Cecil J. Beck. Sprlngdale, Wash.; Edward
Herman, Spring Valley. N. Y. ; Harry 8.
Bcrnosky, Shenandoah. Pa,; Charles Bocca,
Gary. Ind.; John Cannon, Homestead, Pa.;
Henry J Clarke. South Nyack, N. Y.; Hugh
D. Cook, La junta. Colo.; Sherman L. Craft,
Hallstoad, Pa.; Paul H. Daley, Leicester,
N. Y.; Henry C. Dlgard, Gainesville. N Y.;
Joseph M. Donahue, Buffalo; Francis A. El
lis, Maiden. Mass.; Mark Eller, New York;
Patrick Fee, Brooklyn; Lawrence Flatley,
New York; Harper D. Foote, Binghamton,
N. Y.; William S. Furlong, Salamanca, N. Y.;
Christopher Qermann, Corona, N. Y.; Frank
J. Goldbach, Buffalo; Kli Grombecker, New
York City: Edward Grotte, Minneapolis: Fred
Hartel, Brooklyn; John I. Herman, Olney,
111.; Said Kallll, Lansing, Mich.; Frank S.
Kelsey, Haddam, Conn.; Irving H. Krengel,
Elgin. III.; Frank Krieger, Bridgevllle. Pa.;
Frank J. Leary, Buffalo; George D. Llngel
bach, Mlnneola, Kan.; George McCann, East
Boiton; John S. Moora, New York; Eugene
Munaon, Jr., Brooklyn; Vincent MuttL New)
York; Frederick C. Newsum, Neir York I
James M. Newton. Wood haven, N. Y.; WIU
Ham R. Noon, Freeport, N. Y.; John NovleM
lo, Norwalk, Conn.; John D. Pennario. But,
falo; Waslle Putrtck. New York; Levi R
Quick. Silver Springs, N. Y.j William BkuU
key, Cincinnati; Irving Sollow, New York
Percy J. Wallace. Burapter, Or.; Casslm
M. Warren. Dunkirk, N. Y.; Henry Wehren
burg, Newell, la.; Theodore Wenler, New
York; Arthur J. White, Lima, N. Y.J Arthut
D. Williams. Rolla, N. D.; Ischetu O. WIU
Hams, Rolla, N D. ; Julluas Wolff, Elmhnrst,
Missing In Action Private Edwar4
Strauss. New York.
MARINE CASUALTIES. '
Washington, July 23. The marinej
corps casualty list today shows:
Killed in action, 4; died of wounds,
3; wounded severely, 15; missing, lj
Killed in Action.
Wyatt M. Chapmen, Americus, Ga
William W. Lowrey, Cleveland.
Frank S. Carlson, Sycamore, I1L
Lloyd A. Staley, Springfield, 111.
Died of Wounds.
First Lt. Arthur T. Elmore. Wash
ington, D. C.
James D. Morgan, Granby, Mass.
Hugh A. Stirling, Philadelphia.
Severely M'oonded. ' , ,
turu. ii n i u .ti n.iiMiiri. nai 1 1 i ii . ..nnn.B
Corp. George C. Donewortb, Harrison, 0.
Privates Ira O Arbuckle, Fulton, Mo.;
Charles A. Benckert. Easton, Pa.; Ernest
Bloomer, Rock Springs. Wyo. J Eugene H.
Brandon, Prairie, Miss.; Henry E. Cardinal,
Standlsh. Mich.; Lynn H. Conrad, Sacra
mento; Harry L. Lubers, Denver, Colo.;"
Daniel L. McMenamln, Philadelphia; Jo
seph H. Neuman, Dekalb, III.; Garrison H.
Price, Htltons, Va.: Joseph S. Roth, Lud
low, Ky. ; Paul H. Sanderson, Bowline"
Oreen, Mo.; John J. Stahl, Freeland, Fa.
Previously reported killed In action, now
reported prisoner In Germany; Private Rojr
H. Simpson, Philadelphia.
dim mis Stores
These Are OPPORTUNITY DAYS
Don't Let Them Slip Away From You
RIGHT NOW you will find exceptional values in small
lots of merchandise that we desire to dearaway to make
room for the new season's wear-and' while you still have ,
weeks and weeks of practical wear time ahead, you may
purchase these at very low prices. THE MAJORITY,
ARE NOT ADVERTISED, because lots are too small
therefore a trip through the store is a tour of real discov
ery for you.
There is no time like the presentand we doubt very much
if there has ever been a time more fraught with intense interest
for every thrifty woman because the future is forecasted by an
increase in prices in the wholesale market that makes it extremely
problematical whether thesa figures quoted now will ever be
Two Extraordinary Groupings
WOMEN WHO visit this Skirt Section on Wednesday will find
exceptional chances to obtain the choice of the balance of two
big groups of Skirts at prices which are ridiculously small.
ance of White Wash
Skirts, Gabardines and
Basket Weaves, well
made, splendid wash-'
ing, that formerly sold
up to $2.90.
White Wash " Skirts,
fine Gabardines and
other wash materials;
with newest pockets and
belts, all guaranteed to
wash, formerly up to $5.
Final Clearaway Hammocks, Swings
Odd Lots of Curtains and Draperies
All through the Drapery Department you will find exceptional
opportunities to save we mention just a few of the offerings.
Hammocks, to close out, two lots ..99c and $1.98
All Porch Swings, formerly $40.00, at $25.00
Khaki Covered Swings, with good mattress and springs.. $10.00
Odd lots of One and Two Pairs of
Curtains at JUST HALF PRICE
Odd lot of Made Up Cretonne Curtains and Valances, all
ready to hang AT LESS THAN HALF PRICE to clearaway.
When You Buy a Victrola Here
You Have No Extras
HERE'S YOUR VICTROLA
You can get this beautiful Victrola
on our easy payment plan and your
choice of Mahogany or Oak finishes.
There is surely nothing else you can
buy that will give every member of
your family so much pleasure.
Main Floor, Pompeian Room
.tyMM, o gift t
ft $97.00 g
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