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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 21, 1920)
THE BEE! OMAHA. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY "2 1, 4920.
Lincoln Bureau of The Omaha Bee
TO PRESS CHARGE
A GAIN STFE NTON
Large Crowd at Penitentiary
To Hear Threatened Dis
HAHArl 4a Mais lAfitAls
Lincoln, Jan. 20. The hearing at
the itate penitentiary scheduledMpr
Tuesday afternoon completely fiz
zled out when, after a crowd 1iad
gathered to hear the charges made
by M. L. Williams, a former guard,
neither Williams nor anybody else
showed up to press the charges.
Williams' attorney finally announced
that he would like a postponement
for a week.
Warden Fenton objected, saying
that Williams had made charges
against the conduct of the institution
and he wa ready to meet any criti
cism which might be made. It was,
however, finally agreed to adjourn
until Wednesday of next week, when
it is expected that Williams will be
A short time ago Williams sent a
letter to a local paper making
charges against Warden Fenton and
iis method. of conducting the .in
stitution, including charges of .'Jack
of proper food for the guards and
denying, that the warden was re
sponsible for the cutting out of the
use of "dope" in the institution.
Warden Fenton said that the
charges by Williams were abso
lutely without foundation and that
he would "demand the5" very fullest
investigation by the board of con
trol, which will have charge of the
hearing. Ke said that Williams was
one of the left-overs from the old
regime, and that as soon as he found
he was not the kind of man needed
for the work of building up a new
condition he let him go.
More than 100 persons have vol
unteered to appear at the hearing
and give testimony as to the efficient
manner in which the institution has
been conducted under Warden Fen
ton. , ,
Lincoln ClubWili .
Build Cattle Barn
For State Board
Lincoln, Neb., Jan. 20. The State
Board of Control will accept a pro
posal made through the Lincoln
Commercial club to underwrite a
new $150,000 cattle barn on the fair
grounds, to be constructed before
the big exposition this year, it -was
.learned here Tuesday. Members of
the board are said, to be in unani
mous agreement on the plan.
The board lacks funds to rebuild
the structure that burned down in
December and private interests,
through the Lincoln club, volun
teered to advance the money until
the next legislature could pass an ap
propriation to cover it.
A contractor has made a figure of
$130,000 for a large concrete two
story building on a strictly cost plus
8 per . cent i)asis, and additional
equipment is estimated to cost $20,
000. Under tentative plans the first
floor will be for beef and the sec
ond for. dairy cattle.
An electrically-heated toothed
wheel has been -.invented to per
forate several paper patterns at once
by burning holes in them as if is
moved along pencilled lines on a
master pattern. -'
P. A. Barrows, Correspondent'
TRIAL BY JURY
Jury. . ,
Lincoln, Jan. 20. (Special.) Sev
eral brands o oratory were on tap
in the constitutional convention
Tuesday when that body went into
committee of the whole for the con
sideration of proposals. Delegate E.
M. Pollard was in the chair and took
up proposal. 221 by Anderson of
Lancaster, which relates to trial by
jury and provides that the legis
lature may authorize trial by jury of
a less number than 12 in courts in
ferior to the district court, and may
authorize a verdict in a civil case
in any court "by not less than five
sixths of the jury.
Bigelow of Douglas ' sent up an
amendment,' which was the cause
for all the oratory, which read:
"This right shall extend to all
trials for constructive contempt, or
for violation of city ordinances,
when the act or thing charged be of
such a character-as to constitute
also a criminal offense under any
state or federal statute." -
McDonald of Buffalo opposed the
amendment in a vigorous speech
lasting several minutes, while Bige
low eloquently stood up for "his
amendment for nearly half an hour.
Finally the amendment was divided
into two parts and was put to a roll
call, losing by a vote of 66 to 28.
The proposal was then recom
mended for adoption after a substi
tute by Sears of Douglas for indefi
nite postponement had been voted
On invitation of the convention
Governor Lowden of Illinois, who
will be in the city 'Wednesday and
Thursday, will be asked to speak to
the convention at such time as he
Atty. Gen. Davis Comes
Out for Reoomination
' Lincoln, . Jan. 20. Attorney Gen
eral Clarence A. Davis has joined
the ranks of the., state officers who
have signified their intention to be
candidates for renomination by fil
ing a receipt showing that he had
paid the filing fee in his fcome
county of Phelps.' '
This makes five state officers, who
to date have made filings. They are
Land Commissioner Dan Swanson,
State Auditor George W. Marsh,
Secretary of State D. M. Amsbery,
Lieutenant Governor P. A. Barrows
and Mr. Davis.
G. A. R. Rejoices at the
Passage of Fuller Bill
Lincoln, Jan. 20. Grand Army
men and all veterans of the civil war
in Nebraska and elsewhere are re
joicing over the , passage in the
house of representatives op the Ful
ler pension, bill. The vote on the
bill was: Yeas, 231; nays, 55. The
Nebraska delegation voted solidly
for it It is yet to pass the senate.
Roth of the Nebraska senators have
promised their support
The bill provides a pension of $50
a moijth for soldiers who served 90
days and $30 a month for widows.
Laurel Farmers Still In
The Fields Picking eom
Laurel, Neb., Jan. 20. (Special.)
Mild weather of the past two
weeks has made it possible for farm
ers to get into their cornfields again
and finish picking corn which was
stopped by the blizzards of Novem
Buy Your Spring Shoes Now
and save three to five dollars perpair.
Prices for Spring vill be much higher
' than fKey were for Fall. We have large .
quantities of late styles on hand every
pair of which will be included in this
sale. ' r " V
. All our stock is clean fresh merchandise men's
high grade shoes of the finest materials Tan and
Black Calf and Kid, patent leather, etc. Nothing
shoddy or specially purchased' for sale purchases.
: Every pair will cost you three to five dollars more "
. sixty days hence. . v
$fft00 and $19.00 Values NOW $15.85
$16.00 and $16.50 Values NOW $14.85 '
$14.00 and $15.00 Values NOW $12.85
$12.00 and $13.00 Values NOW $10.85
$10.09 and $11.00 Values NOW $ 9.85
On tpaciaj lot representing a few
Sain remaining from the past year's .
uaioete, values from 310 to Si 5.
- "ow 87.85.
You can purchase a pair of Florsheim Shoes now
t! at will be good for next Spring wear and make
a big saving. ' .
. - .
Florsheim Shoe Store
A. A. Muse,
315 S. 16th
MADE AT LOSS,
Labor Biggest Item in Cost
No Method Yet Found
To Keep Up Fertility
Lincoln. Neb.. Tan. 20. The corn
crop in Nebraska last year was pro
duced at a loss, according to speak
ers at the opening session of the
Nebraska Corn Improvers' associa
tion at the university farm Tuesday
morning. The meeting is part of the
organized agriculture sessions being
held this wee ,
PK. Whelpton' of the college of
agriculture department of rural
economics presented figures to show
that the crop cost at least $1.65 a
bushel, or more than market price,
and other speakers declared that his
cost figures were too low. ,
Land and Labor Cost.
The value of land was placed nt
$150 an acre and allowed but 40
cents an hour for labor, under Mr.
Whelpton's figures. This drew criti
cism trom speakers, who declared
that "goat" land could not be pur
chased in southeastern Nebraska for
$150 an acre, let alone land that
would grow corn. .
The cost of labor that grows corn
is much more than 40 cents an hour,
speakers said. Mr. Aden., of Sher-'
man county said he paid $55 a
month plus board. Just what the
price of board should be, speakers
could not agree. It was agreed that
it. should be more than $1 aNday. One
man said a hired man will eat $1
worth of meat a day. '
Labor Biggest Item.
Labor is the biggest item in grow
ing corn, Mr. Whelpton said. An
other big item is viand. Mr. Aden
declared it was a mistake not to
figure the loss of soil iertility in the
cost of crop production. He de
clared that no method has yet been
found to keep up the fertility of the
soil and that this is rapidly becom
ing a very serious proposition.
' Ernest Lindliolm of Palmvra arfd
A. W. Sprick of For.tenclle spoke on
corn costs and the labor problem.
Farmers must solve the labor
problem by using larger -machinery,
was the theory expounded By
Charles J. Warner of Waverly. x
Sheep Are Profitable.
Speakers at the opening session of
the Nebraska Sheep Breeders' ass6-,
ciation declared that sheep raising
is rapidly becoming one of the most
profitable stock growing operations.'
"No animal pays better." President
W. E. Hewitt of the association
Care and management of farm
flocks was discussed-Jy Judge John
Reese of Broken Bow.
Getting Ready for G. A. R. .
. Meeting at Broken Bow
Lincoln, Jan. O.-Special.) A
conference was held at the office of
Department Commander J. B. Strode
to put the machinery In operation
for the next G. A. R. encampment at
Broken Bow in May. As the place
of meeting is somewhat aside, from
the center of the,state, it is not ex
pected that there will be as large
an attendance as at York last year,
but it is estimated that the W. R. C,
the Sons and Daughters, will com
bine to make an attendance of 700.
The Commercial club at Broken
Bow is assuming the responsibility
of making it a success.
Nebraska Social, Workers
Honor Dr. Jennie Calif as
York, Neb., Jan. 20.-(Special.)
The 20th annual meeting of the Ne
braska Social Workers has closed its
three-days' session. The following
officers were elected: President,
Mayor Arthur G. Wray; first vice
president, Jennie Colfass, Omaha;
second vice president, Mrs. Fred
Teal, Lincoln. The 1921 meeting
will be 'held in Omaha,
Periodcal Candidate Is
Out Again for President
L Lexington, Neb., Jan. 20. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Periodical candi
date for president of the United
States, Robert G. Ross of this city,
is again seeking the nomination. He
has petitions out to place his name
on the-ballot. Several parties have
signed, and Mr. Ross expects to
have the required number in time
for the primary. ,
Omaha Hatter Talks to
Noon-Day Club at Fremont
FremonNeb., Jan. 20. Special.)
Charles S. Black, Omaha hat mer
chant, told members of, the Noon
day club at the weekly luncheon to
day that this country face? a five
year period of prosperity unequaled
in its history. He urged the retail
ers' and other business men to be
prepared to make the most of it.
Marsh Appointed County
Superintendent for Dodge
Fremont, Neb., Jan. 20. (Special.)
J. E. Marsh, superintendent of the
Hooper schools, was appointed
county superintendent of Dodge
county to succeed J. M. Matzen, who
designed to accept the appointment
of state superintendtnt. Mr. Marsh's
election was unanimous. ,
Stores at Leigh Owned
By Omaha Man Burned
Leigh, Neb., Jan. 20. (Special.)
Two of Leigh's business houses have
burned to the ground. One was oc
cupied by Joy P. Miller as a jewelrv
store, and the other by J. J. Hinchik
as a meat market. The buildings
were the property of A. L. Scutt of
Laurel to Have a Park
Laurel, Neb., Jan. 20. (Special.)
Laurel is, to have a new park. The
Burlington railroad leases, a part of
its right of way which has been an
unsightly place and which, when
made into a park, will be a big ad
veri eaeni for th Jcj
FAMILY LIVES IN
CAVE IN HILL FOR
ALMOST 35 YEARS
Fear Father! Mother and Three
Children Have Lost Their
O'Neill, A'eb., Jan. 20. (Special.)
Emery Herrickof this city, said to
be a close relative of former Gov
ernor Myron T. Herrick of Ohio, is
under surveillance and observation
as to his sanity. His wife, Ella,
and three children, .two sons and one
daughter, have been committed to
th State Hospital for theInsane
Three small children, two boys
and a girl, have been taken from the
family and placed with friends and
relatives that they may have a
chance, and may not, through their
environment, eventually lose their
mentality. Of the original 13 chil
dren of the Herricks three are dead
and four broke away from home to
do for themselves as soon as they
were big enough to do so. ,
Herrick, who is 57 yqars of age,
came to ' this county from Cleve
land, 0.,'where two brothers reside,
o5 .years ago, and purchased a relin
quishment on a homestead whiclrts
part of a-stock and hay ranch p
240 acres. r
Several years after his arrival he
married a talented young woman,
daughter of a neighbor, and took
her to live in a cave or dugout con
structed in the side of a hill on the
ranch. There the couple continued
to live until 13 children were born,
and in the silenceand solitude of
the then sparsely settled and cheer
less country the mentality of both
Herrick and his wife deteriorated
rapidly and they became possessed
of religious hallucinations. They
lived without furniture or other con
veniences, sleeping upon sacks laid
on piles of prairie. hay and ate their
food from the vessels in which it was
cooked. Their raiment was any old
thing they could pick up.
Last fall the couple, with the three
little children and one of the older
sons, moved to town and took "up
residence in, the loft of an abandoned
implement building, where they were
found when'neighbprs called the at
tention of the juvenile court and
other authorities to them.
Table Rock Man Dies in .
: Ohio; Buried at Lincoln
Table RocF,' Neb., Jan! 17. John
P. Ewing, who resided many years
in Table Rock, is reported dead at
the residence of his son, Prof. Harry
W. Ewing, at Delaware, O., January
13. He was a veteran of the civil
war and nearly four-score years old.
Mr. Ewlng's body was taken to Lin
coln for burial by the side of his
wife. Surviving him are three chil
dren, Mrs. Harry C. Moore, Dr.
Guy Ewing and Prof. Harry W.
Ewing. , ' ' ' "
First Boy In Humboldt, Neb.,
Dies at Son's Home, III
Stella, Neb., Jan. 20. (Specal.)
Edward P. Tinker, son of Oliver J.
Tinker on whose homestead was
builded the city of Humboldt, south
west of Stella, in Richardson coun
ty, died at the home of his son,
Paul, at Kinsman, 111., 82 years old.
Edward P. Tinker came to Nebras
ka in 1857 with his father and en
tered government land, most of
which now comprises the townsite
Omaha Company Wins Point
In Suit On Bridge Case
Fremont, Neb.. Jan. 20. (Special.)
Judge Paine of Grand Island, who
heard the case of Robert Z. Drake
of Omaha, president of. the Stand
ard Bridge company, against Dodge
county, has granted a motion for a
new trial on the ground that 1 the
"court was entirely wrong" in grant-1
iug a motion 'of the defendant in
structing the jury for a verdict lor
the defendant. The bridge comp.any
sued for $18,001, the '.amount it
claimed was due for worlc it did on
the North Bend state-aid- bridge
after the original contractors, Stupp
Bros of St. Louis, had thrown up
the job. ' "
Body of Blair Woman Killed
. On Coast Arrives Home
Fremont, Neb., ; Tan. 20. (Spe
cial.) The body of Mrs James
Dixon, well x known Blair woman
who was killed in Ios Angeles
while .alighting from - street car,
passed through Fremont on its way
to Blair, accompanied by' Mr. and
Mrs. Asa Dixon. Mrs. Dixon -had
gone to California to spend the
winter and was on her way to
church when the accident happened.
Sues Globe Ins. Co. On.
Death of Fremont Surgeon
Fremont, Neb., Jan. 20. (Special.)
Mrs. Mollie fcathbun has brchight
suit in district court against the
Globe Indemnity Insurance com
pany to collect $8,242 on a policy
held by her husbaird, the late Br. G.
H. Rathbun, well-known Fremont
surgeon, who died last fall in
jOmaha. , ..
Denies Change of Venue
In Langley Murder Case
Beatrice, Neb., Jan. 20. (Special.)
Judge Pembertou of the district
court denied a motion in the Lang
ley murder case for a change of
venue from Gage to some other
county. He stated, however, that
if it were found a fair trial could no
be obtained he would reconsider the
motion. Langley has been in jail
here since last August for the mur
der of Justice Chris Pfeiffer at
Omaha Man to Beatrice.
Beatrice, Neb., Jan. 20. (Special.)
Bert King, wjio has been manager
of the Dempster branch house at
Omaha for years, has been trans
ferred . t?,- the head offices of the
company here and will return to
Beatrice February 1. He has been
in the employ i)f the company 28
years and resided in this city before
going to Omaha. His successor will
be Elmer Tipton of Kansas City.
Beatrice Pioneer Dies.
Beatrice, Neb., Jan. 20. (Special.)
Mrs. Celia Witzenburg, for 40
years a resident'of the Blue Springs
vicinity, died at a hospital here, 61
years old. Shell is survived by her
husband, Onna Witzenburg, and two
children, Mrs. Minnie Ault of Alma,
Neb., and M. Witzenburg of Sicily
township, this county.
Nebraska Acreage at $2d0.
Beatrice, Neb., Jan. 20. (Special.)
The F. L. Pope farm of 80 acres
was sold Monday at auction to
Henry Frerichs, jr., for $200.50 per
acre, or $16,040. A span of mares
brought $442. Ms. and Mrs. Pope
will leave soon for Colorado.
Fremont Takes Lincoln Pastor
Fremont, Neb., Jan. 20. (Special.)
Rev. John Albur of Lincoln has
been notified of his election to fill
a vacancy caused by the resignation
six weeks ago of Rev. R. C. Harding
in the First Christian church.
Mourn for Dead.
Mexico City, Jan. 20. Advices to
the foreign office state that the gov
ernment of Honduras ordered pub
lic mourning January 18 as a token
of grief for the Mexicans killed in
the earthquake during the first week
of this month. The flags on all the
official buildings of Honduras, were
half-masted, the advices add.
Bee Want-Ads Produce Results.
Break a Cold
In Few Hours
First dose of "Pape's Cold Compound" relieves all
stuffiness and distress No quinine! Costs littlel
Don't stay stuffed-up! Quit blow
ing and snufflingl A dose of "Pape's
Cold Compound" taken every two
hours until three doses are taken
usually breaks up a cold and ends
all grippe misery.
The first dose opehs clogged-up
nostrils and air passages of head;
stops nose running; relieves head
ache, dullness, feverishness, sneer
ing, soreness, stiffness. ,
"Pape's Cold Compound" is the
quickest, surest relief known and
costs only a few cents at drug
stores. It acts' without assistance.
Tastes nice.' Contains no quinine.
Insist on Pape. t -
ij 4 4a A
J w 1? r? J 12
RESULTS IN 20
DAYS OR YOUR
y MONEY BACK
BUILDS RICH, RED BLOOD, STRONG, STEADY
NERVES, VIGOROUS HEN AND WOUEN
When you are broken In Health and Strength, whefryoor Mind
aets dull and vour Bodv weakens. when vou are sick and tired of tak
HmulAntandnareoiics.then try Nufla-Tone and see how Quickly you'
reel like a new man! Nine-tenths of all human ailments, such as Poor
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ered Vitality, Nervousness and Sleeplessness, are due to deficient Nerve
force, thin watery blood and poor Blood urcuiauon.
Every organ, every function of the body fs dependent upon Nerve-Force
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Why? Because it te composed of eight valuable heayh-giving ingradi
kidnevs and bowels, the heart's throb, the bU
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m. i nil tv in r i
Mexican Woman Refuses to
Talk About North Platte '
Grand Island, ,Neb., Jan. 20.
(Special.) The Mexican couple ar
rested yesterday on suspicion that
they know something of the shoot
ing of two policemen in North Platte
last week and perhaps of the where
ab'outs of the fugitive slayer are still
being held in jail here.
The man gives his name as Mari
caus Lopez and declares that the
woman is Mrs. Jose Martinez. Let
ters and papers found on the per
sons of the two Mexicans at the time
of their arrest, printed or'written in
Spanish or "Mexican, have not been
translated. .s '
Police are seeking someone who
can translate them, believing that
th' contents of the letters and pa
per? will furnish a strong clue to
ward a solution of the murder mys
tery. The woman -refuses to talk. She
will not tell who she is, what she
was 'doing with the revolver which
was found in.her muff at the time of
her arrest, why she had. the revolver,
where she got it, what she was go
ing to do with it. She will not say
where she came from, nor where she
Lopez, however, talks freely With
the officers at the jail He .declares
that the woman arrested With him,
is not his wife, but Mrs. Martinez,
-the wife of the man who did the
sliontinir nrtlire lav.
Bee Want-Ads Produce Results.
Take Aspirin only at told by "Bayer"
The name "Bayer" identifies the
true, world-famous Aspirin pre
scribed by physician for over
eighteen years. The name "Bayer"
meant genuine Aspirin proved safe
by millions of people..
. In each unbroken package of
"Bayer Tablet of Aspirin" you
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genuine Aspirin for Colds, Head
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gia, Lumbago, Rheumatism, Neu
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Always say "Bayer" when buy
ing Aspirin. Then look forthe
safety "Bayer Cross" on the pack
age and on the tablets.
Handy tin boxes of tworre tab
lets cost but a few cents.' Drug
gists also sell larger packages.
Aipltln it tnse mltk of Bajti Minuftctwe MoooaMllctcideiterof StlicyllcicU
recommended and prescribed by the foremost physicians and it is espe-
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Cents 11.25) per bottle. Each bottle contains Ninety (90) Tablets, one full month's treat
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H MTS THB PACE Sk CROWING OMAHA
V Special For Wednesday-,
Sale of 3,875 Pairs of Women's
Boots, Pumps and Oxfords
v At VERY UNUSUAL Price Reductions
Reductions are so extreme that it will certainly be an example of "thrifty" buy
ing to take advantage of this sale. Every shoe, pump and oxford is of the latest
style, and they come from dependable makers who lay the greatest of stress on the
quality of tlreir shoes. Every little detail is carefully inspected before leaving the
factory to assure satisfaction to the wearer..
Note Carefully the Remarkably Low Prices in Effect
$10 to $15 Shoes at
1,000 pairs including all of this season's
new fall models, suitable for dress or gen
eral wear in gray or seal brown kid, gun
metal, tan Russian calf skin, and fine
black Vicl kid. Soles are hand turned,
with leather walking or full covered Louiv
heels. Sizes are complete from 2 to 9.
Widths are AAA to D.
$9 to $13.50 Oxfords and Pumps
This lot consists of 1,975 pairs of low shoes ' mm
odds and ends of lines that we are going . . w; 11 -
to discontinue. The styles are those- m J
wnicn promise to oe popular ror epnug.
These are 5-eylet oxfords and plain tai
lored 1 or 2 strap pumps in gun metal,
Russian calf, vicl kid, chocolate kid and
white or gray colored kid. Heels are either
low walking or Louis covered.
Pumps and Oxfords at
If you wear a small 6ize, here's your op
portunityfor there are 900 pairs of up-to-date
Oxfords and Pumps in sizes to
B and every pair is a v real bargain!
There's patent colt, Vicl kid and gun
metal calf In 3 or 5-eylet styles with
hand tnrned soles and covered heels, i
Brandeis Stores Main Floor West
Specials for Wednesday in Mf ants' Wear
Infants' Long Dresses at
These dainty little dresses have embroidered yokes and
are trimmed with val lace and Swiss embroidery. They
are regular 8.50 to 12.50 values, but for Wednesday they
'" are specially priced at $4.98. '
FLANNEL SACQUES, 59c. v
Keep the baby snug and warm , in these little
flannel sacques. They are edged in shell stitch
of pink and blue, and are very dainty and ser
viceable. Special for one day, . CQi
"Wednesday, at ds C
INFANTS' SHIRTS, 69c.
Button front; jn two-thirds wool; sizes up to 3
years. These are exceptional values, being
worth 1.00. Special, for Wednes
day only, at
Brandeis Stores Third' Floor East
9x12 Seamless Axmin
ster Rugs at $55
These are rugs of excellent wearing qual
ity, woven into one piece.. All are beauti
fully colored in Oriental, floral, medal
lion and conventional designs. You will
find every rug to be an exceptional bargain
at ' , . . 55
27x54 Wilton Rugs at 8.50 ,
These are high grade Eoyal Wiltons in
taupe, rose, gray and conventional designs.
They make handy little throw rugs for
doorways or halls. Regular 15.00 values;
special, at 8.50
i Brandeis Stores Fourth Floor Center v
5.50 ta 8.50 CORSETS
Strtrt and No. tr R. F. n
! This isf a high
grade, clectrie iron;
highly nickeled; six
foot cord, with or
without cutoff on the
cord; special at
Why Not Make Your Own
' In our Art Department you will find a
complete selection of all the latest ma
terials and frames for the making of your
own lany shades.
There's a fascination in lamp shade
making, and, besides, you can have just
the color combinations to exactly har
luonlze with tho furniture and decora
tions of your own room.
Instruction in the making of shades
is free of charge with materials pur
chased in our art department. The
hours are from 9 A. M. to 6 P. M.
. Third Floor Center.
Regular 2.50 Values
A special offer, Wednes
day, of our fine Quaker
lace curtain net, in white,
ivory and ecru. Included
are some of our finest pat
terns, rarely found to a
sale. Tbeso are values
from 1.75 to 2.50 per yard.
Special at 1.68
Fourth Floor East.
) ONLY, AT-
This lot consists of broken lines from
our regular stock, and includes the Madam
Lyra, Smart Set, Custom Made and
Materials are pink broche, fig.
ured, batiste and white coutil.
Included are corsets in medium and low
bust, as well as a very pretty topless model.
There art all sizes from 19 to 36. All
corsets in this sale have been selliug in our
regular stock for from 5.50 to 8.50. Spe
cial for Wednesday, at 4.95
Brandeis Stores Thfrd Floor East.
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