THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, MAY 0, 1)13.
OMEDODY onco said that a
L lude for a self-contained and Independent older age, and if such
is tho case, there la ovory probability that a certain 9-year-old
youth, known as Duster and residing In the West Farnam
neighborhood, will bo a captain of Industry.
Hla genius was brought to my attention the other day as ho was
making contracts with other boys, some younger and others older than
himself, to dig dandelions out of his father's lawn. Ho waB qulto a
bargainer and considered bids all tho way up to IB cents per small
basket measure for tho work.
When accosted on how much ho was getting for the work he
answered cvaslvoly, saying that It should mako nd difference as long
(is he paid for tho services rendered him.
Thn mobility of his sDcclal talent Interested mo and after follow
ing th lead along a little ways I learned that he had first contracted
with his father to clear ho pest at 25 cents por basket, leaving a tolera
ble good profit of 10 cents and up for his brain work.
A pretty wnldlnft was celebrated
Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock, when
Miss Fay Velstta Thorpe, daughter ot Mr.
nn.l Mrs. Frederick William Thome, be
came tho brldo ot Mr. Charles Henry
Ooff. Tho marriaso lines woro read by
Jlev. Clyde Clay Clssell ot Fremont,
former paslor of the Hanscam I'ark
Methodist KpUeopal church, assisted by
Tlav. C. W, McCasklll, the present pas
tor. Tho brldo woro white charmeuse,
draped with embroidered white chiffon,
and trimmed with French rosebuds. Her
lone tulle veil was held in placo with
lilies of tho valley, and sho carried a
shower bouquet of bride's roses and lilies
of tho valley. Tho only Jewel worn was
o diamond laveller, tho gift ot the Broom.
Miss Dorothy Thorno, sister of the bride,
was maid of honor. Hlio woro pink char
meuse, with overdress of pink marquis
ette, trimmed with French rosebuds. Hor
Marie Antblnette veil of white tulle
dropped to tho waist and was caught
by a wreath of pink rosebuds. She car
ried an arm bouquet of pink roses. Miss
Irene Lucas, a cousin of the bride, was
bridesmaid and was gowned In white
charmeuse, draped with pink chiffon,
trimmed with pearls. Bho wore a Mario
Antoinette veil ot white, with a wreath
of pink rosebpds, and carried an arm
bouquet of pink roses.
Tho flower girls were little Miss Dlxlo
MeManls, who was gowned In Pink, and
little Miss Martha Lucas, who woro a
gown of white chiffon. Thoy carried bas
kets of pink and whlto roso petals. The
ring bearer was Master Edward Benson,
who carried tho ring on a whlto satin
pillow. Hopes ot smllax were stretched
by Misses Ituth Fisher, Louisa Lewis,
Margaret JJpaldlne, Edith Lease, Harel
Ifeggblado and Nina McCauley, all
gowned In white.
Mr. Walter Ooff of Council Bluffs,
brother of tho groom, was best man. and
the ushers were Messrs. T, L. Combs,
llert Horner, Wilcox and Johnson of
Council Bluffs. Mr. Charles Cocko played
tho Lohengrin wedding march for tho
c bridal procession and Mendelssohn's wed
din. march as tho party left tho church.
Mrs, Bert Horner sang "Because I Love
' Vou. Dear."
Pink spring flowers wero used in deco-
nr.'.og iba church and tho bride's homo,
whera a reception foHowea tho ceremony.
In tho recqlvlng lino wero the mombers
of tho bridal party, Mr. and Mrs. Ooff,
Air. and Mrs, Thorno, Mrs, Mary Opff of
Chicago, mother of tho groom, and Mrs.
J. A. Lucas ot Los Angeles, Cal., grand
mother ot tho bride. Assisting In the
rooms wero Mesdames Elmer MoManls,
John Batlln, II. L. Adams, J. II. WaU
rath, Wtllard Todd, Clarko fjholly, C. C.
Clssell of Fremont. Paul Havens, J. B.
Good. I. M. Klson and It. H Bmlth. Tho
brido presented tho young women who
stretched tho ropes ot smllax with ster
ling silver friendship pins; tho flower
Blrls, gold, bracelets! tho ring bearer, fin
Ber ring; the maid of honor, a gold vanity
purse, and tho bridesmaid, a French Ivory
Mr. and Mrs. Ooff left for a wedding
trip along the I'aclflo coast They will
be at home attor July 1 at tho Car
pathla, flnuit-Hanton. Wedding.
' -Tho wedding ot Miss Minnie Hanson,
Haujrhter of Mr. and Mrs. M, Hanson,
and Mr. Amos Grant took placo Wednes
day evening at 8 o'olock at the homo ot
the bride's parents. Rev, William Boyer,
i pastor of too Walnut Hill Methodist
church, performed tho ceremony. MUi
Avilda Moore sang "O, Promise Me" and,
Miss Mamlo McDonald played tho Lohen
grin wedding; march.
The bride was gowned In whlto crepe
meteor, with tunic of whlto brocaded
crepe meteor. Shco woro a long tulle
veil, caught with real orange blossoms
cent from California by Miss Htella Hues
lis, formerly of Omaha. Her louquct was
si shower of bride's rosea and sweet peas.
Tho only lowel worn was a pearl laveller,
the gift of tho groom. MUs Elsie Han
son, sister of tho bride, was bridesmaid.
Her gown was pink messaltnc, with over
dress ot whlto chiffon and trimmed with
pink French rosebuds, and she carried an
arm bouquet of bridesmaid rosea. Little
Miss Doris Headier, niece ot the groom,
carried the ring In a Illy. Mr. Botso
Grant, brother ot the groom, was best
Tho brido presented tho bridesmaid with
a- sapphire and pearl pin and the ring
bearer with a bracelet To the other at
tendant sho presented barpins.
Mr. and Mrs. Orant went to Kansas
City and other southern cities on a wed
dins trip, and will be at homa after June
IS at till North Nineteenth street
Et-A-Yirp Club Elects Officer-.
, Tho Et'A-virp elub held Its annual
( stag party and election of officers Mon.
aay evening at Metropolitan hall. Ths
xollawlnjr wero elected: Otto Nellsen,
president; F. C. Whlttemore, vice presl-
cent, and Dr. II. Oeantner, secretary.
vno following wero present!
V. W. Vapor,
A. L. Llerk,
M. A. MHIer,
C. L. Bwanoutt
V. A. Coulter.
D. N II. Attwood,
J. W Johnson,
J. T, BUler,
A. L. Reynolds,
C. E. Kail,
L. W. Knltfht
X&sfe Society Dancing Party.
A daaolng party will be given by the
attsaa society Thursday evening. May
9. at Turssr hail, Thirteenth and Dorcas
C X &
Thursday, April 8, 1913.
busy youth Is tho belt possible
Tournament for Mrs. Orr.
An all-day whist tournament Is being
given at the Colonial In honor of Mrs.
T. M. Orr, who has returned from tho
National Woman's Whist tournament at
Detroit, where sho won two pins for
high scores and also tho Boston trophy.
Play began at 10:30 o'clock and was re
sumed after luncheon. Thoso present
T. M. Orr,
Henry w. Yates,
F. 13. Sanborn,
W. C. Hundcrland.
P. J. Fitsgerald.
C. K. Coutant
W. H. Wilbur,
E. W. Ounther,
D. V. Bholes,
John N. Baldwin,
A. CI. Edwards,
A. II. Fuller,
L, M. Gibson,
Miss Georgia. Howe and Miss Mabel
Henry entertained Wednesday evening
at a miscellaneous shower at the homo
of Mies Howe's aunt. Mrs. O. W. Green,
for Miss Freda Baumgarten, a May
bride. The evening was spent at cards,
followed by supper. Tho guests weret
Freda Baumgarten, Brona Vansant,
Edith 'Brewer. .Clare Barnham.
Carrla Andreas on, Mao .Andreason,
I, L, Vansant
Informal Sooial Affairs,
Mrs. John Bourke was hostess at a de
lightful luncheon Wednesday at hor
home. Covors wero placed for Mesdames
John C. Cowln, J. E. Uaum, LaP-ue Chris
tie, Arthur Crittenden Bmlth, W. J. Con
ticll, John Bourke.
Mrs. Joseph Barker entertained Inform
ally at two tables of bridge Wednesday
afternoon at her home.
Mrs. J, E. Elder and her sister, Mrs.
Paul Schmidt wero guests of Miss Mar
tha Sharp and Miss Beulah Sharp at a
inatlneo luncheon today, After luncheon
they attended the Brandots theater to
Bans Souoi Olub.
Ths Bans BoucI club was entertained
Tuesday evening by Mrs. Pearl Grieves
at apartment I at The Wright High
five was played and prises wsra won by
Miss Luolla Bassett and Mrs. It C. Kirk-
land. Thoso present were:
or Out'Of-Town Quests.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Klrschbraun and
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kiwehbraun en
tertained at dinner Wednesday evening
at tho Hotel ItoyeJ, followed by a thea
ter party at the Orpheum for a number
ot out-of-town people. In the party wero
Mr. and Mrs. Henry lBller.
Mr. and Mra. Louis Klrschbraun,
Mr. and Mrs. 'Charles Klrschbraun,
Mrs. M. Jacobs of St. Louis.
Mrs. Arthur Asher at Los Angeles,
Miss Helen Cohn, Los Angeles,
Miss Cadle Klrschbraun,
Mr. Edward Klrschbraun.
At the Brandeis,
Mrs. F, B. Hochstetler entertained at
matinee party this afternoon at tho
Brandeis to see "Everywoman." Those
W, T. Robinson.
J. A. Wakefield.
Robert 8. Anglln,
F. B. Hoohstetlsr.
D. C. Laws ot
C. N. Delta.
Widow of Well Known Actor Hero,
Miss Catherine qorrlgan, who Is In re
ality Mrs. Clay Clement, widow ot tho
well known actor. Is playing at tho
Brandeis this week. Miss Corrigan has
tho role of "Truth In Everywoman,"
and Is unusually beautiful Bhs Is being
much entertained by her friends during
her stay here. Her lato husband also
had a host of friends in Omaha.
At the Country Club.
Mrs, Jerome Mageo win entertain at a
bridge luncheon, followed by a book
shower, Saturday at tho Country club
In honor of Mrs. Bon W. Cotton, who
leaves. May IS for Worland," Wyo., to
spend tho summer. Eight guests will bo
The wedding or Miss Mabel Carlylo
and J. W. McCammon took placs quetly
Tuesday afternoon at 4 o'clock at tho
home ot the bride. Rov. 8. D. Bartlo ot
David City, formerly of Omaha, read
the marriage lines. Mr. and Mrs. Mc
Cammon left last evening for Milwaukee,
where they will rosldo.
Mrs. L. G. Doup entertained at a lunch
eon Wednesday, followed by a matinee
party at ths Orpheum for Mrs. Paul
Schmidt of New York City, who Is the
guest ot her sister, Mrs. J. E. Elder.
In and Out of the Bee Hive.
Miss Anna Bourke will spend tho latter
part of the week visiting Mrs. II. M,
Everttts In Lincoln.
Mrs. F. B. Southard lift Tuesday for
Denver, wher she will make a visit
of two weeks with friends.
Mrs. Paul Schmidt ot New York, who
s visiting her sister, Mrs. J. E. Elder,
returns east next Tuesday evening.
Miss Alice Hows of Worchester. Mass.,
will spend several weeks aa the guest
ot Mrs. Frank Crawford at tho West
Miss Lucy Semple Bradford, who Is the
guest ot Mrs. Wilbur Blaine at Fort
Omaha, will leave next week for the cast
and wU sail shortly for Dresden for a
REWARD ARGUMENTS ALL IN
Judge Hunger Now Has Dividing of
Money for Capturing Bandits.
DECISION IN ABOUT TWO WEEKS
Kate Snhnrll Claims All of the Ite
Tmrd for the Capture of the
Fifth nnndlt Mnnr At
Arguments In the Union Pacific reward
controversy were heard by Judgo T. C.
Munger In the federal court yesterday,
and tho rase was ended so far as
tho attorneys and claimants were con
cerned. Judge Munger took the matter
under advisement and will render his de
cision within tho next two weeks.
Kate Schneli of Kansas City was the
last claimant to bo put on the stand.
Through her attorney, Tate Matters, It
was brought out that she discovered that
there was a fifth bandit, who later was
arrested. This bandit was Mathews, and
Matters Is claiming the entire 55,000 re
ward offered for his arrest and convic
tion, in behalf of his client
Following Miss Schnell's testimony, the
attorneys began their arguments. Each
was given five minutes In which to state
his ;ase. Tho arguments chiefly lay In
a discussion as to whether the police of
ficers wero entitled to any part of tho
Arguments on this same pbaso of the
case wero offered some time ago, but
Judgo Munger failed to rule on them.
consequently their resurrection.
Judge Munger said he had several
cases to attend to, in addition to holding
court in Lincoln, commencing next Tues
day, and could not state Just when ho
would be able to give his doclslon.
High School Cadets
Encampment to Be
at Missouri Valley
The battalion of hlah school cadets Is
to hold its encampment at Missouri Val
ley this year tho second week in Juno,
from the Sth to the 14th. The cadets will
go there on a special train. The camp Is
to bo known aa Camp Mcllugh. Thursday
ot that week will bo visitors' day, when
a spoclal train will bo run from Omaha
to carry visitors to tho camp.
Tho battalion consists of nine com
panies and the band and there aro some
400 cadets in the battallop.
Captain F. a. Strltslnger, commandant
of tho battalion, made a trip to Missouri
Valley Wednesday to look over tho ground
and determine whother or not the cadots
coutd encamp there. Ho was' met at tho
station by members of tho commercial
organisation of that city and was Invited
to bring the battalion there. At a meet
ing of the commercial organisation with
the council It was decided tho camp sight
should bo allowed tho battalion, and Cap
tain Strltslnger accepted It
Dane Refuses to
Be Branded With
A family of Danes has ordered Vin
cent McDonough ot tho city health de
partment never to darken their door
again and havo appealed to City Elec
trician Mlchaelsen to reverse a decision
of a city physician. Members of the
Danish family fell ill and ths city physi
"You've got German measles," was the
announcement at tho conclusion of tho
The head of tho family protested. He
said ho was proud of his Danish origin
and was willing to suffer with any
Danish disease, but ho refused to bo af
fected by any German malady. Dr. R.
W. Connell says this Is the first ease on.
record of a man carrying his national
pride oven to his physical Ills.
Men Convene for
Proprietors and lessees of moving
pictures throughout Nebraska are in
Omaha to attend convention of tho state
branch of the Motloh Pioture Exhibitors'
League of Omaha, which began a two-day
session at ths Paxton hotel yesterday,
There aro nearly SCO moving plcturo
theater men, salesmen and supply house
representatives. They attended tho per
formanco at the Empress theater this
afternoon following an automobilo ride
over tho city and will be guests at tho
Orpheum tomorrow afternoon. Mayor
Dahlmau welcomed tho guests at tho
opening session. Tho other meetings will
be business sessions. Tho election will
bo held tomorrow and tho convention will
end with a banquet Friday night
GRACE CHURCH TO GIVE
MUSICALE FRIDAY NIGHT
A musicals- will bo given at the Graco
Methodist Episcopal church, Camden ave
nue and Twenty-seventh street Friday
evening; ai b o ciook. There will bo
number of vocal solos, together with in'
strument selections. Tho program fol
Selection, Fort Omaha orchestra; vocal
olo,"Oh, Dry Those Tears," Miss Brown:
prayer ssrvice; vocal solo, "Sing Mo to
Sleep," Miss Clary; selection, Nelson
Bros, quartet; reading, "When tho Old
Man Wont to Town," Mrs. Ada Patter
son, selection, mandolin trio; vocal solo,
"Ths King ot Lovo My Shepherd Is,"
Miss Edith Alderman; violin solo. Miss
Brown; reading, "Tho Last Hymn," Mrs.
Stlvsrson; vocal solo, "Four-Leaf Clover,"
Miss Edith Alderman; selection, Nelson
Bros, quartet; reading, "That Old Sweet
heart of Mine," Mrs. Elliott; vocal solo,
"In tho Garden ot My Htart," Miss
Brown; selection. Mandolin trio; vooal
solo. "A Perfect Day." Mrs. W. L.
Bryan; offertory, Mra. Stubbs; selection,
Fort Omaha orchestra; "America," audi
HUSBAND DRAWS PAY AND
SAVINGS THEN LEAVES HOME
Mrs, M. Peterson. 413 South Nineteenth
street has asked the police to help hot
locate her husband. William R. Peterson,
whom shs has not seen since Monday.
Sh has learned that hs drew hla pay
Monday and also that he took With him
J600. which tho couple had In ths bank.
in me ataomtnai region la often pre
vented by tho use ot Dr. King's New
Life Pills, the painless purifiers, tsc. For
sale by Beaton Drug Co.-Advertlssment
Key. to ths &ituatlo&-2to Advsrtislag.
Eyder Would Have
Join Their Forces
Police Commissioner Ryder has re
turned from Chicago, where he attended
meeting of the City Planning associa
tion. Ryder suggested that this organ
iation associate with the League of
American Municipalities, which holds Its
next meeting In Winnipeg thn second
week In August Ryder is president of
"By joining tho Leaguo of American
Municipalities the City Planning asso
ciation could attend the general meetings
of the league and work as a branch
division of the league to greater advan
tage," Bald Ryder. "I'm In favor of all
city Improvement associations Joining
forces and moving on together."
City Commissioner C. 11. Wlthnell re
turned with Ryder. T. R. Kimball, who
also attended the meeting from Omaha,
has not returned.
Police Commissioner Ryder will seek to
take a carload of delegates from this
vicinity to the meeting of the League of
Dunn's Idea Kills
Than Mayor's Order
Womon of tho city are all excited ovcj
his announcement that dandelions are fine
skin food, says Chief of Police Henry W.
Dunn. He declares even mon have called
him up and naked If ho was really serious
or Just "funnln " about tho medicinal
value ot the dandelion.
"And some ot tho men are eating dan
delions today," said the chief. "Not only
has the discovery resulted In a wide cam
paign on the dandelion, but It has inter
fered with recreations. Borne ot the golf
Players aro punk since I made that an
nouncement. The ystop every few minutes
to eat dandelions. .
Women kept calling m? up all last
nivnu iney sniu man u ours fi
pestiferous plant now. I think, really, the
dandelion has met its Waterloo."
Health Commissioner R. W. Connell Is
In bad with the newspaper men. Hereto
fore ho has stood high In the estimation
ot the fourth estate, but be has made a
break which disclosed his true state ot
feeling toward reporters.
You boys have been talking about bad
conditions at tho pesthouse," Bald the
doctor. "I want to provo to you thit
everything out there Is all right You fjx
date and I'll take you out there. I'll
get gowns and everything and"
Tvo never been vaccinated," protested
"I'll vaccinate you and If you get small
pox I'll see that you get the best of at
tention until you aro well or until you
That last word was too harsh. It sug
gested things far from the minus of
healthy persons and tho reporters made
concerted dash for the door, rejecting
tho invitation as they ran.
YOUTH TRIES TO JUMP
FROM THIRD FLOOR WINDOW
X G. Nichols of Alnsworth. Neb., and
Belleville. Kan., employed at the Bel
mont restaurant, Sixteenth and Dodge
streets, apparently received bad news
from home and attempted to commit
sulolde by throwing himself from his
bed room window on the third floor ot
the Belmont hotel, 1E18 Dodge street Ho
was caught by II. P. Morris, a guest of
tho establishment Just as he was drop
ping over tho ledge.
Morris caught him by one ankle and
succeeded In pulling him back to safety.
When tho officers arrived Nichols was
in a hysterical condition and beyond cry
ing for hla mother, no intimation as to
his rason for trying to make way with
himself was obtained. Ho was taken to
ths station for safe keeping. Dr. Fols
stated that Nichols had imbibed too
freely in liquor, which, In a measure,
was probably responsible jor his act
SECRETARY BRYAN T00
BUSY TO ACCEPT INVITATION
Secretary W. J. Bryan has telegraphed
the Commercial club declining tho invita
tion to be a speaker at a- banquet to bo
given at ths club May It in honor of
Brigadier Oenoral Frederick A. Smith,
who retires from active service In the
United States army.
Secretary Bryan thanked the club, but
said urgent business matters would keep
him at tho capital.
RALSTON RELIEF FUND GETS
$5,000 FROM RED CROSS
A check for $5,000 from thn American
Red Cross society has been received by L.
Howard of the Ralston relief fund. Tho
check was sent from Washington tot
lowing an Investigation recently made ot
conditions at Ralston by a representative
ot tho Red Cross society.
HIGH SCHOOLS WILL . .
PLAY GAME SATUDRAY
There will be a same of base ball be
tween Omaha and Wahoo High schools
Saturday at the Fort Omaha field. Tb
Kama will b called at S o'clock.
on High School Commencement Program
WILL GIVE THE MUSICAL PART OK THE
Wants Trains for.
Endeavors will be started lmmcdlatclj
by the passenger transportation commit
tee of the Commercial club to secure bet
ter train service n and out of Omaha
Tho first Improvement tho committee will
seek will bo tho rearrangement of train
schedules to get visitors In and out of
Omaha at more seasonable hours. Trnlns
touching towns closo to Omaha will be
changed In arrival and departure tlmo so
that shoppers from these towns may get
into tho city early In tho morning ard
leave the same evening, if the committee
can Influence tho railroads. Tho mittcr
of a subway connecting tho Union and
Burlington stations .also will l tun ..
by the committee. Those who aro working
REMNANTS AND ODD LOTS FROM THE MAY SALES
WHITE GOODS and WASH FABRICS
AU the remnants whioh have actnimulated during our great wash goods
sales will' be closed out at far less than their value Friday in the base
ment. We include the newest silk stripe voile, woven and printed
voiles, woven striped crepes, ratines and other novelties, worth up to
25c a yard, in basement at, the yard
Muslin, Long Cloth and Fine
Cambric All one- yard
wide, oxtrn good grado,
at the yard
25c Finest' Quality Mercer
ized Poplin Plain s tm
shades, also black and Inp
white, at the yard......... jUU
Fancy Dress Ginghams
The 12 c quality, t t ,
will go on sale, at h in P
th6 yard . . (J ' j
DRUMMER'S SAMPLES FANCY DRESS GINGHAMS AT V2o EACH.
Ecru all linen cluny laces and insertions, narrow white all linen torchons and
insertions also French and German val. laces and insertions, worth lOo, at yard.
Fine cambric embroidered edges and insertions, 5 to 9 inches wide, at yard 7Vo
18-inch embroidered nainsook and cambric allover embroideries, also flouncings, yd. i24o
New Bargain Lots on Basement Squares and Tables
Entire Stck of
This wns a stock of all new
Boys1 Clothing BTPrl
Boys' $2.50 Suite at $1.65
folks, double breasted
styles, also Russian, sailor
and blouso stylos for tho
smaller boys in blue;
brown and grey tweeds
and cassimeres ages 3
to 15 years a remark
cial, at . .
40c Blouse WAISTS, 25c
All made with tLe link button
collar and open cuff black
sateon, blue chambray and per
cales In blua and IT
white stripes, ZC
Boys' 7So Washable Salts
Russian and blouse styles. In
fast color percales and madras
ages 2 to 9 CQ.
vpnrn nt Jf
Boys' boo overalls, 39, Boys' 75c and ?1 Knick
Boys' 50c rompers, 39c erbockers ..... 49
for Improvement are T. P. Redmond. R.
T. Byrne, T. L. Combs, Harold Thomp
son and Ward C. Gltford.
SCHOOL ATHLETE WANTS
fO HAVE FOUR-LEAF CLOVER
Earl Turner, a colored lad attending
Long school, has appealed to the prin
cipal. Miss Martha Powell, to find a
four-leaf clover and present It to him
before the fall athletic meet of tho pub
lic schools. May 15. Turner Is in class C
and weighs eighty pounds. Ho will con
test in the running and broad Jump
"You remember that you found a four
leaf clover before the meet last year,"
Turner said to his principal. "Won't you
see If you can find another this year?
And, say, see that I don't draw No. 11
for you know this Is 1913, and with so
many hoodoos I simply couldn't win."
r1;" t-iihii'mriwii 'Tii. nij 'TWipissirsMsraiir -
Amoskeag Apron Checked
Ginghams In desir
able lengths at the
Fancy Figured Cretonne
In mill remnants
will be sold at the
Standard Quality Dress
Prints Slightly Im
perfect In printing, at
Wynhoff Shoe, Co. of Waverly, la.
and desirable shoes for women, mon and children, in tho
newest ana most attractive styles for spring and summer. "Wo
bought at such a bargain that we can offer you shoes of well known
brands at just about half their regular value.
Women's $3, $3.50 Oxfords,
You will savo at loast $1 on each pair
or these up-to-date low shoes Wyn
hoff's price J3.00 and $3,60 our
WOMEN'S SHOES AT $1.95
New styles Wynhoff 'b price $3
and ?3.50, our price. . . .1,05
Men's Oxfords and Shoes
Excellent quality Wynhoff'a
price ?3 and $3.50, at.. SI. 95
Wonien's $11 "White Canvas Shoes,
at the pair $1.95
Men's Sew Howard & Foster
Shoes, at, pair S2.45
to Assign Clerks to
the Relief Work
Captain F. G. Strltslnger, in charge of
the purchasing department for the relief
committee, expects to shape matters so
that he may be able to get away from
tho relief work by next week. Ho Is
anxious to get back to Fort Omaha,
where he Is stationed and where he has
work to do. Ho hu been connected with
tho relief work from tho very first mo
ment and has been constantly In charge
of tho purchasing department
The War department does not aim to
keep regular army men on relief work in
cases of this kind after tho Immediate
relief work Is well organized and pretty
well looked after. So beginning with
next week Captain Strltslnger expects
to leave a clerical force In his place At
tho relief station, so that ho can handle
tho work by dropping In, onco a day for
a half hour or perhaps an hour.
Money for Working
Girls' Home is Now
Available for Use
Trustees of tho Worklnff Girls' borne,
tho founding of which was directed by
the will of John A. Crelghton, have been
paid J1T7.453, the amount of the bequest
after Interest to dote had been added
and attorneys' fees had been sub
tracted. Tho latter Items resulted from
the delay incident to carrying tho will
Into the supremo court
Out of the sum received by them tho
trustees, John A. McShane and John D.
Crelghton, will havo to pay J12.4T7, In
cluding Interest on the original amount
of the tax, which was $9,038. leaving I1S3,
000 available for the homo.
Cure for Stomach Disorders.
Disorders of the stomach may be
avoided by tho Use ot Chamberta n .
Tablets. Many very remarkable cures
have been effected by these tablets. For
rale by all dealers.-Advertlsement.
'iir ittmi MiMBiiimTiiitniiriTi'''
Thousands o f yards
Bleached Pillow Tubing
Good quality, at the
Various Grades Unbleached
Muslin In remnants
on sale at the
Fancy Dress ;
Yard wide In
remnants at the
Mill lengths mercerized table damask in 1 to 5
yard lengtbB, suitable for hotels, restaurants,
etc. worth up to 60c a yard 64 to e
72 Inches wide, in basement, at, yard. . . liC
Imported Mercerised Lunch Cloths Blxa 36x36
will launder like pure linen worth 45c rr?
each basement and main floor, at. . . . oC
Bed Bordered Huck Towels Good towels for
rooming houses, hotels, etc lOo grade on main
floor and basement, at per g
doxen 75 d." each 0"2"C
17-inch AH Pure Linen Brown Crash Worth
7fccayard basement and Vi
main floor at a yard QzQ
Hemmed Mercerized Napkins 17-inch film
worth 75c a dozen special f A
Friday, in basement, at each 4 c
Remnants of Dress Linens Fancv Vn'w.
white, worth from the bolt up to &5 tm 5 A
yard; on one square In basement, at yard li7C
LACE CURTAINS In Basement
Full Size Laco Curtain in white and ecru colo
worth up to $3.50 a pair
at each 39 C
Hnif Curtains, worth up to 50c cVch ' "
as long a. they last, at each 15c
xml | txt