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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 28, 1913, Daily Sport Extra, Image 3

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Nebraska. j Nebraska
Besomed by Democrats.
State Institutions Ilecome tile
Itontes of nmplnrn Who Find
There Ererr Comfort Even
to Cnrrlnfrea.
(From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN, May J7.-(Speclal.)-Aecord-Inr
to a itate officer, a member of the
Board of Public Lands and Buildings, the
work of the former administration com
piling stata employes of Institutions who
(had families, to keep their families down
town Instead of at the Institution board
ing; at the expense of the state, Is be
ing done away with under the present
"We had completly done away with
boarding families qf employes at the ex
pense of the state at one state Institu
tion," idd this official. "Since the new
Af)TnlntAtra.tlon cnmn Into noWAr. m-
ployea are keeping their families and
children at the Institutions and the state
is paying the bills. At some of the lnst!-.
ttltlonn thftV AVn tnlrn th hnri.a nml
carriages of the state and carry the chil
dren backward and forward from school
In addition to feeding them at state ex
pense. Governor Gone Away.
"Sometimes these reform administra
tions are a long ways from the reform
proposition .Take the governor for In
stance. He criticized Governor Aldrich
, because he was out of his office so mucn
making speeches, anfi yet the present
governor Is out a durn sight more than
Aldrich was. Just now ho is off some
! where for several days skylarking around
,nd we can't award tho contract for the
I State Pair Agricultural Hall building be-
cause he Is not here. He spent two or
three weeks down at Washington, goes
, to Falls City pretty often, makes speeches
ot different places, Just as Aldrich did,
notwithstanding he promised the people
'if he was elected he would stay In his
! office and attend to business and show
the people of Nebraska what a buslness-
man in the governor's chair could do. X
i don't hear these democratic uapers who
criticized Aldrich for doing the same
thing, saying anything about Morebead.
I like tho governor first rate, but I think
he ought to make good 'on his promises
of reform."
Did on State Fnlr IlulltlliiK.
W. J. Assenmacher & Co. of Lincoln
were the lowest bidders for the erection
of the new agricultural building on the
State Fair grounds. The award of the
contract will not be made to the Assen
macher company until the governor re
turns from his present trip and opproves
the action. All bids proved to be for a
larger amount than tho leigslature ap
propriated, and the board cut out much
of the ornamental work on the building
and cut the foundation down to a foot
and a half. This enabled contractors to
come below the $100,000 appropriation.
The bids were as follows:
Original New
r . . Bld- Bid.
vv. J. Assenmacher & Co.,
Lincoln $128,233 $91,336
Buck & Wind, Omaha 125,890 93,035
Itasmussen-Kyle, Omaha.. 128,256 93,617
Trenton Building Co 96,000
Gould & Son, Omahn 133,500 96,828
ItehcnrinK elf Klro;e Case.
Assistant Attorney General Edgerton
will probably file notice with the su
preme court for a rehearing In the Flege
murder case from Wayne county, which
the court remanded and sent back for
new trial, on the grounds that the opin
ion should be modified In the case of
where an attorney was called to assist
In the prosecution of the case.
Railway Commissioners Hall and Tay
lor, are In Dawson county today and
tomorrow, holding hearings In water
power and telephone cases. Today the
hearing la at Lexington on application
of the telephone company for a raise of
rates. Tomorrow tho hearing will be at
Gothenburg on an application of the
Gothenburg Canal company to raise rates
for the use of water.
Governor Missing
From His Office
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb.. May 27.-(Speclal.-
"v anted Information leading to the dis
covery of onegovernor whose whereabouts
la at this time unknown to his office
force. Disappeared from the office some
time last Friday and has not been heard
from since. He was a man from 5 to 68
years of age, would weight all tho way
from 150 to 175 pounds, fair complexion
and good to look iruon by about one out
of every two dozen office seekers. Did
not look like a democrat, but claimed to
be one with standpat proclivities. When
last seen was supposed to have an ap
pointment of district udge of Douglas
county secreted about his person: he may
have been abducted by Missouri river
pirates and being held for ransom."
None of the governor's office force
seem to know where he Is. Some say he
has gone fishing; another says that he
Is down to Hot Springs: another says he
will be home Wednesday: while another
does not look for him until Saturday.
Colonel Presson says he don't give a
tinker's toenail where he has gone as
long as he brings back some fish, so the
public will have to live In Ignorance as
to whether Its democratic governor Is In
Nebraska or Missouri. In any event, the
offices are being cleaned up, fixed up and
fussed up so that an executive, when he
does show up, be he Governor Morehoad
or Lieutenant Governor McKelvte, will
have a clean carpet on which to deposit
his muddy boots.
Notes from Beatrice
and Gage County
BEATRICE, Neb., May 27. (Special.)
The Commercial club directors held a
meeting last night and arranged for a
budget campaign. The business men
have agreed to donate their services for
two days next week to boost for the
fund. About $3,000 has been subscribed,
but $7,000 Is needed.
Mrs. Maria Bloebaum, a former resi
dent of DeWltt, died at Rosemont, Neb.,
Sunday, aged 70 years. The remains were
Interred near DeWltt yesterday after
noon. Rev. U. G. Brown delivered the bac
calaureate sermon to be graduating class
Sunday evening In the Methodist church.
The class this year numbers sixty-eight,
the largest ever graduated from the local
high school.
D. C. Jenkins has resigned his position
as foreman of the Milburn & Scott print
ing plant here and will become editor of
the Dally Express June 1.
Martin Hood, for more than thirty
years a resident of Beatrice, died yester
day, aged 87 years. He Is survived by a
widow and four children.
-Mrs. George Perman of this city sus
tained a severe injury to her spine yes
terday by falling from a hammock.
(From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN. May 27. (Special.)-Tomor-
l-o w Bert Rogers will know whether he
can continue to do business in Nebraska
in solicitor for insurance. Today he had
a hearing before the insurance depart
ment of the state on a charge of "twisting."
The complaint was made by J. H.
Caruthers, goneral agent for the Great
Western Accident Insurance company of
Des Moines, who charged that Rogers
after leaving tho service of the Great
Western entered the employ of the Con
tinental Casualty company of Chicago
and at once began his "twisting" meth
ods against the Des Moines company.
Roger denied the charges and a num
ber of affidavits both In favor of Rog
ers and against his, were read, as well
as oral testimony given at the hearing.
Auditor Howard took tho matter under
advisement and will give his opinion to
"Twisting," as It Is called by Insurance
people Is known In common parlance aa
Ilntilea Threatened
by croup, coughs or colds are soon re
lieved by the use of Dr. King's New Dis
covery. 60c and $1.00. For sale by Beaton
Drug Co. Advertisement.
Orchard & Wiliielm Go.
Distributors for the
Oriel Go -Basket
Easy to adjust; light, practical.
Comes In four styles: some with
rattan sunhood.
$6.50 $14.00
GO-CAHTS The collapsible kind
with hood
$5.50 $6.00 $6.50
PUSS-OASTS Collapsible
$4.50 to $6.00
aura swnraa with ropes
$1.50 to $2.00
$3.00 and $3.50
Special Demonstration
Auto Vacnam Freezer
Every one is Invited to try the
creams. Ices and ahorbeta mad in
this convenient device.
Price $2,00 to $3.50
WINNEBAGO, Neb., May 27.-(Special.)
Superintendent A. H. Kneale left for
Washington, D. C, Sunday, May 25, sup
posedly for the purpose of having the list
of 'Indians to whom he recommends that
the long looked for head right be paid
in cash, approved at the Indian office.
It Is understood that the list has been
prepared with tho Idea of being as lib
eral as possible, as regards the competent
ones. The headrlght of the Incompetent
Indians and also of the minors, Is to be
reserved, or still held In trust. Mr.
Kneale expects to return in about one
week when the checking In of the new
agent, Mr. Spear, will take place. In the
meantime the latter Is making himself
acquainted with the reservations, and the
two offices, Winnebago and Macy.
(From, a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN, Neb., May 27.-(Speclal Tel
egram.) Cadet Taylor, surveyor" of cus
toms at Omaha was in Lincoln today and
J says that Lincoln will retain Its cus
toms office. Mr. Taylor ' conducted an
j examination preliminary to a revision of
the list of custom ports of the country
; and stated that Nebraska and Wyomlag
1 will be made Into one district with the
Omaha office as the headquarters.
nutrlct Court at Madison,
. MADISON, Neb., May 27. (Bpeclal.)
District court convened Monday after
noon for the regular May, 1913, session.
Judge A. A. Weloh of Wayne presiding,
and W. II. Powers of Norfolk, official
reporter. After the assignment of the
docket, the remainder of the afternoon
was consumed with other court matters
and the hearing of divorce cases.
Mrs. Otto was granted a divorce from
her husband, and Hans Kloth from his
Judge McDuffee Issued a marriage li
cense to Herman F. Hlnkel of Norfolk
and Miss Mary Lehman of Stanton.
Alumni Prepare
Vote Petitions
on Referendum
(From a Staff Correspondent )
LINCOLN. May 27.-
-The Aluinnl association of the state
university will take upon Itself the duty
of sending out the petitions calling for
a referendum vote on removal of the
university according to the terms of the
agreement made by the Joint committee
Of the legislature. The nmiwIMnn in
be outlined in the petitions are:
A Shall all colleges of tho stata iuil.
verslty excepting the colloge of mcdl-
cine De consolidated aa soon as prac
tical on the farm campus T
B Shall the colleges of the university
excepting the cotletra of asrlcultiim nn.l
college of medicine be housed in tho
buildings located, or to be located on the
present city campus and on land con
tiguous thoret 7
HARVARD, Neb., May 27. (Speclal.)-
Roy C. Smith of this city, who for some
four years was In the United States navy,
has Just received two medals for meri
torious service during his enlistment.
The first that came was from the
government of the Phllllplno Islands for
services In volunteering to blow up some
buildings to stop the spread of a fire
on the Island if Cebu, while he was on
board a torpedo boat close by, and is ot
The other Is a gold medal, and received
from Officer J. H. SymB yesterday, and
came from the Native Sons and Daugh
ters of California for service In volun
teering to assist In the blowing up of
buildings to stop the fire at the time of
the San Francisco earthquake, Mr.
Smith being at that time a member of
the force on the torpedo destroyer Ponsa-
cola near by. Only two others were
MADISON, Wis., May 27. Governor
McGovern today vetoed the bill ordering
a referendum In 1914 on the question of
extending the ballot to Wisconsin wo
men. The governor objects to tho bill on
the ground that suffrage having been
defeated by a majority of y2,000 In Wis
consin lost November another referendum
on the subject so soon would be unwise
and would result only In a more emphatic
rejection. Ho also argues that affirma
tive action on suffrage. If a mistake, can
never bo corrected, while unfavorable ac
tion may be corrected at any time.
BROKEN BOW, Neb., May J7.-(8pe-
clal.) Waiving preliminary hearing be
fore Judge G'SchwInd of this place, Manse
Chlldb, the youthful cow puncher, who
shot up a dance between here and Call
away several weeks ago, was bound over
to district court In the sum of $100. After
being at large for some time, tho young
man was recently arrested at Grand Is
land and brnught here for preliminary
hearing. Chllds Is a rope twlrler of no
mean ability and at one time was In the
employ of a small wild west outfit.
Bonds were furnished by a brother of the
accused and R. B. Brega, his attorney.
GRAND ISLAND. Neb., May I7.-(Spe.
clal.) Mrs. August Harts, who was
among those killed In the collapse of the
pier at Long Beach, Cal., was a Ne
braskan. having moved from this city to
California about seven years ago, ac
companied by Mr. Bartx.
The latter, It Is learned from a telegram
sent to a son at Phillips, iu severely
Injured and Is in a hospital, Mr. Barti
was a farmer In this county for many
BEATRICE. Neb., May I7r-(Speclal
Telegram.) The stockholders of the
Dempster Manufacturing company of
this city held a meeting tonight and
voted to Increase the capital stock of
the company from Jt.OOO.OOO to $1,600,000.
The company has factories at Kansas
City, Omaha, Memphis and ten other
cities. In twelve years the company
has made an average of 13 per cent
profit on the capital stock Issued.
BEAVER CITT. Neb.. Mot f7R.
clal Tclegram.)-Mlss Maggie Peer died
touay on the same farm she homesteaded
forty years ago, and on which she has
since resided. She has been an Invalid
for several years. She was past 70 years
of age.
Sews IVntea of Kdirnr.
EDGAR, Neb.. Mav at rnll
Tho body of T. J. Scott, a former resident
o. mis section of Nebraska, was brought
hero for Interment. SaturriHv
The funaral was held at 2 p. m. yester
day. Rev. W. W Hull, pastor of the
Methodist Episcopal church was nfflpl.
ntlng clergyman. Mr. Scott was 73 years
of ago and leaven a widow and one son,
who resides In Delaware, but was here
to attend the funeral. The deceased left
Nebraska seven years ago and bought
a home at Ocean Grave. Cal . whnrn h
and his wife have resided till his death
which occurred May SO. The widow wilt
transfer her residence to Edgar.
Memorial Sunday was observed by un
ion services of all the ohurches In the
opera house. Rev. B. K. Otrden. nrmtnr
of the Christian church, preached the
sermon, assisted in the services by Rev.
W. Hull and Rev. Thomas Griffiths.
Note from Orl.
ORD, Neb., May 27. (Speclal.)-Mr.
William Kaiser and Miss Charlotte
Chotena, two of Valley county's popular
young people, were married at St. Paul
yesterday morning, Rev. P. Arthur
Davles, pastor of the Presbyterian church,
officiating. After a short wedding trip
they will be at home In this city.
Louis Kamarad, Jr., 16-year-old son of
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Kamarad, was found
guilty In the county court of having
stolen a rifle from A. Demon, and has
been committed to the State Industrial
school at Kearney.
; Your Furnishings for Decoration Day
EVERY truo American will observo Docorntion Day and dress
for tho occasion. Chooso your furnishing goods hero where
stocks aro most comploto and whoro values aro best. Tho
greater Nebraska tho storo of today and tomorrow.
Men's Underwear
CHOOSE from tho largest showing
of most comfortnblo union suits,
Superior, U. V. D.. etc. Featur
ing closod crotch balbrlggan, Hsto
thread nnd mercerized, also nainsook
Athletic, nil proportions of log and
sloovo longth. Wonderful values.
43c to $3.00
NEOKWBAIt breezy washablos boautlful florals smart baratheas bril
liant Bulgarians, Persians, and rich knit four-in-hands, 25c to 11.00.
Thousands to chooso from wonderful showing at J55 and 50d
Men's Shirts
COATLESS days demand goodlfit
ting shirts, cool silks, pongees,
printed nnd Bilk stripo madras
shirts with ono soft collar to match,
lllg rango of golf nnd plain and plait
ed shirts, Excollo, Arrow, Monaroh,
Faultless, Empire. Host shirts mado.
SOc to $5.00
BRADBHAW, Nob,, May :). (Special.)
Quite an Important business change was
made In this town Saturday In the sale
of the Bradshaw Luiuer company to
Messrs. J. F. Hlnshaw and sot. of Tabor,
la. The sale Includes tho fine now resi
dence of Mr. F. El Lloyd, the president
and manager. The Invoice Is being taken
and posiesston will be given Wednesday.
Mr. Hlnshaw Is a cousin of ex-Congressman
EX II. Hlnshaw of Falrburry.
Nrr Notes of Harvard.
HARVARD. Neb., May .-(8peclal.)-Casper
V. Gardner died suddenly yester
day at his homo In Hastings. Mr. Gard
ner was a resident of Harvard since 1R71,
till some two years ago when he removed
to Hastings.
He leaves his widow and two daugh
ters In tho home.
B. A. "Warren, preached the memorial
sermon before Richardson Post, at the
Methodist church Sunday, and in the
evening, Rev. James Rousey preaohed the
baccalaureate sermon before the gradu
ating class of thirteen members, at the
Congregational church.
Tho greater part of last week, and the
most of this week, will be given by
the schools to oloslng exercises, with
graduation Wednesday evening.
Iilvrry llnrn nt Homer TtiinitMl,
WINNEBAGO, Neb.. May ST7.-(Spcclal.)
The large, nearly new livery barn be
longing to T. J, O'Connor, In Homer, was
burned to the ground yesterday between
1 and 2 o'clock. All of the horses wore
removed In time to save their lives. The
cause ot the fire Is supposed to be due
to some boys playing In the hay mow.
There was somo Insurance.
Pelky Released
on Heavy Bond;
Burns Arrested
CALGARY, May 17. Arthur I'elkey was
arraigned today charged with manslaugh
ter and released under $10,000 ball. Ills
preliminary hearing will be held Wednf.
day morning.
McCarty's body was ssnt to Plqua, O.,
today for burial.
William McCarney, manager for Mo
Carty, intended to accompany the body,
but was detained by the authorities aa
a witness In the case against Pelkey.
Referee Smith la also held aa a witness.
Later Tommy Burns was arrested on
a charge of manslaughter. It la said by
the mounted police that the arrests of
MoCarneV and Smith will follow Immediately.
Commencement Days,
BROCK, Neb.. May Z7.-(Spcclal.)
State Superintendent Dalzell was the
speaker of the evenlngat the Brock hlglv
school commencement exercises. The bac
calaureate sermon was 'delivered by Rev,
Biggs, the Christian minister. The se
niors gave for the class play, "Hlgbee ot
Hon llnrn to Mlnnlunnrlra.
FALLS CITY, Neb., May 117. (Special.)
Mr. and Mrs. William Boose havo re
ceived a cablegram from Pang Chwang,
China, announcing the birth of a son
to Drs. Francis and Emma Boose Tucker,
The Drs. Tucker aro medical mission
aires and this Is the third child born
to them In China. In younger life 'they
were well known In state university
One American
Wins His Matoh
at St, Andrews
ST. ANDREW'S, Scotland. May 27.
At the resumption of the world's ama
teur golf championship tournament to
day, an exciting match was played be
tween Uio longest drivers ever known
among amateurs, Abe Mitchell or the
Cantolupe club, and Ted Blackwell of
the Royal and Ancient club. Blackwell
won by four up nnd two to play.
Harold Weber of Toledo, O., In his
match defeated Shepherd ot the Henley
club, England, by three up and ono to
Carmlchael Dickson ot the Grange club,
Monleuth, Scotland, beat Campbell D.
Whlto of Eon Francisco, at the nine
teenth hole.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Neb., May 27.-(Speclal.)
Application was made to Governor More
head today for the return to Salem,
Marlon county, Illinois, of William Dixon,
being held In Omaha. According to tin
papers accompanying tho application.
Dixon Is charged with obtaining J2 in
money by "the confldcnco game."
Elimination Trials
for Auto Race Start
at Indianapolis
INDIANAPOLIS, May 57. Joe Dawson,
the driver who won the EOO-mllo sweep
stake race hero last year, probably will
drlvo a machine In tho third annual
automobile race Memorial day, It was an
nounced today. The contest board ot thi
American Automobllo association last
night refused to ltoenso the Inventor t
one of the cars to drive In the raco on
tho ground that he lacked experience. It
was said that Dawson would steer this
The elimination trials started this morn
ing and continue until 6 o'clock Thursday
night. Each car must do seventy-five
mllos an hour and come within certain
technical requirements In various dimen
sions. Referee A. R. Partington of New York,
who will have charge of the race, arrived
last night and will direct tho preliminary
contests. Tonight tho drivers will be In
structed In rules governing the event
For tho first time In the history of the
race tho track will be used tho day before
the race. This has been made necessary
by rain yesterday. Heretofore the truck
has been cloared the day preceding tho
contest In order to put It In shape for the
event Instructions were Issued lost night
that no car would bo allowed to cross tho
brick track after midnight Thursday until
ho race is over.
Key to tho Situation Bee Advertising.
NIkiii School Hoy.
Manager Dahlen ot Brooklyn hat signed
a school-boy pitcher for n try-out. He
Is Eddie Phelan, former crack pitcher
for the Xavler High school. Phelan Is
but 31 years old and stands 6 feot 1 Inch.
Finally Contra Across.
Johnny Kllng did a lot of fiddling be
fore signing a Cincinnati contract, bu
he's a billiard player, you know.
Found n Cure for Illi ramn tltin.
"I suffered with rheumatism for two
years and could not get my right hand to
mr month for that length of time,"
writes Lee L. Chapman. Mapleton, Iowa.
"I suffered terrible pain to I could not I
sleep or lie still at night. Five years ago 1
I began using Chamberlain's Untment
and In two months I was well and have
. not sun-fed with rheumatism store." For
jtaSs tar an dtaJcriL Aavu-caccuzts.
Ivory Soap, Regular 5c Size 8 Bars 25c
. . MP .'1 us -ii mm. mm,,mmmmmmMmmmmmmmmmmmmm-mmmmmimm I J i mPiisiiiir
Solve Press Problem
THERE cun bo no grace or charm
of dress without first and fore
most comfort Given that found and
reserved in perfect fitting, perfectly
adapted corset that brings out and
enhances every beauty point of her
figure, and the charm of the outer gar
ments follow of itself.
We carry all the favored styles In' W. H.
Corsets, Including the Reduco for stout
figures to the petite fig- (T- 4 (J
K aim T.1?;.. vl 10 54
Wednesday in New
Bargain Basement
NO mall or phone orders accepted,
quantities limited to each customer.
None to dealers.
35c Gloves, 14c
Women's lisle
thread gloves, 2
days, white, black
and grey,
worth to
35c, Wed.
co at. . . .
50c Shirts, 39c
Boys' Shirts, with
or without collars,
also blouse
waists, regular SOc
values, OQ
choice .... ww
Ginghams, 40
Dress Ginghams Tn
assorted checks and
plaids, regular price
7c, sale a 1
price? yard TT'g'C
Union Suits, 49o
Men's fine ribbed
Union Suits, also
porouB mesh, ner-
fect-flttlng, regular
vac vaiuos,
at. . . .
10c Lawns, 4c
Lawns, short
lengths, assorted
patterns and colors,
rogular 10c values,
sale price, a
yard HcC
Pins, 2 papers, 5c
Good quality Pins,
400 In tho paper,
2 papers. , DC
1,000 Lingerie WAISTS at 98c
The Values Range Up to $1.50
SPECIAU ere's an offering that should and will appeal to scores
of women Wednesday. Tho waists aro all now and there
aro several very charming stylos from which to
make selection; mado of fine lingerie materials,
with low necks and short Bleeves, open front and1
back, plain white and Bulgarian trimmings, neat
ly tucked and embroidered, values to $1.50. Choice
Waists, Values to $3.00, at $1.98
Jap silks, white vdlles and lingerie, made with fine pin tucks and
hand embroidered; low neck and short sleeves, also high neck
and long sleeves, values to $3.00, for
senting tho Pictorial Review
company of New York, will bo at our pat
tern department Wednesday, May 28.
, M1B8 MATTHEWS 1b an expert on,
styles and dressmaking and you aro cor
dially Invited to avail yourself ot her ad
vice and suggestions.
We will bo glad to havo you visit our
Pattern department and learn from MISS
MATTHEWS tho many advantages of tho
patonted cutting and construction guides
furnished only with Pictorial Review Pat
terns. Pictorial Review Patterns,
10c and 16c
Children's $4 COATS, Wednesday $2.98
Children's coats for ages 2 to C years, made of
black and white checked cloth In the nusalnn
style, fiulshed with patent leather belt, also tan and brown mixed
cloth, rovers and cuns oi piaia, regular .uu values
Child's Goats, $4.98
for ages 2 to 6 years,
Russian styles, navy blue
serge, finished with belt
ot same material, regu
lar $7.88 val
Childs Dresses, $3.98
Children's white dresses,
for ftirea 3 to 6 years, fine
Quality volU and lawn, elab
orately trimmed with lace
medallions, J5
messallnes, $S
value, at
;.".f $4.98
Infants' Dresses, 98c
For ages C months to 2
years, lawns and nain
sook .round nnd square
yokes of lace or embrol 1
ery ruffles, plain qq
hem, 11.50 values 70C
Child's Dresses, $5
Ages 6 to 14 years, low
neck and short sleeve styles,
elaborately trimmed with
lace and embroidery, satin
riDDons at waist,
regular 8.50
Infants' Gaps, 98c
Many different styles,
trimmed with tiny tucks,
lace and embroidery, dot
ted Swles styles, turn
back of embrold- nn
ery, 11.50 valtn3 iOC
Child's $2 Hats, 98o
Many different styles, In
Milan und runean Straw,
daintily trimmed with satin
ribbon bows and rosettts,
also dainty flow AO
vr-riYvd9 98c
Underwear- Hosiery
ains Wednesday
THESE specials aro but examples of
what to expect In this popular sec
tion weanosaay.
19c Vests, 12V4c
Women's vests, low
neck and srbeveless
or short
19c val
ues, each. .
25o Hose for 17c
Boys' and Girls'
black cotton hose,
seamless, 25c value,
3 pairs 50c, single
T. 17c
Lisle Hose, 29c
Women's Embroid
ered Lisle Hose,
rog. 50c ftQ
values, pr. &a7C
Union Suits, 25c
women's union
Suits, low neck.
i ,
lace trim
med, 35o
values. . . ,
25c, 35c Hose 19c
Women's imported
and domestic cotton
and lisle thread
Hose, 25c and 35c
valutB, 1 A
price . . ,-. liC
17c Hose, 10c
Women's Cotton
H o 8 e, seamless,
black or "tan, 17c
values, ia
pair ..... iUC
Women's SOc Lisle GLOVES, Pair, 25c
CPPPTAT Women's pure Milanese
UX Xjsin.Li with 2-clasp fastener, all
lan, wortn to ouc pair, Wednesday
Chamoisette Gloves
Chamolsette Gloves, long or short, whlti,
natural, grey and tan, all slze3 in .hit
lot, washable; on sale Wednes- r A
day at. pair OUC
Lisle Gloves, short lengths, (Z
sizes, white, drab, grey, and
Long Silk Gloves
lC-button length, Kayser and "Niagara
Maid," double tipped fingers, Paris point
stitching; white, black, pongee, g-f
navy and grey, pair P 1
Special Sale of Enamel ware
Tea Kettles 7, 8 and 0 size, regular
11.26, $1.50 and 1.7C values; 7Q
special Wednesday ., f C
Preserving Kettlra 10-quart size, regu
lar 86c values, Wednesday, a r
at i7C
Dish Pans 10-quart size, regu- a q
lar 90c values, Wednesday ..... Tr7 C
Dish Pans 14-quart size, regu-
lar 91-15 values, Wediiesday. . . . OtC
Wnter Palls -lb-quart size, reg-
ular $1-26 values, Wednesday.. OJ7C

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