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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 6, 1922)
THE OMAHA REE: WEDNESDAY. SKPTEMUKU 6. 1022.
m FiDATOMe ij
A GOOD ttm U ia itort for th Omh womn ho ire planning to
accompany their hmbandi tJ th 4Kih annual convention of banUn
i-i New Vrk October iA Mm. Ford Hover. Mn. J, F. Coad, jr.,
m4 Mr. U H. fcarhart are anion tin matrona wh r to nuke the trip,
nd there will l numtirr of women (rom other parta f the ute, He
iiH Mr. Ilnvey, Mr. Coad and Mr. Earhart, Cwver Vtei. Walter Hrad.
William II. lluahrt, J. M, FlannUan. Claude Andermn and F. J. Jforack
of Omaha will board the apeiial tram which will leave here September 28.
The New York bankera have appointed tpecial women a reception
eommmee to meet the bankeri' wivea and it include! an information erv
ict to aner uenioni on evrrr lubject from permanent wavei to
One hundred and thirty-four attractive youn women form the per.
onnel of tliia .ervire. Normally their job ia to protect the time of New
York lank ofllreri, whoie aeereiariei they are, but convention week they
will be re!raed to arrve the visitor!. Meanwhile they are cramming on
everything an out-ot-townrr could pmiibly want to know.
Heule an elaborate program of entertainment in New York, the
Omahana v. ill be uen at a dinner dance in Chicago and alio at luncheon
t Niagara FalU, where they ipend an afternoon.
.. Sj - - '
For Mm Keynolda.
Mi( Julia Caldwell will entertain
at dinner Saturday eveninir at the
home of Jier parent!, Mr. and Mr!.
S S. Caldwell, in honor of her rum!,
Mitt Virginia Reynold! of Denver,
who will arrive Thurtday. On Mon
day Mit Virginia Cotton will be
hoiieat at luncheon at the Country
club, complimentary to Mitt Rey
nold!. Mitl Reynold! leave! next week
to go eat and later will enter the
F.roma Willard irhool at Troy, N.
Y. Mi Caldwell will alto enroll
at Emma Willard and will leave
Omaha September 24.
Luther League Banquet.
The annual banquet of the Kounte
Memorial Luther league will be liel-J
Thursday evening at 6: JO in the
church parlora. The decoration and
entertainment will be bated on the
opening of tchool.
Theron R. Jenien and Herbert
Pitcher are in charge. Reirrvatiom
may be made with Herbert Ficher,
Walnut 3404, not later than Tuesday
Mn. Murnan a Gut at.
Mra. C. N. Wolfe entertained at
luncheon Turtday at the I'rettiest
Mile club, when her honor guest
wa Mra. II. A. Murnan of Winner,
S. D., who it visiting Mr. J. M.
JIackrr. Mra. Hacker will be hotten
at Happy Hollow Thuriday for 12
gtint! at luncheon in honor of her
viiitor. Friday Mn. Hacklrr and
Mra. Murnan will have luncheon
with Mri. J. R. Golden and her
jurat, Mn. France! D. Bowers of
Rockford, 111., who it a former
Om.ihan and who i enroute to her
home after a month at Eatrs l'ark.
Mitt Elizabeth O'Keefe entertained
18 gueti at an Orphcum party fol
lowed by tea at the Athletic club
Tuesday complimentary to her house
guests, the Mmra Mildred Wilkinson,
Evelyn and Helen Eubank of Kim
ball, Neb., who are enroute to Lin
coln where they will enter the Uni
versity of Nebraska.
Honoring Mrs. Pollard.
Mrs. W. F. Megeath entertained
at luncheon at the Country club
Tuesday in honor of Mrs. Harry
Pollard of Tampa, Fla., who ft visit
ing her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. S.
Howell. Covers were placed for
At Happy Hollow.
For dinner last evening at Happy
Hollow Dr. G. Alexander Young had
reservations for II, Dr. W, F. Milroy
for 5, Simeon Jones for 6, C, C.
Sadler. 4, and George Mickcl, 11.
FURTHER TALES OF
RV AOTUIID CmTT OA I I CV
Mrs. J, T. Stewart and Miis Jane
will arrive home from Harbor pringi,
Mich., September 1.',
Mrs. P, H. Have and Miis F.lira
beth are home after a month spent io
Atlantic City and New York,
Dr. George Bocbler will return
Tuesday after 10 days spent ia Min
neapolis. Miti Foneta Seta of Oakland. Ia
has been the ftuctt of Miss Mary
Killian during the past week.
Harry Johnson and his family,
with their aunt, Mrs. Smith, motor
ed to Sioux City last Sunday,
Miss Ila Adam, who spent August
with relatives in Loi Angeles, re
turned to Omaha last Saturday,
Mr. and Mrs. K. R. Lee announce
the birth of a daughter, Hetty Le
Vonne, August 27 at their home.
part of the month to enter (he Farm-
mgton school at l armmgton, Conn,
The Mi.sei Lee and Gail Corn
stock have returned from Evergreen,
Colo., where they spent the summer.
Mr. and Mrs7 w. H. Michael of
Waterloo, Ia motored to Omaha Fri
day for a vmt with Mr. ami Mri. C.
Mist Margaret Wyman leaves late
in September to enter her freshman
year at Mrs. Masters' school at Dobbs
Ferry, N. Y.
G. A. Meyer, who arrived home
Sunday from an extended business
trip through the south, will leave next
week for New York.
Dr. and Mrs. R. Mills Silby and
Miss Ellen Creighton have returned
from a motor trip to the Minnesota
lakci and the Canadian border,
Mr, and Mrs. T. C. Byrne have
gone to New York to see their ion,
kay Byrne, off for Europe. Dr.
liyrne sets sail September 12 and will
study in Vienna.
Mitchell Allen left the end of last
week for the east, where he will
Shumann Villa by
Mn. F. F, Salmon and daughter
Miss Louise Salmon, returned last
Thursday from a summer abroad.
Much of their time was spent with
Mrs. Salmon's daughter, Mrs. W, L
Shumann, who, with her husband,
Maj. Mwmann, hat been occupying
a beautiful villa near Namur in llrl
tfium. A tragedy occurred to mar the end
of their trip, according to Mrs, Sal
mon, for while Major and Mrs.
Shumann were at Antwerp seeing
them ntf for Aim-riVa they received
a telegram telling them to come at
once as their home was burning. Al
though it was the middle of the nix lit
they started in their car to drive the
60 miles to Namur, but arrived to
find that the inide of the villa wai
completely gone. The thick, old
stone walls and a kitchen at the
back were left standing, but all their
furniture, clothet and personal ef
fects were destroyed. The cause of
the fire has never been discovered.
Mrs. Salmon said that the Shumann's
do tmt intend to rebuild, although
the lovely gardens and orchards
which surrounded the place were
not damaged by the fire. The place
lies in the valley of the Meue and
was in the territory occupied by the
Germain during the war,
Mrs, Salmon and her daughter
took a number of trips through Ger
many and Belgium and spent 10
days In Paris. They returned on
the Canadian Pacific steamer Mont
clair, landing at Montreal last week.
ipend September with hits family be
fore his return to the Institute of
Technology in Boston.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Steere and
infant daughter, who have been visit
ing Mr. and Mrs. Asel Steere, jr., for
two weeks, left Monday for their
home in Arrow Rock, Mo.
Mrs. Mary Lane and her niece.
Geraldine, and. Charles Miller and
family have returned from a two
weeks' visit at Lewis, la., at the home
of Mrs. Lanes mother.
My Marriage Problems
AdeU Garrison'! New Phase of
REVELATIONS OF A WIFE"
Jimmy Fabbit Won a Red
Billy Woodchuck's mother was
ery proud of her son. She never
could bear to hear her neighbors
praise any of the other youngsters
that lived in Pleasant valley. Fond
as she was of Aunt Polly Wood
chuck, who lived under the hill in
Farmer Green's pasture, Mrs. Wood
chuck always wanted to slap her
when the old dame said a good word
for any child except the young scamp,
Especially did Mrs. Woodchuck
object to her praise of Jimmy Rabbit.
And it seemed to her that Aunt Polly
was always exclaiming how polite he
"Mother! Motherl" young Billy
cried one day as he rushed into the
Slete you htartf cried Aunt
family chamber beneath the turf on
the pasture. "What do you suppose
Jimmv Rabbit just called Aunt
"Nothing nice, I'll warrant," Mrs
Woodchuck exclaimed warmly.'
'What was it, my son?"
"A cabbage head," Billy told her.
"There," said his mother. "Now
maybe Aunt Polly will know she has
been mistaken about that rascal.
She's forever remarking how polite
he is. I'm glad he called her that
name. It will teach Aunt Polly a lei
ion. What did she say to him?"
"Oh! She doesn't know what he
called her, She didn't hear it. He
said to me, 'Aunt Polly's a cabbage
head' just like that!"
"Ah, hat" Mri. Woodchuck rtied.
"So he called her a name behind hrr
kack, UH he? That makes it all the
worse. Jnst hand m my suiiHotmet
and my best apront I'm going right
over to Aunt Polly's and tell her all
abtt this business."
So Mrs, WoodvhucSf hurried across
the pasture, muttering to herrl(, Mie
was quite out of breath when she
reached Aunt Pr-lVt honte ssn.i.r lb
lull. I'm she could still talk.
Here's a bit ! for ).u," she
gart, right in Aunt iVIIy't eic.
"Kolki art taUtitg you a caVvMgt
k I "
"Wht's iMtv akt I Aim! Polly
S I !. d k tSfi sif hf lac.
Dd S U !4Y S u hit brought n a
e iSH4 Km J.'" In Kef rvifiiKii
Mi. W.KKitfnKk bX wf mu
Aunt iVtv i lr. I ttt
"Not Naf ,! Mn W.Hi.t.Wk.
ff sns tail o' ! as kit tul tti
jitf m .'tV 1 hsy it yt ate a
h i'i Sy S mt-ttr I
! til' y KM- I," s t- ri.
"He isn't they. He's he," said
Aunt Polly. "It takes at least two
to make they."
"Well, he and my son Billy, they"
Mrs. Woodchuck started to explain.
But Aunt Polly interrupted her.
"Oh I So they are the ones that
are calling me names," she cried. "I'm
surprised that that polite young
James Rabbit should say such a thing
about me. But you know your son
Billy is always jeering1 at rne. I
thank you for telling me. And I hope
you'll give him a good punishing."
Mrs. Woodchuck bit her lip. She
had to keep herself from making
a tart retort. It was sometime be
fore she made matters clear to Aunt
Polly. But at last the dear old soul
"There's some mistake," she de
clared. "Your son couldn't have heard
"Oh, he did." Mrs. Woodchuck in
sisted. , "James Rabbit certainly
called, you a cabbage head. But, of
course, we don't think you are one."
"No," said Aunt Polly grimly.
"Your son usually calls me a pump
'We won't discuss that," Mrs.
Wroodchucic told her hastily. "And
now I must be trudging home, for
I've work to do."
Aunt Polly felt quite unhappy. She
was a kindly person, always helping
her neighbors. And hard names hurt
There s only one thing to do, she
decided at last. "I'll ask Jimmy Rab
bit about this. I'll ask him if there
isn't some mistake somewhere."
Luckily she met him that very af
ternoon. He stopped when she called
to him. He took off his cap. too. and
asked after her rheumatism.
"Have you ever called me a cab
bage head?" Aunt Polly inquired
'Why. yes. Aunt Polly," he
answered cheerfully. "That's my fav
orite name for you. You know there's
nothing else that grows on the farm
that's as good as a cabbage head.
And there's nobody else in the whole
valley that's as good as you are. And
that s why I often call you a cabbage
head, It's my favorite name for you."
"Blesi your heart," rried Aunt
Polly Woodchuck. "I knew there
was some mistake somewhere. And
now I must hurry on, over to Mrs.
Woodchuck s and have a talk with
"You knock at my front door the
next time you pasi by," ihe added,
and 1 II give yon a red apple."
'"Mr!hl 1.'J I
. s I
t0 f M- iey ssssy ,
Ii So Refreshing
A trw a ! l Mtrf
t.a r. tk eatsa
- a 41 IMVMM
MT ftj-. K MM SJ1
fcM. , tfe? J Jktoteg fan
'M ) 4 lMt rtM
Problems That Perplex
Ueiir M!s Fairfax: Uo you think
it right that a boy be ostracized rrorn
the ocioty ha craves becaime of his
I arn a girl of H and for a while
wnt with Jtmt such a boy, but my
pnrenta objected anmewhat because
his father was a good for nothing
scamp, The boy is well thought of
In school, Is the vice preiiident of hla
elaae and captain of his football
team. We always had splendid
times together and I mine them.
Please do not my I am too young
to think of boys and ought to be at
my lessons. My friends and I think
of boys only as good companions.
It was really a mutual intercut in
geometry which started our friend
ship. Perhaps if we wero older, so
that something more serious might
result, from our friendship, it would
be different, but do you think my
parents are right In objecting to him
now? Thanking you ' for your
anHwer, DO REE.
It does not seem fair that the
Hlns of the fathers shouldbe held
agalnat their children. If the boy
has made Rood himself, and has lived
down his father's reputation,' it is all
the morn to his credit and hn should
be admired rather than ostracized.
Unless your parents can prove some
thing airainst the boy himself I do
not think they are Justified in their
attitude. How would they like it If
the boy was their son and was so
What to Say.
Dear MIhs Fairfax: I am coming
to you for advice upon a subject
whtch has bothered me quite a little.
Several of my boy friends smoke,
and when in my company often nk
permission to smoke. Now, I have
no objection to their smokinsr, as
cigarette smoke is not offensive to
me as to some, but I find myself
at loss as to how to answer them.
To just say "yes" sounds "stiff" and
"certainly" sounds too anxious, I
think. What would you suggest as
an answer? Hoping to see a sug
gestion from you soon,
Try "yes, indeed," or "surely."
The words won't sound stiff unless
your tone and manner are stiff.
Desr Miss Falrfnx: We are two
girl chums, both 14 years old. Wo
would like to know if we are too
young to go with boys. I have a
boy friends, 15 years old, and when
ever ho culls up my mother will
never let us talk to him. Ho is a
very nice boy. Do you think it
harms to Just have a friendly con
vention over the phono to him?
Aiy girl chum expects to have a
party soon and would like io know
If it would be all right to invite a
boy to be a partner. And our last
question Is: Is it wrong to flirt?
Hoping to see this In print,
Fourteen is too young for girls to
go about with boys as a steady thing.
An occasional party is all right, but
older girls will tell you that a Rirl
who begins to go out a lot her fresh
man year in high school ia apt to
find that her popularity wanes be
fore the four years are over, and by
the time she is 17 or 18 people are
so used to seeing her about that they
all think she is 20 or 21. While you
are 14 you would do well to enjoy
the kind of good times which you
won't care about, when you are older.
Don't worry about the boys, and
don't try to flirt with them. I don't
know that it is morally wrong, but
it is certainly cheap. It would be
perfectly proper for your chum to
Invite a boy for her partner for the
evening since she is the hostess and
is inviting all the guests.
Will Tom Chciter Pay Big Price
for Saving Madge,
The gleam of my flashlight thowe I
me a terrifying picture. Katie t
lying a crumpled heap, with head
sitkeningly twi'tcd, where the man
Smith had flung hrr behind bun at
my tueam. But the was nioanina
faintly and at the knowledge that the
wa not dead, I checked myself in
my ruh toward her and tried to
dodge the leap which the enraged
Smith made at rne.
"Such luck!" he said with horrible
glee, "1 will have lots of brauniul
ladies on my journry out. Take that,
He uttered a string of the foulest
epitlutt I ever heard, and to hit in
dulgence in thero 1 am sure I owe my
life. 1'or hii arm wai lifted above
me with lomrlhiug bright and metal
lic in his hand, and he delayed link
ing at me jiM a fraction of a second
For, from behind me and now I
knew that the footsteps in the side
hall which 1 thought a hallucination
were real came a leaping masculine
figure, which twimg me out of the
way to unceremoniously that I fell
to the floor, took in bis own arm the
blow intended for me, and then
crouching as if making a football
tackle, brouKht to Jiis kneel the tall
figure of Smith, knocking the weapon
from his hand in the encounter.
Scrambling to my feet, I threw my
own weight into the ttruggie, holding
tightly to Smith t arms, which were
groping wildly in search of the lost
weapon. I wai needed but an instant,
however, for the room suddenly
seemed full of people Lillian, my
father, Allan Drake, two strange men
and in a few seconds Smith was
tightly bound and flung into a cor
ncr, while Lillian bertt anxiously over
Katie, and 1 stared lit amazement at
the man who had taken in hu own
arm the murderous blow intended
for me the youthful figure of Tom
Quick Work Needed.
I was relieved to see that his
wound wai but a slight one and I
could not understand the peremptori
ness with which my father pushed
me aside as soon ai he had satisfied
himself that I was unhurt, and
stopped upon young ChcE er'i lips
the stammered inquiry to my welfare.
"She's all right," he said curtly.
"How about Katie, Mrs. Underwood?
Dangerous? No? Good. Allen, look
He stooped and picked up from the
floor a tiny, gleaming thing.
"This must have been secreted in
his clothing so that 1he men who
searched him didn't find it," my
father said gravely. "It is not big
enough to inflict anything hut a
superficial wound. And Took at
He pointed to something upon the
small stilletto for such I judged it
which made Allen Drake compress
"The answer is some mighty quick
work," Allen Drake replied "What
do you want, chief?"
My father whipped out a handker
chief, made a tornicjuet between Tom
Chester's elbow and wrist, and
drew it so tightly that I saw the
young fellow's lips wince with the
pain. Then he shot all directions
like a machine gun.
"Send one it your men with Ihe
car for Dr. I'nin, raughtfr, i
there a fire anywhere in iht limine?"
"In the kitchen strive," I laid, turn
ing faint at I thought I rerriiifd
the terrible thing bi k of Ins ipirt
lion, "Good. Come fad with a pity
i. g ItH.k at young t betler. "Allen, I
shell need you, Get your firt-aid
otitl.f, quickly, Margaret, in ike up
a hospital ld in my room, mid then
help Mi. I'tidrrwoofJ wnh Katie.
Cdil J oil guard ttnl man a't ne?" Ho
i;Ae tiuipiy to the operatise.
-What Poi It Mean?"
"I think I ran," the man replied
grimly, touching the service gun be
4i r wd
"Don't b'silale t. give hint every
thing you have if he in.ivei. Steady,
liar. I wd be li right."
His tone Mirnnd at he spoke the
Ut wurds, and be t'.ik Tom Chrt.
trr's ami and started f r the d"r,
Allen )iake and tic i.ptrative who
had bren ai(ned to fi tch lr, I'rttit
wrte already g' ne. But I rouM not
leave without answering the appeal
which Tom Chisicr't eyes glramuig
in bit sslnie face nude to me. I ran
toward Ijiui and seised U baud.
"I'm to yrai. ful and sorry," 1
said, lamely rnmitili.
Tin so glad I could d it," he
"Hurry, lad," my faibee said im
perstivtly, ami I stepped back te
bulcd. When he had left the room I went
to the couch where the men had lifted
Kai'" and over whuh t illtan wat
bni.l'l g ?
it doci it all mean. I.iIbanP I
rntirated, taking one of Kane'l
hands a i I P"ke and Vcjsnu.ing to
ihafe it- . , ,
Krtitii flie corner where Smith lay
tied tl.i-te came a raucmu chmkle.
"Just a little preparation of my own
lipt.it the blade, sweet one." ,e said.
"And if I could fnly have snatched
oi mutrad of the harmless fool )OU-
d r, I could d r happy."
Afc-Sar-lten keiisinut-ni. Order of
the l-Vtern Sur, will hM a meeting
Wrdnrtd.iv. September 6 2 p fit., in
the Hi-. (ot room in the Manome
temple. Important buiinesl will be
Woman't Club Luncheon.
The Omaha Woman's dub UlUiit
department will entertain at lunch
eon and card at the Field club
Widit. .day. Seventy-five reserva
tions have already been made.
The Old Reliable
& The ORIGINAL
Used successfully for over 13 century.
Made under sanitary conditions from clean, rich
milk, with extract of our specially malted grain.
The food-Drink is prepared by stirring the powder In wster.
Infanti and Children thrive on it. Agree with
the weakest stomach of the Invalid and Aged.
Invigorating as a Quick, Lunch at home or office.
Ask For and Get HORLICK's
at Fountains. Hotels, Restaurant,
thus Avoiding Imitations
SUBSTITUTES Cost YOU Same Price
BUSY MONEY-SAVING MARKETS
Quality Meats - Lowest Prices - Quick Service
2X2 North 16th Street 2408 Cuming Street 4903 South 24th Street
Choicest Choicest Cut Choicest Cut Choicest
Beef Pot Roeat Sirloin Steak Round Steak Rib Boiling Beef
11c 20c 20c 5c
Choice Pork Loin Roait Ifc:
Choice Pork Loin Chop , 20c
Choice Pork Butti 18
Fresh Sparer ita , . . , , , , ,9
Fresh Neck Bonea, 4 Iht, , , ,2S
Fresh Pig Feet, 4 Iba. , , ,25e
Fresh Pit Snouts, 3 Iba , , , , ,25
Pickles! Pig Feet, 3 Iba. ..... , 2Se
Cheice Breekfett Suue. .20
Fancy Creamery Butter 35
Fvergoo.! Liberty Nut ........... ,20s
(verge! Liberty Nut, S Iba, , , . , , . .Se
Fvereoei! Huttetine, 2 Iba , , . 4Se
F.ertxs4 Buttetitte, S lb, St. OO
5peial Choice Ptirletkou.se Steak. .20
Sugar Cured No. I Picnic llama. . . ,16c
Choice No, I Skinned llama. ...... .22c
Fancy Breakfast Bacon, 't or whole. 23c
Fancy Lean Bacon 27c
Fancy Strip Bacon Xtc
Choke Beef Chuck Roait !2'ie
Evaporated Milk, tall cans, alt brands,
foe ..,,...,,.,.... .. tOc
In ease luta , . . , , 14 30
Fancy Potk and Beans, 3 cant, .... . 2S
j Fresh Cut Hamburger Steak, ...... 1 S
Choice Piskled Hsef Teruet ..... 2S
' Choice Corned Beef 1 2 C
1 Ipeiial Pure Lard t4
if 3 to 5
And Take a Long Time to Pay the Balance
If you want a Piano, Player Piano or Phono
graph, there is absolutely no reason why you
shouldn't have one. OUR TERMS ARE SO
EASY THAT IT IS POSSIBLE FOR EVERYONE
TO OWN THE INSTRUMENT THEY WANT.
We will also accept your old piano or phonograph
as a substantial part payment and arrange terms
to suit your individual needs.
Remember You Do Not Have to Be a Property
Owner to Take Advantage of This Splendid Offer
So many people have asked us to continue our policy of giving, FREE, an effi
cient Radio Rpceivinj? Set with the purchase of a Piano, Player Piano or Phono
graph, new or used, that we will continue it again this month. Pick out the instru
ment you want and the Radio goes with it at once to your home.
We are receiving our fall shipments of new instruments every day and have
many beautiful pianos and phonographs for you to choose from.
Come in and see the immense stocks we have for your selection, such as
Steinway, Steinert, Hardman, Steger & Sons, Schomackcr, Emerson, Mc
Phail, Lindeman & Sons, Behr Bros., Irving, Schmoller & Mueller and Pre
Buys a New Irving
with stool, scarf to
match and Radio Re
Terms $1.50 Per Week
Buys this Schmidt &
Schultz Player Piano.
Brand new; complete with
bench, scarf and Radio
Receiving Set. Also $10
worth of Player Rolls of
your own selection.
Terma $2.50 Per Week
The Premier Grand
takes up no more room
than an upright. Come
in and play a Premier
and see for yourself if
it isn't the best buy on
Terms $15 Per Month
BARGAINS IN USED INSTRUMENTS
Price & Teeple . .
Vose & Son. .
Kimball ..... . -,
Steger & Sons . .
Smith & Nixon.
Schmoller & Muel
Price & Teeple. 275.00
Ivers & Pond . . 285.00
Schmoller & Muel-
Solo Concerto ..395.00
Columbia . .. 21.00
Victor ...... 24.00
Victor ..... 28.00
Victor . , . witf.-, 35.00
Victoria ......,.. 40.00
Pathe ............ 52.00
Columbia t. . 72.00
Pathe ..,.. 72.00
We Stock Every Possible Small Goods Instrument Known.
We are exclusive representatives for the Famous J. W.
York & Sons Band and Orchestra instruments. They are the
kind that professionals use.
Brass Drum ..
Trombone . . .
Cornet . . . . .
Trombone . .
REMEMBER! We maintain a band
orchestra instrument repair shop
where our factory experts do the
work at lowest prices. They can
fix anything from a dent to a flat
READ THIS LIST AND SAVE MONEY
Latest hit in Records only... 75
COLUMBIA DANCE RECORDS
378 Hot Lips
I Lo You 5wt Aniclin,
Send M fltck My Hantymaii.
365 5rnd Bluet,
350YVk SUM I Cry CSr You.
SU.pr Uttta VilUfS.
OK EH RECORDS
4626 I.I. of Zorda.
I'm a Sontimoatal Drtantrr.
44ft Nobody I l.d.
Player Rolla at only 19f
Who, Dncin Foul, Nobody lied, Bluo.
F.yd Mum, Swonoo Blkifd, 5l In.
diaoa Horn., Stumblinf, PKk Mo I'd and
Lay M Down, Kok Mo ia My 3aoo
Muiie Bali aad Rail at JSH " DkcouoI. talc Hill U Skoel end Oxkeatro Mum, at aly..lO
If You live OutiUle of Omaha Fill In THU Coupon end Mail Today.
I have marked the instrument I
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STORE HOURS 8:30 A, M, to 8 P. M.
dimolkr&JHttellcf Piano Co,
Mmn.wwvi m-mh num. i.'i.n.u, J
1514-!6-13-Dod&e St. Omaha
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