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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 5, 1903)
T11R OMAHA DAILY HKE; BATUMI AY. DKCKMHKK S. 1003.
in n f?r
Entire Stock of Well Known Brooklyn Furrier, Bought Through Townsend and Montant, Selling Agents, 8789 Leonard Street New York.
tomorrow n t rN n r I
Greatest Fur Sale
EVER HELD IN OMAHA
Oil Sale Tomorrow
AT NOTEWORTHY BARGAINS
III a 1 I i 1 11
CJJ UI U H
TOMORROW we begin the greatest and most important fur wile Omaha ever knew. Thousands of the highest grade selected fur pieces offered at figures far beloAV
their proper value. Our Eastern buyers secured the entire stock of a great Rrooklyn furrier through the firm of Townsend & Montaut, 87-JS!) Leonard street,
New York, selling agents. The whole purchase, a romp' .te 'ur stock in itself, is here and goes on sale tomorrow. In order to accommodate this stock we have given V
our' fur department greatly enlarged quarters on the second floor to show the tinost scarfs and most elegant furs on the world's -market as well as the less expensive?
grades. These furs make the most charming and acceptable Christoias-gifts. livery piece at from 25 to 50 per cent less than their original prices.
Fur Jackets at $14.85
Electric seal and Astrachan jackets, also 30
inch Astrachan capes, good, heavy, "X A QC
guaranteed satin lining, worth 20, 122.50 I CX Ou
and 125, at
Elegant Fur Coats at $29
Near seal and fins Astrachan jacket! with
now front row revere, high collar, ele
gant linings, eto. worth up to C40, at..
Sample Fur Jackets
Combination near seal with beaver and marten reveres,
also near seal blouso jacket, novelty sJ
rffeot, some worth up to 00, Pg)
CHILDREN'S FUR SETS
Lamb's wool and Angora sets, with
new flat muffs, worth P f
1.23 and 11.60, . ClJC
Samples and odd sets with flat
mulls with purses, rib- 4 Q C
bon trimmed, many J ZS
worth $5. at
HANDSOME FUR SCARFS
Neck scarf at $1.50 Choice of 200 double
electric seal scarfs, tall trimmed, alsn all medium and low priced
electric seal and brook mink cluster scarfs, worth 12.50 to 14 each, at
Neck scarfs at $1.98 240 scarfs in double
tail trimmed near seal imitation marten, brook mink, with long
tails, etc., worth up to $5 each, at
Neck scarfs at $2.98 Double hare scarfs,
long adjustable cords, trimmed with natural brook mink,' etc
many odd scarfs, forth up to $7 each, at
Fine scarfs .at $4.98 Long double flat
North America marten scarfs with squirrel llninfr, also fox and
Mexican beavor, worth up to 110 each, at
Special scarfs at $6.98 Choice of many $
samples, no two alike, cluster scarfs, sable, fox, imitation stone
marten, river mink, eto at less than cost to manufacture
Genuine Sealskin Jackets In this enor
mous purchase are' 15 sealskin coals. 'Two of
these genuine sealskins we offer at, each, $05.
Two coals at $85 and two coats at $125 each.
Any one of them are worth at least double.
Smart New Muffs
Large variety of choice muffs, all the. pop- 4 QQ a. O A lfl
tilar furs, Oik new Hat effects, worth I - lift Tfl jt,z,yj
double our price, at f "v'
High Grade Scarfs
High :rade scurfs. Including sample of a QQ If Eft ti 0: n f CO"
all the popular styles of furs, at aston- U-- I M.O 0 Up IV
Ishl.ig reductions ' t .
Fine Plucked Otter Coat, or Hudson Day Otter,
new shaped collar and new sleeves, for
Two Beautiful denulne Mexican Beaver Coats,
at, each .... , ,
Two Qenuine Swedish Otters coats,
Sale of Winter Cloaks at $5
The entire surplus stock of winter cloaks bought from four, eastern .factories
and placed on Bale in one lot at a remarkable bargain price.
These coats are in fashionable styles and correct cloths for winter. They-are
made in box coats, fitted jackets, semi-fitted long coats, in
fact all the popular ideas that would be worth regularly $lli, P
$ 18 and $20, your choice of the entire lot, '
at, each .. 4, ;
DOLLS DOLLS DOLLS
1 First Showing of Beautiful New Doll for Christmas (lifts
For Saturday jwe offer many special bargains to induce
early buying before the Christmas rush
Kessler's Kid Body Dolls John D. Kessler' s celebrated
kid body dolls, in all sizes, fully Jointed, the OfTp HQ
best kid body dolla money can buy at - JLtoOs"0
, Kid Body Dolls at 98c Fully jointed kid body dolls, 22
inches ' high, fine bisque head, sleeping eyes, sewed wig,'
pretty Bhoes and laca stockings, regular $1. 75 f Q
value, at .... ... .... VoC
16-itich Dolls at 50c Cork filled dolls with bisque heads,
movable eyes, kid body, fully jointed,. a splendid EJ-i
bargain, at, each...... UUL
Fine Sample Dolls
A large sample line of kid body dolls with slightlv
oiled bodies, otherwise perfect. This Includes
dolla from the very cheapen to the very best
at one-half regular price.
Kid Body Dolls at 19c Each
13V Inch w,n swe4 Md body, with
anoes ana stockings, nispu neaa,
with glass ayes,
$2.50 Waists at 75c
800 ladies' sample waists
made from heafy white
and colored waistings.
All of these made for this
fall's trade, all in the lat-
est styles also all wool flan
nel waists in bltie, red, brown
and green. . ,
Th above come in all aiic. Sal
on main floor, choice
dolla with bisque
heads, fully joint
ed, in a nice box,
generally sells at
17-Inch dressed dolls, large bisque, heads.
curly hair, moving eyes, dressed in up-to-
date style, wltn dresses mat
can be removed, worth J1.00
Big Picture Event
$1 Pictures at 39c Each
Cupid Awake and Cupid
1 Asleep,, fitted iu . black ' and
brown oval frames,. Saint Ce
cilia, fitted in . handsome gilt
frame, extra fine burnt wood
cabinet pboto frames, lot of se
lected framed pictures, Las been
on display in
Two Children's Cloak Specials
Children's long coats with fancy
trimmed collars, very nobby and ser
viceable garments, regu- GO
This lot includes about 30 sample
coats juet purchased, in kerseys, mel
tons and novelty cloths, A EX ft
many wot th 112.50 and 115 ohoioe & "
Ladies' Tailor Made Suits at $7.50
Here are well made and prettily fashioued tailor made suits in new blouses
and skirted ideas, very neat and serviceable, and worth $12.50 ATT CSr
and $15, at mtJ
Special Millinery Sale
Fine Trimmed Black Hats at $2.50
A tremendous reduction
in trimmed black hats,
some with ostrich feather
trimming, others with rib-
Ion, bird or breast effects,
in shapes of great variety,
including dress shapes,
turbans, toques and bon
nets, in velvet, beaver,
braid, etc., worth O C)
up to $8.50, at .JU
Fine trimmed hats in all colors and shapes
that have been selling at $3.50, some of tliera are
actually worth $5, $0 and $7, to clear fir f ,
them away, tomorrow at cJVw
Sale of belts
LadleV Silk Pleated r
and Elastic Belts, at- .
An immense purchase of the
latest and most fashionable silk
pleated and elastic belts, in all
the stylish street and. even'
ing shades, with beautiful bach
buckles of silver, (junmetal, eto. ,
dip front effects, all the prettiest
ideas in these fashionable baits,
they are actually worth as high
as $& each, Saturday your choice
of special sale for
ONE MORE PEAR TO CLIMB
lfouat lIcKmlej, America's Eigbtst, Re
maios to Be Conquered.
CR.EAt TASK SET BEFORE EXPLORERS
Rivalry Aaaonar Moamtavla CUnifccra t
teal BMtllaai CII0a that
Mock Maa'a EnTorta Doabt.
fal Valaa of Aaeeata.
Tha recent faliura of the Cook part to
reach tbe aummlt of Mt. McKlnley, tha
blcheat peak on thia continent leaves that
chleYneiit atlll opea to advnturou
plrlta. A yt eso one of the geological
surray parti ea, under tha lead of Mr. A.
H. Brooke, went aa far a the anow Una,
vhjoh, on that mountain la T.euO feet above
ea level, or about 12.600 feet below th turn
wit, leaTlna a mountain In anow of no small
dlmenalona The alr-llne distance from
where the aurver party atopped to th top
" computed at nine miles.
"The Cook party has demonatrated," said
Mr. Brooke to tha Boaton Transcript cor
respondent "that th mountain rans can
be croased. a conclusion alraoat aa Im
portant aa the scaling of the peak Itself.
Th Cook expedition started, on th south
.. , . S
tick Beadaeh aa rellrra all the trouble tnei.
doit to a bihooa (teuet tae aTMcn.euch aa Die
ameaa. Knit, Vrowalun. PWiwa afur eauog,
P in tli S.da, Ac. W hlle thur atoal rwaaiE
able suoceei hae bees thowa la caring
tadache.7 Cartr'LtlUa LItot hllli are eqaaUy
valaabi 14 CoiMiipattoa, cnrlaf aad prcTcntlng
Ibii annoying cumplaint, oiie lhr alM eerreel
all ewurdtia ot (be aiootacb, atlnulat Ike liver
4 nxulai Ute boaela. ca U iuy oolj curat
the tbey would bealoioai prlcelne te those wa
audrf from tbia altitMiB( coupiami; but fonu
eaiely tbeir (oodDcaa dore sot cod lm, and tboee
vbooace UJ tum will lod tbae little uiU vale
abl la ao auif mjt tbat Ibr? will nut be wiiuag
la wiUmmi ihoa. Dut aiar all eice bead
t (ha base of e saor llvre tbai we ta where w
uke ia caa bvMi. Out 'lUe care U wau
ibore da poi.
t erter'e Little Ur Pule are nry amall aa4
tfffiUf UUkt Oaee two pills suae.
Tbrf are airtcti veaatable and do ao griin or
vce, but br Ik' l graiie aouoa pleaae au wha
tMiua. la vtala at ttcwu; ie lof tL. Sola
by ants'1 ewrswe, ec east b ataiL
OAllTCll MEDICINK CO.,
side, following the pass wl; ch we discovered
and taking our route to the north side of
the range until they reached the base of the
mountain at the point from which they
made their attempt at ascent. The dis
patches say that they were stopped by a
granit.- cliff, but my Interpretation la that;
they did not have time enough to explore
routes. Thy started too late. In climbing
a new mountain the Important thing Is to
pick out the route, snd after that comes
the sscent. Tou cannot Jump right in and
go up at 'any old place.' In eplte of this
reported granite cliff, I believe that a route
to the top can be found, and from the
north side. When they turned back they
were 8,000 feet higher than our party went,
or within five miles, alr-llne. of ths top.
I understand that another New York party
is making plans for accomplishing th
Ths pre-eminence of Mt. McKlnley among
North American peaks was not discovered
until 1898, although th mountain had bean
known for at least 120 year a Mr. Brooks
believes, however, that prlmscy has now
reached ths point where it will remain, and
that no higher elevation will ever be dis
covered on thia continent. Why ita pre
eminence waa not sooner realised will long
remain a mystery. The mountain can be
readily seen from Cook Inlet, which whs
visited by the whites In 1TM), and run be
seen ftotn the Yukon country, which has
been widely visited for the lust twenty
years It Is, to be sure, 125 miles Inland
from tidewater, while Mt. Bt.-Kllas rises
directly out of the ocean. Nevertheless,
Mr. Broikj says that the first time he ever
ssw Mt. McKlnley, and It was from an
Interior point 120 miles sway. It looked
enormous to him. He viewed It standing
on an elevation of 4.000 feet, and still it
roso very Impressively above all the adjn
cenc peaks. When he afterwards saw it
from th coast this impression of Its size
was strengthened. He cannot understand
why tt did not from the start convince all
beholders of Its pre-eminence.
Mt. McKlnley was not officially ascer
tained to be the highest peak until IK'S,
under examination of Robert Muldrow of
th geolological sirvey. Three years before
a man named Picky tfrote to on of the
New York newspapers calling attention
to the enormous height of th mountain,
which he seemed to think he had discov
ered. Ha made a wonderful good gueas on
Ita elevation, or els ewaa saved by the
ustural tendency to express estimates in
round numbers. He said that it was to.ooe
feet hiph, whereas the geological survey
found it 10.200. Mt. St. Ellas, which la 11.
0-4 ftet higher, haa dropped to the fouth
place among mountains of this continent
after generations of school geographlea
have saluted It as king.
Some Tall Peaks.
Mt. Ixgan on th Canadian side of the
boundary Is 11,501 feet high and Orisaba, In
Mexico, Is 1S.2US feet high. Then copies
Mt. St. Ellas. Th two peak next In
rank below It are the volcano Popocatepetl
In Mexico, which has an elevatiou of 17.T
feet, and ML IToraker, almost a twla
pk to Mount McKlnley, whkh stands
17.0V feet above th sea' level. Mt.
Igaii haa never been awended, and prob
ably will not b fur many yeura to cunie.
ral obstacles. Mt. tit. Kllas haa been
one rllinhrd and that by ttie duke of th
Abrbul, a cousin f the kuig o( luly.
so tuaoceaslble la Itjr base, fifty niilea from
th coast and over a country full of natu-
The 'Russell party of the geological sur
vey, however, developed the route which
mad his final climb successful In the ex
pedition in which they went within 4.000
feet of the top. Many people have climbed
Orlznba. To reach its top Is merely a
matter of endurance.
Mr. Brooks thinks the value to science
of the 'conquest of these high peaks is
considerably exaggerated In the popular
mind. "If parties on reaching such a sum
mit," said Mr. Brooks, "could take plenty
of good photographs something might be
accomplished. But tbe chances are that
they will leave their cameras behind. In
their efforts to reduce the climbing load.
They might not be able to us them after
tbey reached the top sine howling snow
storms prevail most of the time on the
high mountain peaka. I think the sclen
tlfla value of these ascents comes more in
the effects on the climbers themselves,
due to th rarefied atmosphere. The party
now forming to climb Mt. Everest In
the Himalayas, th highest peak on the
glob, plan to spend some years In prepa
ration. Its leader would not attempt to
rush directly to the top, ir he could, but
will live at different altitudes on the way
until lila physical ayslem gets accustomed
'Iloublful Value of Explorations.
"Mountain climbing always brings some
thing to light for geology as well as geog
raphy, at least until th snow line is
reached. After that there Is very little of
geological value, except In the sheer cliffs.
Observations might be mad on the rare
faction of the air, which would be Import
ant. The chief objection to this Is the
weight of the Instruments. When the Rus
sell parly made its expedition to Mt. St.
Kilns they obtained a view back Into the
range which has given the world a good
Idea of its geography, and the duke's party,
which had still better opportunities to see,
has since added to It. In the study of
glaciers the rehults of these two expedi
tions have been very valuable, although
this inquiry depends not so much on reach
ing the mountain peak as in climbing Its
"Mt. McKlnley is not a volcanic peuk,
but seems to ' made up of hard rocks
among adjacent areas of softer rock ma
terials, which have been worn away. There
may have been an uplift at thin point of
more recent date. Its position la rather
suggestive. It stands almost in the apot
where th '.rend of the North American
continent changes to that of the Asiatic. A
glance at the map shows that the general
direction of ranges on the western coast of
the United States Is northwesterly. This
direction continues through Canada and
Into Alaska, but there, and near the lati
tude of Mt. McKlnley, that trend makes an
abrupt turn and extends more westerly, as
If to meet the mountains of Asia. Mt.
McKlnley looks almost as If It were th
hinge on which the two systems turn.
Perils of ta tliatb.
"It is difficult for persons who have
climbed th lowtr mountains to realise that
the ascent of some of these famous peaks
csn be attended with so much difficulty.
Troubles seem to Incraas In geometrical
proportiop with th elevsllon. Th trans
portation of supplies is a difficult problem
after the snow Hue has been reached. le
pots must b provided at suitable ramps,
snd the iu turu rmjulr supplies for tblr
ualuLciutiii. verahcr I Us 4UsUug
light of the snow and the power and fury
of the wind increase the difficulties of do
ing anything. It is very hard to maintain
a camp In a' hurricane. Nor is the liability
of severe storms ever absent. Great
crevasses and glaciers present peculiar
perils, especially to the party finding its
way for the first time. It Is no wonder
that mountain climbing has become some
thing of a profession In itself and that the
highest peuks challenge the skill and cour
age of man as' do few other exploits. The
Indians do not climb these great heights,
and it is Improbable that any human be
ing has ever set foot on the summit of Mt.
McKlnley. The millions of Asia have been
satisfied to glance up towards the subllmest
peaks' of the Himalayas, Instead of mount
Ing them, in order to look across over the
roof of he world.' "Boston Transcript.
PUTS WALTERSJJUT OF RACE
I nldentined Wayfarer Holds the Belt
for Game Jal Tried
Jul Wallers in a main-strength play
called "Sidetracked" used to depict on the
stage how easy It Is for a vagabond to
feel perfectly at home, no matter where
quartered, but an unidentified Individual
in Omaha put him to shame this week and
as a result the police are looking for him.
This person used an untenanted furnished
houae for several days and lived In royal
style, consuming all th provisions, making
huge Inroads on th coal pile and free
use of the table and bed linen.
Mrs. Dora Nelson, a widow of 7 years,
who lives alone in Taclflc alley, between
Fourth and Fifth streets", left her neat lit
tle home a few days ago to spend the re
mainder of the winter with her daughter,
Mrs. Robert Paxton, at Ninth and Ouk
streets. Not lo'lg after she had gone, the
wayfarer entered through a window. He
spent three days In the house, keeping him
self warm arid rooking his own food. Every
Jar of jelly, preserves and pickles In the
pantry was opened and tested, an oil stove
used for cooking light meulx snd the house
littered with debris of luncheons and cigar
ette stubs. When Mrs. Psxton called
Thursday to get soma of her mother's
clothing, the uninvited guest, had a meal
of potatoes and bacon under way and the
oder was permeating the rooms. Aa Mrs.
I'axton entered the Intruder weut out
through a window and has not yet been
sosn. In fact, Mrs. Pax ton did not see
him and has no description. Neighbors
failed to delect his presence In he houae,
which they thought vacant.
WOMAN IN CLUB AND CHARITY
Save th "Book S safcer"
that will appear Sunday, Decemler 1
lits of splendid Ideas in It In all the ad
vertisements for Xmas gifts.
Water Color Photos, Platinums,
ilth Christmas orders. Ktonerypher.
13 IS ntua fit
Just now Nebraska women are the envy
of all clubdom, for they hold the honor of
being the only club women who have been
asked to contribute to the educational ex
hibit of the Louisiana Purchase exposition.
"Why should Nebraska be so excepted?"
"How did you ever accomplish it?" "Why
ar the club women"of other states not so
recognized?" and like questions are being
asked of them, to all of which they have
but one answer "Educate your men." In
fact, this recognition has been one of the
greatest encouragements that has come to
the women and is proof, to the discerning
at least, that their efforts have been edu
cative In the truest, broadest sense. Prof.
Barbour of the University of Nebraska,
superintendent of the educational exhlr.lt
I nt th mt mt 0 hfll ftaM ttmt he onrmillprs the
clubs one of the chief educational mediums
of the state. "Colleges for married women,"
as he has expressed It. The fact that Mr.
Barbour found other member of the edu
cational commission so at variance with
his opinion In this matter, is accepted as
additional evidence that Nebraska has at
tained a place In advance that deserves the
reward it has received.
Th women's board, auxiliary tr the Iowa
commission to the St. IauIs exposition, met
Monday and Tuesday at Pea Moines to con
fer with the members of the commission.
The auxiliary consists of Mrs. Horace Dee
mer of Red Oak, Mrs. W. 11. Bailey of lies
Moines and Mrs. W. II. Howe of Marshall
town, three of the most prominent club
women of th tate, and It will be their
duty to assist In the furnishing of the Iowa
building, and to arrange the exhibit of the
I handicraft of the women of the atate that
will not enter the general competition. In
speaking of their plans Mrs. Ueemer stated
that one feature would be the collection of
the works of all Iowa authors and all the
composers of the atate to be exhibited In
the building. Pictures of the library build
Inge and other public buildings of the state
will be used in the decoration of the walls.
The large attendance of Omaha club
women at the meeting of th Nlnlh dis
trict organisation of the Iowa Federation
of Women's clubs, held In Council Bluffs
Wednesday. Is promising of results In
our own district federation. Th new vice
president, Mrs. M. J. Monnett, was among
the party that attended and it Is her in
tention to have a district meeting In Omaha
as soon as she can come sufficiently In
touch with the clubs to arrange tbe most
profitable meeting. In Iowa, the district
organisations are not permanent and have
no officers excepting the chairman who
Is appointed by the state president. There
has been no little discussion of late re
garding the practicability of a permanent
organisation and many women feel that
the present arrangement, without finan
cial prorlvlou for its work, is greatly
handicapped and limited in its possibilities.
The oratory department of (he Woman's
club gave a private recital Wednesday
mornrng, Eugene Field being the author
of th occasion, a sketch of his life and
recitatious b!ug given.
Miss Alia Brackeo will speuk of th
Holy Land at Sunday afternoon meeting
of th Young Women's Chrlstlun associ
ation. That it may secure renewals of all mem
berships that will expire this year and at
tain the 2,000 members desired by next
April, the association has decided to hold
anpther membership contest and makes
the following offers:
First The association will give one
round trip ticket to St. Louis, at any
time during the World's fair, and 2S for
expenses while there, to the member se
curing the most new members over luo by
Anril 1, 1K04.
Second One round trip ticket to Bt.
Louis and SL0 to the one securing next to
the, most new members over seventy-live.
Third One round trip ticket to St. LoulS
to the one securing third to the most new
members over fifty.
Fourth One-half the price of round trip
ticket to Bt. Louis to the one securing
fourth to th must new members over
First All those desiring to enter the con
test must register their names before Janu
Second The contest has already begun.
All memberships secured by contestant
after the announcement made at the mem
bership banquet lust Monday evening will
count, so It will be wise to decide at one
if you wish to enter th contest.
Third The secretaries will furnish con
testants with 'application blanks. All mem
berships should be reported and money
turned In each week, so as to enable the
membership secretary to keep up with the
additional work a contest always brings.
Fourth No statement will be made hs
to returns from each contestant until the
close, of tha contest.
Fifth The contest closes on th even
ing of March 3MDC4.
Th monthly meeting of th board of
directors of the Young Women's Christian
aasoclatlon will be held-at 10 o'clock Satur
The gymnasium girls are planning a car
nival for Monday evening. December T.
There will be a basket ball game and th
following is the program:
Four gymnastic games. Littl girls class.
Four gymnastic games. Intermediate
fiquare ball twenty-five young women.
Interclaas basket ball game.
Home floss, baby ribnon and embroidery
silk has been received, but the gymnasium
commute needs more before New Year's.
Don't forget to bring It to the office or to
physical director If you can.
The extension committee met Saturday
and planned a very pleaaant Christmas
party for the Sunshine club. The date Is
Tuesday, December 18.
The sewing work In th Sunshine club Is
progressing finely. ' The assistants ar Mrs,
Havens, Mrs. Wilson and Mrs. Marshall.
WEST END IMPROVEMENT CLUB
Small Attewdaor Preseat LUteos to
a Prlso Dec Story by J. H.
Only a small attendance was present at
the regular monthly meeting of th West
Knd Improvement club lost night. Chair
msn fl. P. Bostwlck rnnounced that the
paming of the committees to solicit sub
scriptions to be applied on th purchase of
tbe Congregational church for a rluh
house would b deferred until a future
A musical program advertised for the
regular meeting was given, pupils of Prof.
Chsdwlek rendering Tioiln and piano selec
tive, at th couclualon f which, thre
new members were formally inducted Into
J. II. Daniels of Dundee told a dog story,
which Is appended in view of tlte fact
that he challenges all comers to tell a
better one. Mr. Daniels said:
"Little Joe Sharp 'owned a sleek, fat,
"McNally run a butcher shop snd on
day Joe heard him say h would glv 80
cents for a dog that when . ground up
would make a pound of sausage.
"Joe liked his dog, but concluded that
for 60 cents he could buy two mors Ilk
him and have money left, so fit took th
pup te McNally and offered him up to b
" 'Do you think he'll weigh a pound?"
asked Jo of th butcher.
" 'Yep. think he will.' said McNally, as
he handed over the money. '
"The next duy he sent for Jo and gave
him a nice link of sausage, which he said
was mads from his puppy and told him to
eat it himself and not to divide with any
one, as It was a very rare more, In-,
tended especially for hlmsen. ,
"That evening, when the link of sausag
was served up on little Joe's plate, h
tackled it with evident gusto, but soon
weakened and pushing back from th tabl. ;
looked into his father's face and said:
. " 'Pa, a feller hales to eat his own dog,
don't he?' "
I "' -T1 1 1 lis " "
Us". Tf LE.I
For th quick preparation of a ttol .
dous ttrink, lor maklnt; Chocolate Iclor
or for flavoring Ico Cream, Lownay's
'Always Heady" Sweat Choeolato
Powdir haa no equal. Th full
chocolate qaallty and properties are
present, uoadultsred ana unimpaired.
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