Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 10, 1909, EDITORIAL, Image 9

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    The Omaha
PAGES no 10
vol. xxxviii no. ::o.
From This Advertisement
See the Great Window
Displays, In White
? . . v t
tsLJa m
'ft yh
Monday morning we thrcfw open the doors on our great January event the annual carnival and sale Mnslln Undergarments, Embroideries and white
good of every description.
lO.OOO plce.n of the daintiest and mont beautiful muslin garments fresh from the factories; every piece new, crisp and of immaculate snowlneas In
the trvntct wile ever planned by the llennett Htore.
We lionght these garments much below the regular, many months ago, vhen the cotton market took a slump and when eastern manufacturers
were clamoring for orders to keep factories and operatives busy. Kvery garment in the sale Is a model of exactness with better maUiriaK better needle
work, more elaborate trimming, daintier laces and embroideries titan could possibly be turned out heretofore at these prices. Beside, the styles are
newer and every garment is cut wide and full no skimping anywhere.
See the great store transformed Into a fairyland of white. See the great white window front. See the "great white way" of bargain tables of em
broideries and laces down the main aisle. Don't overlook the sheets, muslins and linens and white dress goods. A veritable carnival of bargains. At
no other time are such bargains possible. Come.
1 i. V,
w wv v. -ft-- m
www. iiv.fai
. .1 ' l' w m -sw
AT 85o Four styles Camhrtp Covrrs,
(in liuve rows of lace lnnertlon,
others have hemstitched embroid
ery for trimming, all 3c values,
at 85o
AT 39c 81x styles Nainsook Covers,
trimmed with lace insertion ami
ede, hemstitched tucks and lace,
iind allover embroidery, all iSc val
ues, at 190
AT 890 Ten styles Nainsook Cover,
elaborate lace emOroldery Inser
tions, run with ribbons, some trim
med with medallions, also allover
embroidery covers, all K 8c values,
at 59o
AT 7So Eighteen styles Nainsook
Covers, very elalHirte effects, posi
tively l.2i and $1.50 garments,
for 7o
AT 98o Ten styles Nainsook Covers,
with finest I'olnt de Furls and Oer
man Val laces, some with medal
lions, all $2.48. $1.8 and $1.50 val
ues, at 980
AT $1.98 Four styles, allover Swiss
novelties, f2.Bg values, at ....$1.98
AT 13Ho Made of (rood muslin,
made with cluster fine tucks, regu
lar 26c value, at 12V0
AT 19o Two styles, made with deep
lawn ruffles, hemstitched and
cluster tucks, all 3'0c values, at 19o
AT S5o Nine styles, open and closed,
hemstitched and tucked ruffles;
also lace or embroidery trimmed,
with rltitxjn, 48c and 39c values,
at 8&o
AT 39o Kltrtit styles Drawers, dainty
lace insertion and hemstitched
tucked ruffles, open or closed, 6c
values, at 390
AT B9o Rlnht styles Drawers, cam
bric, lawn ruffles, with lace or
embroidery Insertion,, open or closed.
7 oe values, at 69o
AT 75o Kleven styles Nainsook
Drawers, with wide, showy flounces
of dainty laces and embroideries,
open or closed, $1.00 and $1.25 val
ues, at ?5o
AT tl.98 Nainsook Drawers, rich,
wide embroidery flounces, or fine
Val. lace with ribbons, $2.88 and
$2.48 values, at 91.98
AT 39o Three styles Rood Muslin
Gowns, cut full sle, cluster tucked
and lace Insertion yokes, high or
V neck, 60c values, at 390
AT 98o Six styles Cambric and
Nainsook clowns, with dainty em
broidery Insertions, lileh neck Riid
slipover styles, positively $1.75,
$2.00 and $2.26 values, at ...,98o
AT 81.95 Four styles. Nainsook
Gowns, exquisite creations In lace,
everyone a $2.2& and $2.60 vaiue,
at 91.83
lntfs In smile proportion at fl.60,
91.75, 93-00, 83.60, 93.78 and 94.50.
AT 76o Three styles Chemises made
with French yoke of embroidery and
lace, with ribbon and tucked and
hemstitched flounces, 98c garment,
for 760
AT 8o Choice of fine assortment
of beautiful styles, all regular
$1.48 and $1.98 kinds, at 98o
AT 91.48 KlAborate Chemlswa, In varlotr of bemi
tlful effects, every one $1.98 and $2.48 nr
nients, at 9148
Entlra stock long Cambrlo
Skirts, on sale at marvelously low
prices. Price range varies from il.OO,
$1.25, 1.A0, ftl.uft, $2.2fl, 2.r, $;1.(M)
and 94.50. Every garment an excellent
bargain at the figures.
Girls' Dresses
White Uwn Dresses, 8 to
14 years, beautiful styles
and trimmings of lace em
broideries, slightly mussed
$1.00 and $1.26 Iresses 76o
$2.60 and $3.50 Dresses
at 81.95
$3.95 to $5.96 Dresses, 83.60
$10 to $12 Dresses... 85.95
$18.50 Dresses 97.95
TT7Wfiln M
FIIKK Any 15c Iadies' Home Journal
pattern with the Quarterly Style Hook, 20c
Bale of 8hort Dresses ani
YoKe tSklrts, 1 to 4 years,
odds and ends, greatly re
duced. 50c and 65c lines 390
75c and 8nc lines 49o
89c and $1.00 lines 890
$1.25 and $1.60 lines 89o
$1.76 and $1.96 lines.. 81. 19
$2.26 and $2.60 lines.. 81-89
$2.95 lines 1.95
$4.96 to $7.00 lines. . .93.50
MM -x
ind three piece ffj
in sale as fol- J iP M
lines fl.05 r'J cjS ' ltTf&
Dainty two
$2.48 and $2.9
$3.50, $2.95 Hi
$4.95 and $5
for $J3
$6.50 and $6
lines for $4
A Handkerchief Sale
White Carnival harnalns with H'lics on best staple, deNirahle lines,
dangerously ckse to half. Oon't overlocik the handkerchief sale fcr tho
ireatst values ever are displayed.
Women's 15c pure I.inen Handker
chiefs- wilt be on SHle for 10c
Women's 2fc pure l.lnen Henistichd
ilandkerchlels will be 16o
Women's linen embroidered and luce
edice Handkerchiefs, wortli 75c. en
sale for , 39o
Mr., a pure Unen Hemstiched Hand
kerchiefs, full size, our regular 25c
line, on sale at 190
Men's 50c pure 'Linen Hemstitched
Handkerchiefs, white carnival price
only 390
Save Money on Linens
Everything you need in linens on sale at a Rood, sharp price reduc
tion. Never better bargains anywheffe on goods of qunlfety.
55c bleached damasks now.,f)c
7 5c bleached and cream damauks.
95c bleached damasks for.
2 yd. $2.75 cloths now.... 92.00
2 hi yd. $3.50 cloths now... 92.48
a yd. $4.25, cloths now 92.08
2, bi. cloths, $4 kind $:i.tN
2 Mi sq. cloths, $4.75 kind. .$3.50
$1.25 linen, 18-ln. nap., do.. 08c
$1.60 linen' bleached napkins
dozen 91.10
$2 linen bleached nap., doz. 91.50
$1.65 linen bleached napkins
dozen 91.23
8 Vic crash toweling 5)4c
10c glass toweling Wc
124c crash toweling 0)8c
16c crash toweling 12c
12 V4c towels now are Hsc
16c towels now are 12 He
22c towels now are 17c
$1.39 hemmed spreads. .. .91.00
$3.00 Marseilles spreads. . .91.08
$4.50 spreads, very handsome
lines, now M.VH
Every woman who reads this should buy embroideries in this sale to meet her needs for
months to come. It's by long odds the greatest carnival of bargains on the world's prettiest,
newest embroideries for the season of 1909. All kinds of edges, flouncings, headings, bands,
corset cover embroideries, etc., will be on sale. Wonderful underpricing on every piece.
Cambric Edges In widths 1 V to 3-inches
wide, on sale at
Embroidery Edges, Insertions and Ribbon Heading,
In Hamburg, Swiss and Nainsook,
2Vt to 6-lnches, 10 cent goods JC
lleautlful Swiss, Nainsook and Cambric .. . "I 1 fl
Edges, 5-lnches wide, 12 c goods, t 2
Embroidery Edges, Insertions, Wido Hands and Head
ings In match sets, up to 10-lnches
every piece a 20c value, at
Corset Cover Embroideries, Wide Flouncings, Head
ings, etc., in blind and eyelet effects, dainty match
sets, actual 25c and 30c values, IP,
at IDC
Corset Cover Embroideries, Flouncings and Headings,
Beautiful styles for combination Suits, 1Cl
all 30c values, at 1C
24-lnch Flouncings, Corset (Jover Embroideries, six
Inch bands, ribbon beading1 and allover embroider-
les, etc., In fine cambric and nainsook. Gorgeous
patterns, values not duplicated in all
America, worth 40c yard, at
Petticoat Flouncings In elaborate blind and eyelet ef
fects, large assortments, all new patterns,
" worth to 69c, at JuC
27-lnch Swiss Flouncings for children's dresses and
combinations, exquisite patterns, big 69c 0
values, on sale, at rC
4.Vinch Flouncings or Skirtings, seldom offered for
less than $1.00 yard, all choice new
goods, on sale at UJC
Laces, 1,000 dozen Val. Laces, all fine 60c
quality, on sale, per dozen
Torchon 8cta in Broken Lots
18c Laces for 10 I 10c Laces for 5
Lace Curtains Underprice
A. grand clean-up Hit of all small lots onrtalns one to five pairs to lot.
Patten we cannot duplicate closing oat ridioulously low. Nottlng-hams,
Irish Point. Brussels, Cable Hats, to., all inoluded. A gennln sacrillcs to
ssnd thorn on quickly.
$1.25 Curtains for ..69o$3.75 Curtains for. .$1.69 Jtj.2u Curtains for.. S3. 63
SXVaPEBT BIXiXB 600 yards, 85c
quality; Cheney Bros, high grade
Silks; Monday 49o
SIX.XOX.IKES 2,000 yards Silkolin.-s
In choice new pHttfrtiH. worth 1J 1 3
and l&c; closing ut, yard 80
100-Piece White Dinner Sets, $5 98
This Is a plain white American hundred-piece set, Mount Vernon
shape, wonderful bargain, ut .
A great reduction, line French and German wuiv. Etc-i-ytliing
from a salt cellar to a Jardiniere.
WHITE CHINA for hand-painting.
Poroalaln ZMnnar War
3 Inch White Bakers, dos 75c
and 7 Inch white Oblong Bakers
or Hcallops, any size or shape, 10c
Our entire
.30 off
Porcelain Sinner Ware
Whlta Covered Buttor IMhIiuh.. 35c
Vhitu 18 inch riattrrs, fact).... 490
Inch Klfl t PlatPH, 2 for 5c
White Cake 1'lutes, each 12o
White Carnival Special
ai si.oo, $1.50 jgyy
COrSetS to S8 value, VjC
All Standard Mh
' One of the greatest corset opportunities this department has ever
announced. A wonderful underprice purchase of over 1,000 corsets, of
various brands, America's best known lines, from the leading manu
f aetuers. All choice, new. clean goods; perfect in every respect. Gfcod
styleB, too. More than likely your favorite corset Is in the line. We
have every size and style to fit every figure. On sale Monday and the
week. Values $1.00, $1.50, $2.00 and $3.00
White Carnival Price
Muslins, Sheets,Etc.
36-lnch Bleached Muslin, heavy, strong; 7c quality;
white carnival price .' 4
36-lnch Bleached Muslin, 10c quality for pillow
cases, sheets, etc., white carnival sale 7
SHEETS Bleached 72x90-ln., three Inch hems,
regular 4 9c quality, carnival price 35
Heavy Bleached Sheets, standard brands, 81x90-in
regular $1.10 quality, each .-89
l'illow Cases 46x3 6-ln., 3-in. hems, good mate
rials; our ISc quality for 14
Heavy cotton blankets, In large 11-4 size, with
fancy borders, gray or tan, regular selling for
$1.25, Monday, pair 89
3,000 lbs. CAPITOL Coffee
Bennett's Capitol Z8c quality for
Everybody In Omaha knows Bennett's Capitol Oof
fee as the beet and most dellolons coffee sold at 860.
Never before offered for less--save 10c a pound.
Burnham's Olam Chow
der, one day only, 6U
dozen, large size 2U
- cann; Monday only. S
cans 85c
Btrlnr Beans. Bennett's
famous "Beat We
Have" brand, string
less heans, 2bo quality,
8 cans 35c
Maryland Cove Oysters, largo 20c cans for lBo
Bennett's Capitol Kxtruct 18o 20 G. Stamps
Bennett's Capitol Mince Meat, 3 pkgs.a&o 10 G. Stumps
A. B. C. CalHUp, bottle 83c 10 G. Stainpx
Japan Hire. 2 pnundn 14c 10 G. SUimpH
Fancy Seeded Raisins, lb 15o 10 G. Stamps
Evaporated Peac hes, fancy, lb 15o 10 G. Stamps
Kvaporated Apricots, fancy, In 16o 10 G. Stamps
Tropical Crystallzed Ginger Tea....l2o & G. Stamps
Strait's Cube Pineapple, can aOo 10 G. Slumps
White Enamel Ware, j and j Uli
1,000 pieces fine quality white and white enamel ware in greatot
sale at lowest prices ever quoted In Omaha, l'ositivo havings of u third
to n half on euch piece.
Large Drinking Cups, Pie Plates,
l.mUes, Mixing Bowls, etc. on sale
t o
Large Wash Batons, Mixing Bowls,
Deep Pudding Pans, Sauce Puns,
Baking Dishes, etc., for 19o
Preserving Kettles, Sauce Pans, extra
large Mixing Bowls, etc 89o
White Metal Teaspoons, set of six
for So
White Metal Tablespoons, set of six
for 13o
White Metal Table Knives, set or fIx
for 35o
100 8. it II. Stamps with euch ton
coal ordered Monday.
CAPITOL COAL "The best that
Burns" ton
ItOMEMTlC LIMP Per ton $5.25
DOMESTIC M T Per ton 5j$5.(MJ
These are specially good values for the money, and the 100 btamp
tffei is an extra Inducement for you to send us your order tomorrow.
Trench Inyention Eeproduces Voice
by Means of Explosives.
Ulaeovvrlee Include Wuder(il Sw
Methods of Photography, Vole
Bhowlas Slightest lafleew
tloaa aad Varlatloaa.
PA1U3, Jan. 9. (Special.) If the hopes of
Georges and Oustave Laudet, two French
avants. are realised the world at Urge
wilt eoon be Introduced to several startling
vneatloaa. For Inatanee, we are confi
dently promised.' as tho reeult of their re
markable discoveries in word photography
and the reproduction of the human voice
by means of exploalves, that we shall
khortly be listening to rocket which, at
they ahoot into the air and light up the
klek by their brilliant colors, will sing
"Tho Star Spangf.-d Banner," or "Yankee
Doodle." Another result. It "is said, will be
the disappearance of all local defects In
speech. Including, of course, the American
twang, and hastening the coming of the
millennium when the Yankee will be able
to make himself understood to a coikney
without the aid of an Interpreter learned
in the vernacular of each.
In days to come the discovery will de
velop out of all recognition, as an election
eering agent, the gramophone of which
Messrs. Tafi and Bryan have made such
effective use during the last few months.
Speeches will then be communicated to
mighty crowds far beyond the reach of the
votca of even the "silver-tongued orator."
AliHwl to ta jpetard it wUi warn a. tram
that "the line la blocked;" detonation fuses,
under the action of heat, can Inform a care
taker thut a fire hue broken out In a dis
tant part of the premises he has been Bet
to watch; and. finally, the speaking ex
plosive might conceivably be used in war
fare as a word of command.
Result by Gas Explosions.
Georges l.audet's first discovery with re
gard to the reconduction of sound was in
and was obtained by the combustion
of detonating gaseous mixtures. A detonat
ing gaseous mixture la burned in a special
burner, the portions In a state of combus
tion being constantly proportional to the
curves representing the Bounds spoken into
the apparatus. The gus, as It burns, repro
duces faithfully the sounds uttvred. These
results are obtained by the aid of special
apparatus and "were communicated in 1!W6
to the Academy of Science. The invention
reproduces all sounds, of whatever nature
they may be, whether sung or spoken, with
an Intensity equal to eight or ten times
that of ordinary speech. This intensity, as
also the power of the apparatus, may be
magnified by Increasing the pressure of the
detonating mixture or Us composition. The
apparatus employed varies according as you
wish to magnify the direct voice or repro
duce it by taking as the starting point a
gramophone or phonograph disc.
For Instance, If it la desired to reproduce
a speech many times over, It must he reg
istered first of all on a gramophone plate,
which is then applied to the magnifying ap
paratus. If, on the other hand. It la merely
desired to deliver the speech once, all that
is necessary is to speuk it directly Into tho
apparatus, which reproduces It, magnified
eight to ten-fold, without the leaat deform
ation. laveatloa Already Applied.
The Invention has already received a
practical application. In certain theaters
a combination of the cinematograph and
gramophone, may be teen, in which the
actor no longer makes hla appearance in
dumb show, but sings as well. As the
gramophone Is not powerful enough to be
heard all over a hall, Georges Iudet has
applied to it his discovery of the reproduc
tion of sounds by detonating gaseous ml
tures. The success thus obtained with regard to
detonating gases started the brothers along
a fresh path of research. Would It not be
posKible, they asked themselves, to apply
these same principles to the reconstruction
of sounds by fireworks and explosives? In
order to grapple successfully with this new
question, it was first of all lndispensible
to obtain the curves represontlng the suunds
which they proposed to reconstruct. For
some time, therefore, they devoted all their
efforts to photographing sonorous vibra
tions. Speech Already Photographed.
They wore not the first in the field.
Human speech had already been photo
graphed. Dr. Uurage had succeeded In pho
tographing it by using microphone currents
as a medium, but this medium Is very
faulty, for it Introduces deformations into
the curves and thus renders abortive any
attempt to secure absolute accuracy. It is
impossible to obtain with It the niceties
and shades of utterance. An illustration of
this deformation Is found In the mutilation
which the voice undergoes in speaking over
the telephone, especially In the sibilant or
i.lsslug consonants, s. ch, x. f. The brothers
Laudet have now succeeded In obtaining
word photographs by a direct mechanical
process, without the medium of the micro
phone. This process is for the present kept
secret and only the results obtained have
been communicated to the Academy of
Bclence, without any details as to the ap
paratus, as they contemplate applying it to
various Industrial purposes.
By the aid of -their apparatus the Laudets
have photographed human speech without
tho slightest deformation. They have ob
tained photographs of entire sentences with
absolute fidelity. A careful study of these
photographs has enabled thum to draw
aome Important conclusions regarding the
general phenomena of )honation; the mech
anism of the formation of vowels and con
sonants, the Influence of pitch, etc.
Show Defects of Speech.
Their photographs are so sensitive as to
show the differences In the articulation of
different people, so that it Is possible to
study the causes of speech deformation and
defects. As an Illustration of the nicetv
and precision of the apparatus. It may bo
explained that In certain sentences It Is
possible to detect the slightest lisp and
breath. In Gustave Laudet's own words:
"When the mechanical parts which serve
as the registering medium are displaced
under the action of the sounds by Infinitely
small quantities, these movements are per
fectly reproduced on the photographic plate.
Thus we have been able to photograph cer
tain of these vibrations the magnitude of
which did not exceed one-flfty-thousandetb
of a millimeter!"
The Laudets call attention to an Import
ant consequence of their observations, al
though the study of the curves is far from
being terminated. "The photographs of
vowels, a, e, I, o, u, vowels sustslned on a
particular note, present successive periods
Identical among themselves," said Gustae
Laudet. "Such curves are, however, only
obtained In registering song or alow con
versations without Intonation.
Vowel Carve Xot Identical.
"The registering ut an ordinary conver
sation, on the other hand. Indicates thut
the successive jx-rloiTg of the -curve of any
vowel whatever are not Identical among
themselvs. All the time that the vowels
are being pronounced they undergo contin
ual modifications arising from the variation
in volume of one or more of the composing
harmonics, be tt from the disappearance or
reappearance of certain of these harmonics.
"In a running conversation the different
organs forming and modifying the resonant
capacities are constantly in movement; the
result Is their continual modification,
whence arises also an equally continuul
variation of the harmonics.
"As an illustration, we have taken from
a phrase at random a word of two syllables
and have considerably enlarged It; the del
icacy of our tracings has allowed us to re
duce considerably the horizontal scale, so
as to render more apparent these continual
modifications of vowels, the reappearance
of accessory sounds and of different har
monics which have become graphically
"The curves of sound thus registered will
render It possible to analyse more easily the
phenomena of phonation, both from the
physiological point of view, as well as from
the mathematical."
Boon to Voice Specialists.
One of the Immediate results of this dis
covery will be the services It can render
to professors of diction and to specialists
when called upon to diagnose diseases,
malformation ar.d peculiarities of the
organs of the mouth and throat. In cor
recting peculiarities of pronunciation, such,
for Instance, as those of a Frenchman
from the south of France, of a Itreton,
of an Alsatian, as compared with the
recognized standard; or those of an Irish
man or Scotchman as compared with the
standard of pure English; the professor
of diction will find his task greatly facili
tated by being able to confront his pupils
with the photographic proof of the peculiar
ities he seeks to correct.
The success which has attended their ef
fort along thU line of research has been
so decisive that the problem of the re
construction of sound by means of fire
works and explosive matter is now assured
and will shortly form the subject of a
fresh and sensational communication to
the Academy of Science.
1 have endeavored U sketch In the fore
going suggestion soma of the ue to
which Messrs. Laudet think of applying
their Invention,
Value to rhyslctata.
Physiologists and physicists will cartainly
make use of Messrs. Laudota' discoveries
in the registration of speech and sound
either for the confirmation or the modifica
tion of their theories. Take, for Instance,
Helmholtz's theories on phonation. Accord
ing to Helmholts each vnwrl Is character
ized by one or more fundamental harmonic
Independent of the pitch on which the
vowel has been emitted. The investiga
tions which Messrs. Iaudet have mad Into
this theory by the aid of their photograph
Justify them In disputing its accuracy.
It is, however, especially manufacturer
and tradesmen who are watching these
discoveries with Interest, for the applica
tion of them to industry bids fair to furnish
them with fresh outlets for their commer
cial activity.
George and QuHtave Laudet seemed pre
destined to become inventors, for their
father. Georges laudet, was a mechanical
engineer of considerable reputation. Among
bis numerous Invention was that f the
team crane In HwO. Ten years later he
Invented a machine for extracting huge
block of stone from quarries and reducing
them automatically to paving stones
Numerous model of hi various Invention
am still exhibited at the Conservatoire
Natlonul des Arts et Metier In Paris.
Specialist la Aooastloa.
M. Georges Laudet. his son, became a
civil engineer, and devoted himself abov
all to the tudy of electricity and me
chanics. For tlui last eight years he hnu
specialised In acoustic, sacking to re
corbtruct and amplify sound. The result
he has obtained In i that relatively short
space of time are truly astonishing,
M. Gustave Laudet I also an engine n
of the School of Physic and Chemistry,
where be was a pupil if Prof. Curie, whos
name ii forever connected with riidium
and who tragic death Is still in every
one's memory. Curio whs worshiped by
hla pupils, who looked upon him as u
friend rather than a professor. A Hula
anecdote illustrative of this great scleiillnfs
modosty la too good to be omitted here.
"At a Uin when Uin whole civilized world
wa ringing with Curie's funic," said M.
Gustave Laudet to me. "I met Mm on
bunday up by the Avenue do l'Ubserva
tolre. lie wa wheeling tho perambulator
in which was his first born baby and hi
wife wa hauling on 1 Is urm. They looked
Just like a couplu of bourgeois uut for
their Sunday walk." Mine. Curie, whose
modesty equals that of her husband, has
tukfn the lamented professor's place at the
College do France and is carrying on h;l
work of research.
Ill Father' Timekeeper.
When Senator LaFcllette is on his lec
ture tours during the summer he alway
take hi son Hob along as general man
ager. It I Bob' duty to provide the nec
essary too water, which the fighting sen
ator lmbiboa in great quantities, and to
call hla father off when he haa spoken
long enough. For Senator La Fol let te,
being Um champion, generally apeak Uireo
or four hour on ordinary, not to say per-
(unoiury occasion, and would bo
feotly willing; to go on a couple
Along about 11 o'clock each night.
he see some of the audience looking
slopy. lioib BonoraJlv m fa r l.ira t,i.
father and tall him to quit. The senator
look at hla watch and toll the boy to sit
down. Arfter ton or fifteen minute mora
Hob as-nin call time. This. too. la not
generally heeded. The third and last "call
down" come about 11:30, and even Senator
La Follette know it 1 better not ti
provoke young Bob any further, and he
By using the various departments of Th
Bee want ad pages it 1 easy to nrh th.
people who have money to spend