Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 05, 1909, NEWS SECTION, Page 4, Image 4

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    4
TIIE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: DECEMBER 5. 100!.
Stoves. Stoves, StovesS
Two large floors are Tequiretl fo show our Immense line of Stoves and Ranges the
acknowledged leaders of the Stove World. Our years of experience in buying and selling
Stoves have given us the enviable reputation of selling only reliable stoves at reason
able prices. We guarantee you bigger, better values for your Stove Money than you can
find elsewhere. Investigate our prices. We sell for cash or
on payments.
RADIANT. I
vnn'E if:. J
i I
QUICK KXAX. ITIIb MAS am
Moit popular ranges sold In Oroaht,
air-tight, all steel construction not
found In any .ithers. Wonderful
bnkers, with high warm
ing closet up
from
$38
u
Hi
r
OAS XAHOI13 TBI WIL
W make a specialty of gas rinffi
2t sizes snd styles, all have the
new steel construction and Improved
burner an.l th j eoony iinlsh, wnich
renures no pollen.
J'rlres from It. OA
down to
KABIAVT ItOKl BASS 1URIIB
6trnng.-st heaters and irreatert fuel
savers. It you want lifelong satis-
raction and tno Dent atove money
run buy, on mint hrxvs a Radiant
Home. Igular 112.80,
special this week,
. ii tun
$11
$29
OAS XZATBB.B
TVe have the most economical nisk
gas tubing In
and
the Jewel
lengths.
Mantels and rir riaoso Fixtures.
all
BADIA1TT BOKTB BTIEIi BAOE3
tiiiu grade, tunottol In every par
tloular. Double wall of hauimrrad
pu.iened etol. KemovADlo ft!
dupiex grates for wood or 3tW
ooal. trloes up trout. .......
rUAITIK STBSX. A31
With and without reeirvnlr, polished
steel nony, asoesios iinea wun ntgn.
oiosot ann duplex grata.
Guaranteed bakors.
Prices up from
Oil. MATIaTO BTOYSI
Our Puritan la odorloss
and smokeless.
Prices up from
BUST OAKS
Good, strong soft coal heatars, solid
cast base: nicely nlrkJl trimmed.
bcrew draft and draw
renter grates. Prices
up from
.S3.75
$5.95
ZOST OAS JET KilTXKS Pits
on any Jet. Kxpense
only one cnt par
hour. Price
$1.50
Builders' Xardwara.
Mechanic' Tools.
IttTOM
SOGERS &. SONS CO.
Fourteenth and Fornam Streets
St !
riWJsaea6ft.ft
1
Nebraska
(Continued from Third Page.)
union held a farewell service at the
Methodist EplBCop&l church I aft Sunday
evening In honor of Hev. It. ft. Teeter,
who for several years had been pastor of
the Brethren church here, but who has re
cently accepted a church at Nappance, Ind.
'BEATRICE The funeral of the lute Mrs.
Fi-ed Robineon, who died Thursday from
Wound lnflirted by her husband, was
held yesterday afternoon from the home
Of the grandfather of the decreed, W. A.
Folden. Rev. Mr. Ilucklns officiated. In
terment was In Evergreen Home ceme
tery. NEBRASKA CITY The Fraternal Order
of Kan leu elected tho following: officer:
William F. Moran, worthy president; Hon
F. Bryan, worthy vice president; J. Robin
Bon well, worthy chaplain; Dr. Frank S
Mantel I, physlelan; John C. Miller, secre
tary; John Elser and D. V. L,ivlngt,tun,
trustees.
HUMBOLDT Will McDougall, a former
resident of this place and brother of Mrs.
John Holman and Douglas McDougall, was
killed In a copper mine In Arizona lam
Saturday. The body was brought here for
burial. He ;was about 50 years old and left
no family.
HUMBOLDT The heavy rains of last
week made the rosds almost Impassable
and collars and lowlands are filled with
water. lhe Nemaha -and I.ontr Rranch
rivers are running bank full and a sreat
amount of damage will result to farmers
who cannot get Into their fields to complete
corn husking.
NEBRASKA CITY When In the city on
Wednesday evening, Mayor James C. lJahl
rran of Omaha a given a banquet by
Editor J. R. Bonwell. of the Presn and
Mayor L. F. Jackson, at which H. T. Qulnn,
Frank allien, William Clinton and Dr.
Btadshaw of Lincoln were guests. It was
a duck supper and was given. In the parlors
of the Frontier hotel... ,
BEATRICE Dudley castle No.' 19, Royal
Highlander met last night and elected
these officers: O. H. Krsl, Illustrious pro
tector; W. E. Rife, chief counselor; Mar
garet Davis, worthy evangel; Emma
Savage, secretary-treasurer; Theodora
Davis, warder; Anton Oltman, sentry; R.
D. Richards, prudential chief.
PONCA Louis Munson of Maskell was
before the district court today and pleaded
guilty to the charge of bootlegging and
was fined 1100 and oonts. Judjje Welch
ordered the liquor- which was In evidence
destroyed. The sheriff, A. H. Maskell,
toek It out on the street and broke the
bottles and "wet" the. grass.
VERDON Frsnk Bennett is In a crit
ical condition at his home near Verdon as
the result of being stabbed twice by M.
Mallsa, one of the rich men of the county,
and upon whose farm he resides. One
wound Is about four inches deep, and cut
Into the kidney. The trouble arose over
the rent, and Mellxa was whistling 4 the
time the controversy started.
NEBRASKA CITY The city 'council hm
passed an ordinance romnelllng all people
and vehicles to use of the right side of the
etteets and making 1( a fine no greater than
(100 for each violation. The poilce tried to
enforce the mayor's orders regarding this
some time ago, but found there was no
ordinance covering the offense, henoe the
council took up the matter and passed one.
NEBRASKA CITY Mayor Jackson has
appointed a board of puDllc works consist
ing of N. 1. Marnell, chairman, O. M. Ald
rlch and E. J. Van Uillern. They .have
taken up the bids on sanitary sewers and
awarded the contract to O. A. Dunlap of
Tecumseh for Jl.242.tjO. The sewers are to
be completed within six months. There were
seven bidders for the work. The engineer's
estimate was $10,978.
MINDEN It has Just been learned that
Jena P. Peterson has sold his eighty-acre
farm one mile north of IMrrden, which has
fair Improvements, for 1122.60 per acre. This
Is the highest known prioe paid for Kear
ney county farm land. No land Is selling
within ten miles of Mlnden which is of
the best for less than (100 per acre,
whether Improved or not. .
CHAPPELL Chappell has made a healthy
growth this year. The Odd Fellows have
erected a hall and several other good busi
ness buildings have been put up, and about
tventy-five new dwellings. A cement block
factory and a complete telephone system
have been Installed. There are several lines
of business not represented here and there
fore the coming year promises to be one of
continual growth and activity.
MILFORD The Chicago. Burlington &
Quincy railroad has suffered another big
landslide on the Culver farm east of town.
Borne eighty feet, beginning at the track
on the -south side, made a run for the
general's alfalfa field and deposited the
poorest clay soil on the rich, black,
aluvlal land. The work trains are working
Industriously to fill up the cavity.
TECUMSEH Carl Wllrox. son of Lewis
WUeox. who lives near Crab Orchard, met
with a serious accident while riding a
horsn home from a country dance. The
horse lost his footing and fell, with the
lider tinder him. The animal rolled upon
Mr. Wilcox's arm and broke It In three
places. It was found to bo necersary to am
putate the member at the shoulder. -
FREMONT The police ' department has
a man on hand that tbey would like to
have some one look after. He was run In
a few days ago for prowling around the
residence pert of town as a suspicious
character. He has developed symptoms
of appedicitls and may have to remain a
city charge for some time. He gave his
nrme as Sam Weaver and is past middle
age.
FREMONT The Elkhorn drainage dis
trict proposition Is not meeting with the
favor among properly owners affected
that It was hoped it would. The prices
asked for the land taken by some of them
are regarded as extremely high. The ob
jectors have employed lawyers and ar
ranged for a fight to a finish, both on the
amounts of their damage and the law
Itself.
PONCA John Halstead, son of E. E.
Halstead of Ponca. was brought from
Omaha to Sioux City and was unable to
travel farther. He was taken to St. Jo
Beph's hospital and arrangements made
for an operation for appendicitis, but ho
refused to be operated on until his father
and mother arrived from Ponca. Mr. and
Mrs. Halstead left for Sioux City this
morning.
HUMBOLDT Friends of Hugh MeOinnls.
a young man from this place, have received
news of his marriage to Miss Anna Clark,
a young English woman, at Nokoinls,
Ccnada, where the fjroom has been living
for two years. He took a claim In that
country with a colony from this place and
will soon prove up on his holdings. He
will then return with his bride to take
charge of the home farm.
PONCA The father of Robert Caulk of
Allen sought the annulment of the mar
riage of his son to Marie Cahoon. The
child born. a few months after marriage
was acknowledged to be their child and
the court decided to grant the petition and
gave Mrs. Marie- Cahoon Caulk 1200 suit
money and an alimony of !2& per month
for the support ef the child. A motion to
modify the Judgment of the court was
overruled.
BEATRICE Rawlins post No. 85, Grand
Army of the Republic, met last night and
olected these officers: R. O. Ollmore, com
mander; A. H.. Fox, senior vice com
mander; Amos Queln, Junior vice com
mander; Ferd Brother, surgeon; J. R.
Craig, quartermaster; J. W. Jackson, of
ficer of the day; Phillip Hess, officer of
the guard; Joseph MUler, delegate to the
department encampment to be held at
Falrbury.
BEATRICE The case of Robert Coulter
against M. T. Cummins, an action brought
to recover $1,000 which plaintiff placed In
the Cummins Milling company as stock,
wp won in the district court yesterday
by Coulter, the Jury returning a verdict In
his favor for $970. After Mr. Coulter had
purchased stock In the company it was
reorganized, and upon failure of the com
pany to make good the amount he insti
tuted suit.
MINDEN Last night the Presbyterian
church held a reoeptlon In Its spacious
basement In honor of Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Johnson,
who have recently moved to Holdrcge, and
Mr. and Mrs. KutUdge, who recently moved
to Strang. Mr. and Mrs. Rutledife could not
be present and sent their regrets. Despite
the Inclement weather tne church was
filled with friends who paid the respects
to the departing.
PLATTSMOUTH Grace Johnson, col
ored, aged 65 years, passed away In this
city Thursday. She had resided In this
city many years with her brother, "Uncle"
Ned Baker, who was a faithful Baptist
and was successful in Raving a church
built In this city for colored people. "Aunt
Oracle," as she was familiarly known, was
born In slavery in Louisiana. She resided in
Omaha after the death of her brother
until within a few weeks when she re
turned to this city. One son, George, in
Omaha, survives her.
TECUMSEH Friends of Frank Bennett,
who has been farming near Verdon, In
Richardson county, have learned of a cut
ting affair In which he was obliged to par
ticipate at his house. Mr. Bennett Tias been
a tenant on the farm of M. E. Liza, an
other Richardson county man, and was
making preparations to move with his
family to South Dakota. Mr. Bennett and
his wife were In Verdon and met Mr. Liza
on the street. Mr. Llia and Mr. Bennett
got Into a dispute over the plowing up of
a certain field, and Mr. Bennett called
upon his wife to substantiate a statement
he had made. Mr. Liza, the report states,
called the woman a name, whereupon her
husband struck him. Lisa then used a
knife upon Mr. Bennett, giving him two
bad cuts in the side. Bennett was taken
home and Is recovering.
Cut Glaaa FRENZER 18th and Dodge.
Thus writes Mrs, Albright of
Dunkirk, Ind, who cannot say too
much iii praise of her health res
torer, It is her only medicine and
she always keeps it on hand.
"I think that your Diffy Pure Malt Whiskey
saved my life, for I believe I would have gone
into Consumption if Thad not taken your Medicine.
I used 14 bottles and still keep it on hand, and it
helps me at my period time. It is all the medicine
I take, and I thank my friends a thousand times for
recommending it to me.
"I praise it to all I-lhink are in need of such
medicine." Mrs. David Albright, Dunkirk, Ind.
The accompanying photo of Mrs. Albright shows her now In
vigorous health. Thousands of letters like the above are re
ceived from grateful men and women who ave been made well
and strong by the great body builder.
E5is5g Pwq Mali WhisEtey
as a renewer of youth and tonic stimulant Is one of the greatest strength-givers known to science. It alda In destroy
ing disease, and by Its building and healing properties assists In restoring tissues In a gradual, healthy, natural man
ner, inus seeping me oia young in spirits. It is a wonderful remedy In the
treatment anl cure of consumption, pneumonia, grippe, bronchitis, coughs,
colds, malaria, low-fever, stomach troubles and all wasting, weakened condi
tions, if taken in time and as directed.
If In need of advice, write Medical Department. The Duffy Malt Whiskey
Company. Rochester. New York, stating your case fully. Our doctor will
send you advice ixee, together with a valuable Illustrated medical booklet,
containing rare, common sense rules for health which you cannot afford to be
without and some of tho many thousands of gratifying letters from ment and
f" fr all walks of life, both old. and young, who have been cured and
beoefitod by the use of this great medicine. It la sold everywhere by drug
fcUu. grocers and dealers, or shipped direct for 1.00 per large bottle.
iIEADS OF UNIONS AT OUTS
Bitter Quarrel Between Whitney and
Hawley.
SAYS STRIKE WAS NOT LEGAL
Whitney Asserts Order Was tssaed
VVItkoil GlTlas; the Mem Chaace
thaare Vete "Soavfct"
Shoats Whllstf.
ST. PAUL, Dec. 4 A qusrrel between
Vioe President Whitney of the Brother
hood of Railway Trainmen and President
Hawley of the Switchmen's union is the
latest element Injeoted into the strike.
Whitney, who hurried to Duluh from
Buffalo in response to a demand from- the
switchmen who "are members of the
Brotherhood, declares the ewltchmen were
not given an opportunity to vote on the
strike In accordance with section 211 of
their constitution. Hawley retort that the
men were given the opportunity and the
vote was taken. Whitney also says 75 per
cent of the switchmen at the head of the
lakes are members of the Brotherhood and
will not abide by the order and to this
Hawley replied that Only three of the
Brotherhood have returned to work.
Whitney says the. Switchmen's Union ot
North America, In calling the strike, were
"unfair to the Brotherhood, unfair with
their own members and unfair with the
railroads."
To this last statement President Hawley
retorted today:
"Whitney's statement is a lame and con
temptible excuse for the men that he wants
to go back as scabs."
Two hundred strike breakers arrived here
today from Cleveland and Cincinnati. No
more switchmen would be brought in. It
was authoritatively stated.
Dad Seems Remote.
With both sides professing confidence as
to the outcome the fourth day of the strike
began with no apparent progress made to
ward a settlement of the controversy.
While the switchmen still claim to have
the situation In hand the railroads have
born making headway by their steady Im
portation of new men to take the places
ot the strikers and today they promise to
handle more freight than at any Urn since
the strike began.
They claim that as soon as all ef the
new men now on their way arrive and ba-
oome familiar with the yards -normal con
ditions will be established. ,
Reports fiom Duluth say that the strike
at the head of the lakes, is practically
broke, but in the Twin Cities the railroads
have not been able to handle any volume
of business.
Discussion among various business or
ganisations of the Twin Cities yesterday is
expeoted to result in some definite move
ment to bring the railroads and switchmen
together for a conference today. The rail
road officials say, however,that they will
make no concessions and If the swltoumen
return to work it will have to be under
the same conditions that prevailed before
the strike.
Kaapp m Nelll la Washiagtoa,
WASHINGTON. Deo. I. Chairman Mar
tin A. Knapp of the Interstate Commerce
commission and Dr. Charles P. Nelll, com
missioner of labor, members of the medita
tion board under the Erdman act. re
turned to Washington today from St. Paul,
Minn., where they had been endeavoling
to adjust the controversy between the
Switchmen's Union of North America and
the northwestern railroads.
It is unlikely - they will be called again
into the controversy.
Neither Chairman Knapp nor Dr. Nelll
would discuss the situation for publica
tion. Both agreed, however, that it was
serious.
s Freight Blockade Broke a.
CHICAGO. Dec. t. Traffic managers of
the various railroads running through the
northwest today Issued orders to receive
all freight consigned to points oiw their
lines without restrictions. The "subject to
delay" notices posted whn the strike ot
switchmen began were withdrawn. The
L managers declared that within a few days
the conditions would attain be normal,
SEATTLE, Wash., Dec. S.-The freight
blockade, due to the switchmen's strike, Is
being broken and operating officials be
lieve that normal conditions will be re
stored in four or five days.
Perishable' freight in limited amount Is
being received apd dead freight is ac
cepted subject to delay.
MRS. DAVID ALBRIGHT
receive: perishable SHIPMENTS
Omaha Roads Express Confidence In
Ability o Handle Traffic.
Following reports from St. Paul that the
backbone of the switchmen's strike has
been broken, railroads having terminals in
Omaha have announced that freight of all
kinds will be received for shipment to the
north and northwest. During the last four
days local offices have refused positively
to receive perishable goods of any kind.
"We are prepared to handle all kinds ef
freight," said Lyman Sholes, division
freight and passenger agent for the Chi
cago, St. Paul, Minneapolis & Omaha rail
road. "Last night we sent a special train
of fresh meats from South Omaha to north
ern points, Including St. Paul, Minneapolis
and Dululh and we anticipate no trouble
In delivery."
Trains running into the Union and Bur
lington stations during the day were gen
erally on time. No trouble was experienced
by the Burlington route at Billings. Mont.,
where most of the switchmen left their
work. The delays in trains during the day
were caused mostly by the storm In the
northwest.
Union Pacific train No. , the Portland
train, due at 8:46 a. m., did not arrive un
til 6 o'clock in the afternoon. This train
alone felt the effects of the strike in the
northwest and was also delayed enroute
by the storm. , .
Omaha officials have been advised of the
demands of the Brotherhood of Railway
Trainmen on the lines taat of Chicago,
asklrg for a raise of 10 per cent In w:tgcs.
They request an answer from railroad
managers by December 11. The hurried
trip east of Judge Lovelt, president of
the Hurrirnan system, who was scheduled
to reach Omaha during the day, may have
a bearing on this case. x ,
3
r at
Phonograph Bargains j
like those should put a quietus to pro-holiday indecision i
vour fretful nuest of nrnner nrosnnts is now n thinr of tho nnst.
1 A I I O " " " I
Omsimas 111 , Question v Solved
Victor'
Outfit
Victor J
Outfit X
148.75
Mo. T This Thoroughly Complete
Outfit on Vastest Terms
91 Per Week-lnoiudesi
, One "Victor First" talking ma
chine, one style IT pretty flow
ered horn, one fine exhibition
sound box, S00 "Victor" needles,
the best made; six 10-Inch rec
ords (your own choice) six I-
Inch records (your own choice)
and one automatic place brush lit
..Included.
Ask for Outfit Mo. Tj Osly ta
Fer mosth It Includes
ths Following i
One "Victor Third" talking m
chine, one No, II flowered hnrn.
one exhibition sound box, finest
made; 20D Victor needles, ens au
tomata pi see brush, 4 eight. Inch,
records (your own choice) 4 ten.
Inch rernrdt, I ten-Inch records,
"munlo an both sides," I Red Seal
Opera records.
IDdison ECdisoir
Ouifit
Outfit
13140
57.10
Ask for Outfit Ko, 8 Fay tl
Week Outfit Ka4 ap As
Fer Following i
One standard combination pho
nogrnph. price 30; two lata
, model sound reproducers, i ne large
new style flowered horn, one
finely1 nickel plated crane, one bot
tle phonograph machine oil, one
oil can for oil. one "Edison" screw
driver, 6 four-minute records,
amounting to $2.60; 5 two-minute
records, amounting to $1.75. and
one automatic place brush, selling
et 16c. Makes up an excellent out
fit for home use.
Ask for Outfit Ho. 10 Fay 95
Fer Month Outfit Znoladles)
lbs Following i
One "Edison" home combination
machine, at $4t; two late model
"Kdlson" reproducers, one late
model "Edison" recorder, one large
pretty flowered horn, one finely
nickeled crane, one bottle best
phonograph oil, one oil can, one
"ICdlson" screw driver, 6 four
minute records, amounting to $3";
lx two-minute records, amount
ing to $2.10. and one handsome
piano finished cabinet, with place
ror izu recoras. sens ror $12.00.
v NEW SYGNET HORN $5.00 EXTEA
We represent the "Victor" and "Edison" companies in Nebraska, and carry every
model talking machine turned out. And think of it! One-tenth of a million records are
always in stock here. Order any of the above Phonograph Bargains by mail and we will
prepay all express charges.
Nebraska Cycle Co.,
15th and Harney St.
OMAHA. NEB.
GEO. E. MICKEL
Manager
334 Broadwav
Council. Bluffs, la.
Mf COM X 120
UMangu
H ARE
ft
If
rrfs 'Process Lett e
FIT FOR A ICING
Our letters look just as much
like typewriting as the ones
actually written on a typewriter
The trick" is in matching them
on the fill-in, and we know how to
do the trick.
Ve
Call Us When You Want Good Letters
MAFGTURK & CO.
Both Phones
Letter Factory
109 So. 13th St.-Omaha
my
,7M
fl
I T, I
11
xagjiijeHgawsawBFmrTraga
Iulvi?r Bound Over. )
WILCOX. Neb.. Dec. 4 (Special.) How
ard J. Plver had his preliminary hearing In
Mlnden before County Judge Carrlco and
also his trial. He Is charged with assault
ing with Intent to do great bodily injury
Oeoie A. Pally, a fellow townsman, and
with assault and battery upon one 11. A.
Cox, another fellow-townsman. He was
bound over to the district court for the
former and fined $40 and costs on the lat
ter. The trouble It seems Is an aftermath
to the saloon contests In which Daily and
Cox took active part against the granting
of saloons, two times defeating the propo
sition. Each time Howard Pulver was
much Interested, as he had been hired as
bartender. It seems that someone turned
out the horses from Cox's barn and after
ward set fire to It and It burned to the
ground. It waa after the fire had done Its
damage that the trouble arose between the
defendant and complaining wflneeaea. It
seems that the assault was unprovoked.
ESHSEfik.
Timely Tips lor Gill Buyers
ere Are A Few
9
Children's Sleds, Wagsns. and Coasters
Manicure Sets. Shaving Sets, Scissor Sets
Table Cutlery, Carvers, fori
QAM K
ROAST
STEAK
Scroll Saws
Kor the little folks, to he larger ones for
foot power for larger boys.
Pocket Knives
Never before have we shown such an Im
mense vnrlety of patterns. All prices from
25c upward to the flnut Htrrllnir sllvar
and pearl handled scissor knives. Combination hunting knlvei. Don't nil our
l"oi l,et Knife Sale. Remember every one guaranteed. Bale lasts only for the
ChrHtmaa trade.
CHRISTMAS
Tool Cabinets
but
The largest line ever shown here. Just
the gift for (he man of -.he house or his
or some other mans son. Nothing .
the beat tools In them.
MANUAL TKA1N1NG TOOLS
Your boy knows what he wants.
We show a full line.
Watches FREXZER lktn and Dodge.
Remember, the rush for Christinas -shopping has commenced. Don't de
day. , Make your selection now.
IOI1.IS13
Dodge St.
JAS. MORTON SON CO.
ZOVsZtU
THROWS
HE HOI EN
FreMcbsnaa's Raask Taetlcs Lose Him
First Fall o Foal.
KANSAS CITY. ' Deo. 4. Zbyszco, the
Polich wrestltr, defeated Kaoul de R'Uien,
the frenchman. In a ruUKh contest at Con
vention hall here tonight. Referee Dave
Porteous gave Zbystco, the first fall on a
foul after twenty minutea and eleven sec
onds. Zbyssoo won the second full with a
cross body and see-saw hold after thirty
minutes and thirty-five seconds.
Zbya'X had the advantage throughout
the match. Having trained dowo more than
thirty pounds since arriving in this coun
try, he Is getting faster. The Frenchman
made a miserable showing with his rough
work during the first fail, but In the sec
ond he settled down and made a commend
able effort.
De Rouen resorted to almost' every un
fair tactic known to the game until he
was fouled. He gouged the patient PoT
lander In the eyes, twisted his ns-.-pinched
bis body and slugged him. When
de Rouen learned he waa fouled he ham
mered the n.at with his fists and threat
ened Porteous. Zbyssco was sitowered witu
flowers.
Knights of Ak-Sar-Ben
GREETING!
To all Loyal Subjects of His
Majeaty.Kmg Ak-Sar-Den XV,
King of Quiver a and Mighty
Grand Master of the Corn Belt,
An Invitation is extended
to witness the Miniature
AK-SAR-BEN BALE
Together with the
Coronation of His Puissant
Majesty the King and Her Se
rene Highness the Queen-performed
in faithful scmilitudc by
mechanical dolls, bravely capar
isoned for the fete, enacted
daily in
SANTA CLAUS THRONE ROOM
IN T0YLAND
BRANDEIS STORES