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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 16, 1912)
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Ttrr mriB'A STrvrmv rptr. tttnf. 1H 1912. ' ! A
offers every advantage in dainty baby clothes it's a
specialtv with the Stork department to supply the very
B iV.In.v;. fny fmm little purlv nntp tn nnkv tftPS.
rif&i lutu? iui uuvi.' nuw t ' -v i ' .
A special feature of this section is the
ARNOLD KNIT GOODS
Prices according to
size and quality.
Arnold Knit Bands from
cotton to finest silk,
$1.25 to 25e
Arnold Knit Vests. J 2.00
Arnold Knit Night Draw
ers, $1.85 to 60tf
Arnold Knit Bath Towels,
40c and 30c
Arnold Knit Wash Cloths,
Arnold Knit Bath Aprons,
$1.25 to OOtf
Arnold Knit Carriage
Pads, 80c to ..,.504?
Arnold Skirts, Wrappers
and Bibs. etc.
Arnold Knit Gowns Sizes up to 2 years, shirring string
. . i a.
r.t bottom, made of sottest yarns, no scams, according 10
size and quality $1.35 to 60c
Write for Illustrated Catalogue of Everything Baby Ever Wears
from many quarters that Taft men would
throw hir votes to La Follette If the
first ballot failed to nominate either
Roosevelt or Taft.
There arc twenty-six of us-every
delegate in the sute." said Senator
Emoot. "and they are going to vote for
Iji Follette from the first to the last
WINS SILVEE. MELAL SINGING
CONTEST GIVEN BY W. C. T. U.
,1M WURO PiOPir
awPri H rj (nil
1518-1520 FARNAM STREET.
Alaska ease yesterday and in other cases
contest! had been excluded because they
bad not been filed within the stipulated
time. He and Committeeman Capers of
South Carolina insisted that no Texas
A crisis was precipitated when Mr.
Mulvana of Kansas moved to pass Texas
and take up Virginia, because Texas ap
parently was "not ready."
"I protest against such action," aald
Lyon. "We are ready."
"Cut you decline to go on with the first
contest," said Mulvane. '
"We don't recognize that a contest ex
ists as to these delegates-at-large," re
Virginia Case Taken t'p.
Against the protest of committeeman
Capers of South Carolina that "you can't
run over us this way," the committee
voted to take up the Virginia contests
and to pass the Texas contest tempor
arily. . , , - :
U was understood that Colonel Lyon
'and the Roosevelt members of the com
mittee would raise against virtually all
of the Texas contests the Sam point
made In the case of the delegates-at-large,
namely, that no contests existed
because the Taft delegates had not com
plied with the committee rules.
When the Virginia contests were called
the seraeant-at-arms could not find the
Roosevelt delegates. (
"Let's take up Washington," said Sena
The Virgin la delegations filed out' of
the room, but when a call was sent out
for the Washington" contestants . the
Roosevelt aide was not reedy.
On motion of Committeeman Kellogg,
the committee voted again to call the
Texas cases and the committee began
consideration of the contest over the
eight delegates-at-large from that state.
Full delegations from both sides took
their places at the opposing tables.
As the Roosevelt delegation had first
filed its credentials, the Taft dclcgatos,
headed by II. F. McGregor appeared as
Colonel Lyon again declared the Taft
delegation had not made a legal contest,
because its briefs and formal arguments
had not been filed until yesterday.
"I again insist that no contest exists."
, he taid.
. Bryan SpaU for Taft.
The chairman overruled the point and
Frederick O., Bryan began the argument
for the Taft delegations. '
"Colonel Lyen is the republican party
'in Texas," declared Mr. Bryan. "He Is
the republican committee and runs things
absolutely. The fight In Texas has been
largely a fight against Colonel Lyon and
ha promises to be both the beginning and
the end of the party in the state if he
is allowed to seat his delegation."
Mr. Bryan likened Colonel Lyon's con
trol in Texas to the old English "rotten
"Under Colonel Lyon's system," he
said, "each county Is given one vote In
the state convention and an additional
vote for each 600 votes in the county.
As a result 136 western counties, which
cast about 1000 votes, have a voice In
the convention wholly disproportionate
to that of Pallas, which alone casta that
The real sentiment In Texas, declared
Mr. .Bryan, was for Taft. There would
have been a large majority for the preaU
dent through the state, he said. and. a
big majority In the state convention, but
for Colonel Lyon's "political brigandage"
and "steam roller methods," by which
"republican voters were disfranchised."
Colonel Lyon was charged by Mr.
Bryan with the "worst type of political
Mr. Bryan said Colonel Lyon appointed
his own county chairmen and made up
"paper lints" of delegatea and credentials
from counties where "there were not two
"Anyone who has wrecked the repub
lican party as he has wreckod it In
Texas, ought to be recalled," said Mr.
Bryan. "If you let him run things four
year longer there will be no republican
Since 1KW, he asserted, the republican
vote in Texas had declined from 167.000,
cast for McKlnley, to 26.000, cast for gov
ernor in 1910.
Committeeman Lyon conducted the
Roosevelt argument. He declared that
all contests of Taft delegates to the state
convention had been regularly acted upon.
The Rocsevc'.t forces controlled the statu
convention by a good majority be said.
He presented records to show that 209
out of 249 counties Were represented and
that 179 of these were for Roosevelt.
A motion to endorse Taft, Colonel Lyon
claimed, was defeated In the state con
vention 1634 to m. ;
Mr. Tatt's all right, gentlemen," said
Colonel Lyon, "he just picked a bad man
to run his campaign in Texas."
Referring to Mr, .Bryan's , charges
against him. Colonel Lyon said his dele
gates "did not need any attorney from
another state to present their ease."
The Texas committeeman made a gro
tesque attorney for his own delegation.
He walked about the Taft delegates,
shaking his hand in their faces, and ask
ing them to deny his statements. He
pointed out members and asked them
whom they voted for.
"Look at that big ono over there," he
shouted, pointing at JuGge McDowell,
"whom did you vote for for president
four yeais ago?
"1 voted for a republican," answered
"Were you not listed In a democratic
"I was not."
"Were you not a candidate In a demo
cratic primary?" persisted Lyon.
"Tea 1 was." admitted McDowell.
Cummins and La Follette.
Supporters of both Senator Cummls
and I,a Kollette, who , arrived today,
expressed themselves as sanguine of the
chances of their candidates. Fifty Cum
mins adherenta newly arrived from Des
Moines declared that the Iowa vote of
lo for Taft and 10 for Cummins on the
first ballot, would be reversed on suc
ceeding ballots. Senator McCall said that
the second ballot would shown 24 for
Cummins and 3 for Taft from the Iowa
"The delegates that are instructed for
Taft," said Mr. McCall, "will feel that
they have done their duty by voting for
Taft on the first ballot; after that they
are free to vote for Cummins."
State Senator Smoot, one of the La
Follette delegates from Wisconsin, said
ho had received strong encouragement
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AT THE STATION
(Continued from First Page )
matched against the wits, the strategy
and the Haying powers of the Taft
To win the nomination Colonel Roose
velt must either break into the Taft
ranks as they appear near the settlement
of the last of the delegate contests by
the national committee or else win the
support of the La Follette and Cummins
delegates, or both. His followers are en
thusiastic in their belief that he and
they together can sweep the convention.
Everything pertaining to tho conven
tion on the Roouevelt side from the elec
tion of temporary chairman to the final
struggle for control, will be directly under
the supervision of Colonel Roosevelt him
self from this time. Roosevelt leaders
said that it wa principally to have his
personal advice at first hand that they
urged lilm to come today. Also It is
planned to have him get In personal
touch with the delegates who have ben
counted nominally as Taft supporters,
but who are regarded as possibilities for
the Roosevelt Bide. A majority of tlieae
come from the south.
The leaders have arranged no fixed
program of activities tor colonel Roose
velt while here. He will be permitted to
take personal charge of his campaign
and do just as he sees fit to do.
Mass Sleeting Monday Mht.
There Is but one exception to this ru'e
of personal freedom and that Is Monday
plght's mass meeting. Here the former
president Is scheduled to deliver a
lengthy address. All of the Speakers who
wertt to appear at that meeting have
been told that their services will not be
required and that the colonel will have
the whole field to himself.
According to tentative plans announced
this morning he will remain In Chicago
until the conclusion of the national con
vention. 'This in itself is such a departure
In the accepted proceedure of past candi
dates as to furnish much food for specu
It seems probable that he will attend
the convention during its sessions. His
followers insist that If he attends the
convention he will address the delegates
In explanation of his attitude on the
issues that he has raised.
Such an address would give oppor
tunity for a stampede of the variety that
was feared even by Colonel Roosevelt
himself four years ago. Roosevelt follow
ers are hoping that such an opportunity
The Roosevelt party, on Its arrival
here, will be met by a committee headed
by Alexander H. Revel!, chairman of the
national Roosevelt committee and Edwin
YV. Sims, secretary of that committee.
6tmm Rend for Die; Shoir.
The task of physical preparation for the
convention Is practically finished by the
hundreds of carpenters, artisans and ex-
cutlves, In whoke hands the Chicago
coliseum has been for more than a month,
Monday morning there will assemble at
the ' building tho hundreds of ushers,
messengers, pages; doorkeepers and
assistant eergeants-at-arms, who are to
care for the crowds and to arrange the
Instruction In their Important duties.
A complete Inner structure has been
reared within the hall of, the Coliseum
and Its adjoining annex and ante-ioom.
Tonight every chair of the 11.188 that are
to accomodate the delegatea, alternates,
candidates, correspondents and the few
favored private citizens will be In its
place. The hall is draped with colors; the
telephone and telegraph equipment Is In
place and little remains hut to usher In
the spectators and participants and bid
the cliulrman of the republican national
convention Invite the delegates to battle.
Harry 8. New of Indianapolis, William
F. Stone of Baltimore and Edwin H.
Thayer of Indianapolis are the men who
have held the strings of activity during
the weeks Just past In arranging the
seating and management of the big con
As chairman of the sub-committee on
arrangements, all business has passed
through Colonel News hands. As fter-geant-at-arma,
Mr. Stone has been the
directing force In the organisation of the
motive power that will handle the dele
gates and the public in the busy days of
the convention with the task of running
things when the force of employes gets
under way next Tuesday.
Back of the Coliseum hall. In the base
ment of the annex. 'scores of telegrapii
Instruments sre already In place. Tw
telephone exchanges have been Installs
on the main floor of the annex; a tem
porary hospital, with full surgical equip
ment. has been constructed within easy
reach of the convention auditorium, ('
police headquarters has been opened In
the rear of the hall.
Instruction of Employee.
At 10 o'clock Monday there will be
three gatherings of convention partici
pants for Instruction and drill. The hun
dreds of ushers who are to handle the
seating of the crowds will meet with
William B. Austin of Chicago, pre?l1en
of the Hamilton club, and chief usher
for convention week. The deputy ser
geant-at-arma, pages and messengers
numbering several hundred more VII'
meet with Colonel Thayer tf larn their
stations, duties and powers of control
over the audience. At an uptown hole'
at the same time L. F. Gleason of Nw
Tork, the prospective secretary of tnc
convention, will meet the assistant sec
retaries, reading clerks and tally clerks
to Instruct them In their duties and ap
portion the work for the week.
Assistant Chief Herman Schuetlcr or
the Chicago police department will be n
charge of the 2M policemen who will aid
the convention authorities in patroling
the hall and Its surroundings. All en
trances to the building will be roped oft
and guarded by mounted policemen
Those entitled to enter will have, first of
all to pass the rope barrier before thv
present their credentials at the doors.
From the police station tn the rear, !n
which the assistant eergeant-at-arms als
will be located, a complete telephone sys
tem runs to all parts of the great build
ing. Assistants will be in touch with
Colonel Thayer or with Assistant Clilo.'
of Police Sehuetler from all parts of the
Vnder Charles A. Hanson of Baltimore,
the chief doorkeeper, will be 100 tralnej
and well paid men to prevent the forcing
of doors by outsiders or the use of un
lawful or forged tickets.
Pallful-nla deification ahmitlne for
jRoostelt, arrived today, and, headed by
cock. Burial will be nude in Forest
Miss Clarke came to Omah?. with her
father, John Murcitic Clarke, in 1SJ7. She
is survived ,iv vo slsUrs and one
brother. She wee born in Virginia seventy-eight
BODY OF WOMAN KILLED
BY STORMBOUND IN TANK
BEATRICE, Neb., June 15.-(SpeclaU-Mrs.
John Ideus, who was killed In the
tornado which swept through this county
last evening, was SO years of age. The
body was found in a water tank after
the storm. Three of her children were
injured, but not seriously. Mr. Ideus
was missing for some time after the
storm had destroyed their home, but
he was later found near the barn badly
stunned, but not seriously injured. After
leaving the tracks south of Cortland,
where the Union Pacific passenger train
en route tc Beatrice stopped and waited
until the storm passed ahead of it, the
damage seems to have been greater than
near Hallam where it originated. In
Hanover township everything in the
shape of farm buildings, windmills, etc.,
were demolished in the path of the storm
when It moved In a southeasterly course
Into Pawnee co.tnty.
NOTES FROM UPLAND AND
UPLAND, Neb.. June 15.-(SpeciaU-On
account of the heavy rains the Odd Fel
lows' pienic which was to have been held
here yesterday was postponed until Tues
day, June J3. For this new date Governor
Aldrieh, S. R. Barton. B. D. Sutherland
and ex-Governor Shallenberger have al
ready been secured to speak, and the
committee expects to get J. H. Moorehead
In addition. The program otherwise will
be carried out as originally planned.
The recent rains, amounting to nearly
five inches in the last week, have im
proved tho crop outlook here to a remark
able extent. "Wheat Is much improved and
many fields will yield a good deal more
than last year. Corn, alfalfa and pasture
are In fine condition.
S. R. Barton, republican candidate for
congress in the Fifth district, wilt speik
at a big Fourth of July demonstration
R. D. Sutherland, democratic candidate
for congress, will be tho principal speaker
at Wilcox on the Fourth of July.
Winner of the silver medal in a sing
ing contest held at the Hanscom Park
Methodist church by the Frances Wlllaid
Woman's Christian Temperance union
a band, marched to the Roosevelt head
quarters, where they were given a rous
ing welcome. The republican national
committee was denounced for unseating
the two Rcosevelt delegates from San
Francisco by members of the delegation.
Many banners were carried by the west
erners, btaring inscriptions of various
kinds. Among them were:
California refuses to try title to prop
erty before the thief who stole it."
"Let the people rule."
"California for Roosevelt by 76,000."
Accompanying the California delega
tion are two womon, Mrs. Francis Porter
Colling of Los Angeles and Mrs. Charles
V). B'.oney Of San Jose, the first women
to attend a national convention as delegates-
The New York delegation, bringing with
It Its ninety votes In the convention, ar
rived today. Both the Taft and Roose
velt headqaurters made widely differing
claims ss to the proportion of ninety It
would capture. The matter probably will
be settled tonight at a conference of the
state delegation. H was reported, how
ever, this morning, that the Brooklyn
delegation with It selghteen votes, would
lend Its support to Roosevelt if the na
tional committee decided the Washington
contest In favor of Taft.
OUR OFFERINGS APPRECIATED SATURDAY, THE OPENING DAY OF OUR
m mausxm piano sale
(? ifiii.'i, 1 Si
MSbii ' II It 1 EN W.
LEADERS OF GREAT BATTLE
(Continued from First Page.)
bluff and bluster with which he was ao
custome dto overawe juries, or terrorise
witnesses, were not effective In that
place. At any rate, Mr. Heney's com
paratively quiet behavior latterly ; con
trasted strikingly with his explosive
eruption at the outset - ,: ,
One more . conspicuous figure that
should be mentioned is William Haywara,
the secretary of the committee, formerly
of Nebraska, but now of New York, who
has 'grown In every way during the last
few years, Ha Is, as every one In Ne
braska knows, a big, handsome fellow,
and he has been making lots of friends
by his courteous attention to those who
have had business with him In his of
ficial rapacity. The picture men have
been having lots of fun with him over
thev long,- heavy, black string attached
to his . eye glasses, behind which they
say he hides, and the beautiful gold
handled cane which was given to him
four years ago as a souvenir testimonial
of his national campaign associates, and
which he has carried around the world.
Hayword took a hand In the Louisiana
contest cases, having been one of the
committee who went down to try to
harmonize the tactions there, and yhlle
I did not hear him, having commissioned
hltn as my proxy to give him the free
dom of the floor, I am told he nailed
down the proposition tor which he con
tended so that the other fellows could
not pry It loose. Whether he will con
tinue to be secretary of the national
committee will depend on the new com
mitteemen, but I know that If this com
mittee were to continue over, there would
be no question about It.
Was very successful. Our efforts to
provide high grade pianos at small
J cost to the buyer was taken advan
tage of by many f oresighted Ne-
I braskans. Pianos in this sale are
not from any bankrupt stock, are
not second hand instruments, but,
are pianos direct from the factory load
ed on the car at the factory doors and delivered to us.
We are making terms that will suit you and at the same
time we are selling you pianos at half regular prices.
Every instrument is substantial in its make-up.
These instruments were sold to us for half the reg
ular manufacture cost price and we offer them in
this sale for less than half the regular retail price.
We had a great saleiday on Saturday, but Monday you will find,
here a duplicate of anyone of the great bargains that were taken ad
vantage of on the first day of our sale. - It will pay you to bear the
expense of a thousand mile trip to attend this sale, if you are in the
market for a real big Piano bargain. Visit our wareroom and grant us the pleasure
of showing to you some of our wonderful bargains. Remember we guarantee the
Piano that you may buy and we guarantee to sell the Piano for less money than a
similar Piano could be bought elsewhere. Read this list and if nothing strikes your
fancy we have plenty of other bargains, socome and see. List of prices:
FOUR PRISONERS ESCAPE
CHADRON. June 15.-8peell.)-Four
prisoners escaped from the Dawes county
Jail Thursday nlxht through a hole made
In the wall under one of the windows.
One prlssner.'a colored man, refused to
leave. The men who escaped are;
Thomas L. Dugan, who is charge!
with robbery and assault; Fred Legan,
a federal prisoner from RuehvtUe; Reed
Ellis, colored, charged with burglary,
and William Hendrick. charged with
burglary. The prisoners have been al
lowei to use the corridor during the
day time, and must heve been at work
for weeks to hive removed and replaced
rllck s so carefully that It was not
noticed. Word has been received that
three of them were captured at Craw
ford. Reed Ellis Is the man still at
Minn Itnoffen Clarke,
After Suffering several years from rheu
matism. .Ml?s ImoKSne Clarke ' Dassed
,vway at her home. llftJ Park avenue, Fri
day nignt. fno nas oecn connneq to ner
bed durlntr this period. The funeral will
be private, conducted by Dean J. A. Tan-
Hardman upright, walnut case,
Steger & Sons oak S175.00
Wm. Knabe & Co., mahogany
case . . $175.00
Vose & Sons, ebony case
Factory Sample, art finish, ma
Kranlch & Bach, circ. walnut,
t .. . $330.00
Cliickering & Son, mahogany
Factory Sample, dull finish
Ballet & Davis, ebony case,
Kohler & Chase, mahogany
case $ 65.00
Factory Sample, pol. mahog
any, Louis xv . .$198.00
Kimball, oak case $ 75,00
Smith & Barnes, dark oak case,
Ebersole, walnut case
at $ 98.00
Factory Sample, colonial ma
Hardman Grand, mahogany
Factory Sample, massive, ma
hogany case $129.00
Factory Sample, art design,
Factory Sample, Colonial oak,
Factory Sample, plain mahog
Factory Sample, plain oak case,
Factory Sample, massive, ma
Prize Winners in "Sizz" Contest
Mushroom Corns, Quick Cure
And All Kinds Sore Feet
rfinrvn-i--i-,--r-,-ii-i--i-- - - --r ---r i-i-rv
The followlnr Is absolutely the surest
and quickest cure known to science for
all foot aliments, the painrui mutnroom
corn Included: "Dissolve two table
spoonfuls of Caloi'lile compound in a
basin Of warm water. Soak the feet In
this for full fifteen
rubbing the sore
parts." The effect
coes Instant!)': the
feet feel so good you could sing for Joy.
Corns and callouses can be peeled right
Off. It gives immediate relief for sore
bunions, sweaty, smelly and aching feet.
A twenty-five cent box of Calcoe!3 Is
said to be sufficient to cure the - worst
feet. It works throuKh the pores and
removes the caus of the trouble. Don't
waste time on uncertain remedies. Any
druggist has Calocide compound in stock
or he can Ret It In a few hours from his
wholesale house. It la not a patent med
icine but Is an ethical preparation.
V ful. All
910.00 In Gold and $10.00 la
A. C. Pah!
2569 Pratt St., Omaha. Neb.
"Why I think Sill the one
Have you ever tried SIZZ
The one best drink.
If not, let me tell you why
It s best before you buy.
Made In Omaha by n firm
The "best" has always been
Leo. Grotte ft Co. guarantees
Which they've proven to be
Sis Is made by experts, sani-
trv . , ,
In a factory clean and iary.
Made from products that are
For a thirst it la a cure.
When the weather's good and
Thou think of Siis right on
It will cool for this I vouch,
And bring smiles instead of
It is liked by young and old,
For all over the United
States it's sold
F.eady almost in a wink.
Nothing like it for a drink.
Sisi, SUs, the only drink
That's refreshing nice and
It's the drink that you cant
Nothing like It for treat.
This completes my little poem,
Why Sits should be in the
hon.e . ,
And why you should give it a
And with ms find it beat.
18.00 la Gold aad 95.00 la KtM."
Charles W. Miller
Care of Hotel Loyal. Omaha.
"SIZZ" Is the "One Beet Drink" because it Is made
of natural salts and purs fruit Juices.
Because it contains no Injurious aubstancas.
Because it refreshes, relieves fatigue, and quenches
Because anyone can drink U, old and young alike.
It Is best for traveling and automoblllng because
It Is put up in packages that are conveniently car
ried. It Is a fine drink on a long dusty ride
It Is best for picnics. A bottle of "SIZZ ' with
nice cool water goes fine with picnic lunch.
It is best for the Club. A SIZZ Gin Kiza or a SIZ4
High-Ball Is a good thirst quencher.
ft ta best for the home. Always have a couple of
bottles of "SIZZ" on hand and you will never be at
loss to know what to serve unexpected company to
93.00 la Gold and $3.00 in "SIZB."
Care of Milton ftogers ft Sons Co.. Omaha
" T EHONE BEST DRINK."
When you get that old tired feeling, scorning
pleasure, hating b!: theti's the tirr.e to take a bracer,
of the pleasant healthful "SIZZ;" it's the drink to
make vou Joyous, make you happy, care-free, fit; it
is Nature's one sure tonic, one that has no sting in
It. It is good in every season; when the Summer's
stlffling hot, Just a little every morning cools you
off and hits the spot; and In winter when the
breezes along the frost and chill, when you're fear
ing dread pneumonia or a Doctor's heavy bill bill, do
not waste your coin on potions, patent meds., or
such like stuff, drink your "SIZZ" go out rejoicing,
you're safe from old King Winter's bluff. It's good
for man. for wife, and children, for sweetheart,
friend, or honored guest, and they know when
"S1Z2" you serve them, that you're giving them the
best. It quenches thirst, makes life worth living,
relieves fatigues and clears the brain, to rne it
seems Just a refreshing as sunshine after heavy
rain. I've said enough about it's merits to let you
know Just what I think, and I am sure that all who
try it., commend It.
"THE ONE BEST DRINK. '
OTHER PRIZE WINNERS
91 in Cash aad 91 in "SIZZ."
3329 Parker St., Omaha.
Fannie L. Herron
What Is "SiZZ?"
A delightful drink
That's what "SIZZ" Is.
And now we'll try
To tell you why.
It's the "One Best Drink"
That money can buy.
It comes In quantities.
Large and small;
In flavors to suit
The tastes of all.
It's Ingredients are pjure
And healthful be sure;
It complies with all "Food
That man can conjure.
It is good for one.
It is good for all:
For even the children
No matter how small.
When tired, it's refreshing,
It quenches your thirst;
You don't learn to like it
It's good from the first.
And now we advise you,
This great drink t otry;
For, after one trial,
No other you'll buy.
93.00 in Cash and 93.00 in "SIZZ."
Alfred E. Lindell
3059 Curtis Ave.
In answer to your question in
the contest "Do you know why
eiZZ is The One Best Drink?"
My answer Is this: "Because
it not only quenches the thirst,
but is a lasting, light tonic, and
an lnvlgorator and regulator of
910 BOTTLE Or "SIZZ" TACK.
O C. Bedford, Chatam The). Omaha.
Ethel V Morris, 1645 So. 27th St.. Omaha,
a Peterson 312 No. 28th Ave., Omaha.
Dan Durm' care of Thompson B.lden Co . Omaha.
L. O. Musk, 516 Hopkins St.. Benson, Neb.
Mrs. Lois Prtmley rets, Mead, Neb.
C. Burnett. 821 So 29th 'St -.Omaha. ,
Lucille Helm, 1919 Grace St, Omaha.
Mrs M. M. Hawea, 822 So. iOth St.. Omaha.
L. Merer, 140S Douglae St.. Omaha.
A. S. Workman, Olenwood. Iowa.
W. M. Ryan. 2714 D- St., So. Omaha.
Mrs. Harry W. Mool. S67J Manderson St., Omaha.
Ellse Duhoff. ll O St.. Lincoln. Neb.
Miss P. Prince, lSat Farnanv tt.. Omaha
J W. Bruner, 930 No. 2th St.. Omaha.
Emma Wright. 2l9 Decatur St., Omaha.
C. J. Jensen, ?2J1 Cuming St.. Omaha.
E. K. Duryee, Mirr. Preston Drug Co.. Oxford, Neo.
H H. Jones, 5S24 No. 2th St., Omaha.
80c BOTTXX Or "SIZZ" SACK.
Fred Rohrs, 211 Locust St.. Omaha.
Mrs. E. J. Blessing. 917 So. 13th St, Omaha.
Wendell Schlott, 1231 Fairmont Ave., Council Bluffs. Iowa.
Robert F. Mitchell, 856 Meredith Ave., Omaha.
Dorothy L Thome, 1323 So. 36th St. Omaha.
Cora M. Gretser, i37 So. Eighth St., Council Bluffs, Iowa.
Aaron Greenfield, Omaha.
John Johnson, It. R. 6 Box 102, Council Bluffs, Iowa.
Ulmer Johnson. R. R. I Box 102, Council Bluffs, Iowa.
Mabel Simmons, Box 16, Rayn.ond, Neb.
Arthur Woolbrtdge, HOI No. 34th 8t. Omaha.
Carrie Boutelle, 2750 Davenport St.. Omaha.
M. E. GIbbs. Tarkio, Mo.
Herbert Baldwin, 875 So. JOth St.. So. Omaha.
C. Lam. 1047 So. 2Sd 8t, Omaha.
Howard Buchanan, 1325 So. 33d St.. Omaha.
F. W. Gienger, 4215 Lake St , Omaha.
Mrs. R Baver, 111! Frederick St, Omaha.
G. W. B. Roberts, 433 Y. M. C. A., Omaha.
J. R. Jones, 24th and Hamilton Sts., Omaha.
Leo Grotte Manufacturing Company
1508 BURT STREET