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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 20, 1913)
itit, BWii: OMAHA, tiAJLMiDAk, bri'MlUblt 20, iUld.
It's Wonderful the Difference a Taste
of Real Autumn Weather Makes in One's
Just now there are hosts of women who feel as though
they couldn't get their new clothes together fast enough.
That's wh,y weihave new suits and gowns, and coats and
furs -arriving six days in the week something different
every day. '
Also asks your spccinl'.atten
lion. There aro hundreds of
new and dainty,, styles for
your selection'. Saturday.
BVench Net, Shadow Lace,
Chiffon, Crepo do Chine,
Black Silk Lace, J&Icssalino
and other heautiful fabrics.
You can purchase
Waisti all the
98c up to $25
Not m protection alone lies
the true office of a shoe, but
equally as well in the tone and
character they lend the
dress of the individual.
Sorosis Shoes, in be
mx settstiHe, semce-
able, and artistic in
shape and materials, af
"I 'j ' ;
HITCHCOCK HAY BLOCK BILL
KVvk& Holds B&laaoe of lower
9 Cprrtocy Le jiriiitioa.
muuept actio a xooKiD jo
duitrawia twia r CtUt
WW XfMMMira m T4 (
WABKIKOTOK, Sept. Jf,-r ttm
fa tvkMnittMMtt (tnt( In tMihu. tM
nire of th iMKlintlM ewrtftcy
MU tm Mm Mtf 1imiH4 Viy s.
iWMHUt that h grei U
fto&r for actlen by OctotMr .
" "I 1mMv Imu fully prrparsxi to act
M th currency bill now m I would be If
I vc it uch lonter study," hU
S4M.tcr EKfroth. another dmocrtlo
mwnber'ot tlfo committee. "I txllove oon
Te jihpujd dUpoaa ot, It Jfor th next
reguUr teuton beglna."
Fretl4ent WUm' conference laet nliht
nrlth penstor Reed, one of the commute
fiemocrats, who hu crltlclied many pro
vUpna ot the bill adversely, will b toU
lowed, tt le believed, by Indlvldua oon
iereno'l with other democrats, who fcav
ihowq oppotttlon to the meure or hava
criticised Its vital features. With the aid
of Secretary McAdoo, the president will
endeavor to overoome some of thrlt
arrmnents and bring; the senate commits
tee to the support or the bill.
Should Senator Hitchcock continue op.
position to immediate currency Uglsla.
Hon. his aid would enable the republicans
to prevent, by a tie rote, any afflrma
live action or reporting the bill at onC
to the senate.
Publlo hearings were resumed today,
with Andrew J. Frame, a banker of
Waukaeha. Wis. Haluel Untermyer.
who conducted th Pujo money trust ln
rtstlxatlau will bo heard Mcnday.
This. Coapon and i5o
entitle bearer to
ohoice of om
wlu& jpciNMftttxl at
THE II OITIOJ,
103 INildiBf ,
FASHIONABLE COATS FOR GIRLS
SIZES. 8 TO 17 YEARS
We make a specialty of Coats for young people.
Saturday will be a good day to see the new ones.
Nearly dvery new fabric is shown. Prices
$10,50, $12.50, $15 and $18
Separate Skirts for Fall Wear
The designers h'ave outdone themselves in
producing pretty new styles for this season un
usually graceful, and the fitting is perfect". Broad
cloths are particularly fashionable. , Prices
$15, $18.50 and $22.50
A VERY DR1SIY
shoe pleasure -nd
" ",('''.'' i
Country bankers also will appear then
and It Is expected hearing? will ba
closed by Wednesday,
Policemen in Skirts
Fail to Cat oh Thief;
Taken for Burglars
KANSAS CITY, Sept. 19,Two police
men who went forth In the early hours
thl mornln disguised as women In 1311
model sklrU. hoplrw to capture nerro
purse natchr, "workla' In the down
town districts, met their downfall. when
U cin to a foot raea with oue of tho
ihlevcst . f
Sar Wilon ai I C. Mori v. amonir
the smaUest men on th force, garbed In
a modieh. feminine apparel, from small
velvet hat with rakish algretto to satin
hoes and silk hose, took their stand at
a transfer corner and giggled as effemtn
ately as they could, ostensibly, waiting
for a car. Luck was with thorn at the
start. A. negro, slouching down the
street, seized Wilson's near-silver mtsh
pire containing valuable old keys and
washers and dashed up an alley.
Tha dainty Wilson called halt In basso
and drew a revolver. The negro con
tinued to run. Wilson and Morley gave
chase. They had reckoned without the
sprinting limitations of their garb and
after frequent tumbles on the alloy cob
blestones, -abandoned the pursuit. Three
bullets Wltlson. sent after tho negro went
They stopped In a rooming house, hop
ing to get into man's clothing and the
proprietor, believing them burglars,
locke dthera in a room until a "police
sergeant came and unraveled the tangle.
Key to the Situation Be Advertising.
Culls from the Wire
Thre buildings at the International In
dustrial Exposition at Ohent, Dolglum,
were destroyed by fire yesterday.
Senator Brady of Idaho, president Of
the Trans'Mttslsstppl Commercial con-
fress, announced yesWrds at Pocatello,
daho. that the twenty-fourti annual
session of the conpress which was to
have been hld at Wichita, Kan., October
11, has been postponed untU next year.
Firm to Pay Alimony.
MADISON. Wis.. Seut IS. Tha T-V
Superior Terminal and Transfer Itallvray
company is ordered to pay
a a month
aiuuony 10 urs. Minnie lr
ing to a ruling of tho State Industrial
commission today. Mrs. Lawrsnu's hua.
band, V. 0. Lawrence, was employed hy
wis raiiroaa company wneu no met aocl
Cental death last Marun. Ten days be
fore his death Mrs. Lswranc had ban
grantod a divorce, the court awarding her
cusuwjr pi iir coiiaran ana xs a, monta
Goes on Ramaajr.
r-AIlGO, N. D SpC lS.-After killing
Harry Carter. & negro, as a result ol a
Quarrel over ; a card game, a white man
whose identity Is unknown is ai:esd to
have held up en automobile party at the
whose l;intlty f unknown is ai:egd to j
f" vi a. niuiver near nope, n, u.. late
today and escaped ta tbatr.xw.. A sherW
ifrs posse ,1s In pursuit
The Silks Most
favored for Fall
CREPES in particu
lar are very much
sought after. Our show:
g d 1 d e n browns, wis
teria, taupe and all the
lighter shades. .
4oijn. BhAQK CEBPE
has just arrived.
'for' combihatidttsuits;' a-1
choice lino of colors from
which to make your soleb-'
.tion..- -r 1- - .
, , " 1 1 .
GAYHOR'S BODY IS HOME
Casket Taken from Steamship to His
PRIVATE SERVICES SATURDAY
Body "WIK Than He Taken to City
Hall, Where It 'Will Lie In Htnta
Until Mendny Pnnlla
flervle nt Trinity.
, NEW TOHK, Sept, M.Thei body of
wjlllam J. Qaynor, mayor of New York
City, who died at sea September 19, lay
today In the privacy ot his Brooklyn
homo. In a drlssllng rain It was towered
itt 4 o'clock this morning from the deck
ot the liner Lualtania to the city's boat
correction. Through a mist that lay
heavy over tha harbor th Correction
steamed an hour and a half later to pier
A at the Ilattery. There a picked squad
of 100 police, who had stood all night In
the rain, formed Its escort to Brooklyn.
Irlvate funeral services will be held to
morrow night and at th conclusion the
body will b taken to the city hell, where
It will He In state till Monday morning
when funeral services will be held In
With the committee on funeral arrange,
ments that went Jown the harbor aboard
the Correction were Norman Gaynor, the
mayor's son. and Harry Vlngut. his son-In-lay,
representing the family. No
other member of the Gaynor household
was aboard. It was Mrs. Gaynora wish
that as Uttlo publicity as possible be at
tached to the landing of the body. To
facilitate this th spot at which th body
would be landed was not made publlo In
advance. With the exception of the
mounted police, less than 100 persons wit.
nesstd the transfer from the Correction
to tho hearsa.
Th twelve honorary pall bearers,
headed by William II. Taft. formed two
lines, through which the casket passed
at the Giyuor horn.
Itufus W. Oaynor, the mayor s son,
tooked careworn and aged. A physician
was called to attend him and th mayor's
A few children on their way to school
stood In a group at the doorway as the
body was taken from th hears. They
would hay been sent away by th police
Itad not Jtobert Adsmson, th dead
mayor's secretary, forbidden It
"Let the'chlldren come Into the' housed'
he said. They wera'the mayor's best
friends," : 1
The order was carried out A. few min
utes later the children left with tears in
SOCIALIST ELECTED TO
TJia irAQCE. 8epL IS. Tha flirtation
the socialists started by Queen WIW
neimina in July when ah attempttd to
Induce a number ot socialist leaders to
enter -th 'Dutch cabinet; 'uad r sequel
A Special Sale
These hats are designed andf
made in our own workroom;
many of them aro copies of
Pattern Hats; the styles are in
dividual and distinctive. Every
hat an extra good value at
$8.75, $10 and $12.75
to Be Found in Our
Satin Shapes'..;. : .95p,
Velvet Suapoij . . AvV . $1.29
ANOTHER INTERESTING SALE-
20-in. Switches, special . '..$189
24-in. Switches, special f 92.89
26 a'nd 28-in. Switches, special $5.89 '
Naturally. Wavy .Gray ,Smfehes all Jong" hair, ...... 1 A $3.89
. Naturally ."Wavy; ansformations'-aUrounjl therheasU.-r.
, Three-quarter Transformation
uev aiAuunuif. 4jiji;.'.vviyjl- xvuaivj.urriiur. gray or, IOQCCI
.'i . ,'
today in the provlnco of IVlesland, hlch
made a now departure by tleetlpg tho
socialist leader Potak as a member ot
th upper house ot the Dutch Parliament.
Polak is president qt the diamond work
Two Students Hurt
in InterrClass Fight
SEATTLE. Wash., Sept. l.-Two
-students at th University of Washing
ton wer taken to hospitals early this
morning suffering from serious Injuries
resulting from the anuual freshman
sophomore fight last night.
Vlshno Blngloy was unconscious. Fel
low students said' ha had boen run over
by an automobile In the mlxup. Tho
attending physician said ho could find no
marks . of an automobllo accident and
believed Pingley had been left tied to a
telephone pole until he became uncon
scious from exhaustion.
Frank Phtppa had a broken collarbone,
said to have boen sustained when ho fell
down a shaft at an old grain elevator In
the university district where 100 freshmen
were imprisoned by their opponents.
ONCE LARGEST TOWN IN
NORTHERN IOWA OFF MAP
WEBBSTEll Cirr, la,, Sept, l.-(Spe.
clal.) Th Postofftce department at
Washington has ordered the discontinu
ance September SO ot the - postof floe at
Homer. Figuratively , speaking this .act
throws the last shovel full of earth on
the grave of what at one time was the
largest city in northern lows. Until
Hamilton and Webster counties wer
divided In UC7, Homer was the county
seat of the two. then knows as Yell
In the early history ot north central
Iowa Homer played a big part. Its set
tlement antedates both Webster City and
Fort Dodge. It flourished like a bay
tree until along In the Ws when the rail
roads began penetratlnng this part of
Iowa. When th Illinois Central cam
through seven -miles north ot Homer and
two years later the Northwestern passed
seven miles south, the doom of tho town
was sounded and from that day to this
Homer has been slowly but surely fading
off the map. From a flourishing city of
hardy pioneers It has dwindled down Is' a
Point where but twp jitores 'and a black.,
smith shop are left In its old 'businesses
trlct. Its present postmaster, IV O.
Pierce Is an old rJdcnt there, place
the coming of th railroads Homer has
been on a star mall route out of Webster
City. Its mall patrons will a ft or Beptam
ber 89 get their mall on th rural routes,
out ot this 'city xnd Stratford.
DROP IN RUBBER MARKET
CAUSES CRISIS AT ANTWERP
ANTWERP, Bept. It-thfpresstoa la tb
world's rubber trad has caused an
economic crisis here. Many ct the rubber
companies In the Congo' have discharged
of Human Hair Goods
The most beautiful hat' is
unbecoming unless the hair
beneath it - is properly
dressed. For this sale wo
offor extra long switches at
prices beyond competition.
A hundred different effects
can bo obtained with the aid
of one of our long switches.
BUT ONE AND SEE THE
RESUITS. ' The cost is
Hair Goods Department
SWITCHES-adl long Hair
of fine naturally wavy,,,
, f, ,W. . f$2.89'.
their European agents and large bodies
or native rubber collectors. It is said
that overproduction of rubber has low
ered prices on the "international, markets
below the cost of gathering and trans
portation. DEATH RECORD
A. J. Bntflnsrton,
A. J. Bufflngton, C5 years old. 2123
Dodge street, died Friday morning, after
an illness of severaLyears. He cam here
three years ago from Marquette, Neb.
surviving besides his widow, is a daugh
ter. Tho funeral will be held Monday
morning from Cole-McKay's with inter
ment at Forest Lawn cemetery.
. Mrs. Minnie W, ClaVk.
Mrss. Minnie Whitney Clark died this
week ,at a. sanitorium In- Ooakland, Col.
Sho was a daugter of the lata David
Whitney, an Omaha pioneer. Mrs. Clark
is survived by her mother, one daughter,
Adelaide, and a brother, Bert Whitney,
YORK, Neb.. Sept. 19. (Special.) The
body of Joseph ,B. Resabek of Chicago
was shipped to his home yesterday for
Interment He died ot consumption at the
home of Mr. BabeL He came here only
a few weeks ago, hoping to benefit his
James C. William.
James C. Williams. 68 years old, Blanch
ard, la., stockman, died at a local hos
pital, where he was brought for treat
ment. Th body will be taken to Blanch
ard for burial. He Is survived by his
Bolowyou will find drugs, sundripB and patents that
home. Prices quoted omphaaizp more forcibly than more
tho drug business of Omaha 14 years in one location)
B0o Carmen Powder ..26fr
60o Poczoni's Powder ..34
26c Perspl-no .,, 16
60c De Mar'a RlcePow. 2A6
SSo 4711 White Rose Glycer
ine 8op H
86c Ris.Gfcer'8 Skin Soap 1G
2Qo Poar's Unseated Soap,
25c Liquid Veneer ....20d
60c-Liquid Veneer ....40
Merltol Clothes Cleaner 255
t SOLZER'S FRIEND LOCKED UP
J. C. Garrison is Charged with Con
tempt by Assembly.
TAKEN TO THE PENITENTIARY
II Is Alleged to Hare Chnraed that
Four rtepreaenlnllvenn AVer
Bribed to Vote for Im
penchment. (Continued from Page
part ho found himself blocked by tho
sergeant-at-arms. Whllo Majority Leader
for tho arrest of Garrison, he was held
Levy, was presenting a resolution calling
a prisoner In u. cloak room. When called
before the speaker, Garrison Was .without
counsel and he refused to. answer ques
tions put to him.
Meantime numerous and widely varying
predictions were mado as to what would
be done with Garrison. Again Levy took
tha Initiative and presented a resolution
romandlng tho prisoner to the penitentiary
until tho close of th secston unless other
wise ordered by the assembly. The vote
was S3 to 3. '
A short time later Garrison was beln
rushed to tho penitentiary. An attache
of the Institution today said the prises er
was Bhown no special favors and tho
prison authorities had no order other
than to hold him as an ordinary prisoner.
Levy was much pleased by the turn of
affairs In tho Garrison case and he de
clared that unless Garrison- purged him
self of contempt he would have to remain
In Jail until January.
rhe assembly has plenary powc:
punish for contempt." he said. "Ga
son also must go back to Jail pending the
court's decision on his application for a
writ Ho cannot be released on ball." .
Garrison Incurred tho enmity pf..tnany
of Sulzer's political opponents by his
activities during the pending Impeach
ment proceedings. Ho was called the.
governor's press agent by many.
After the vote, Judge Cullen directed
Clerk McCabe to read the articles of Im
peachment Tho motion by Senator Pol
lock, of .New York, that 'the reading bo
dispensed with, was lost and the clerk
began slowly to read the lengthy ar
ticles. ' ''What answer does the respondent In
terposed to the articles of Impeachment
filed by tho assembly?" queried Judge
Cullen, when Clerk McCabe had finished
Judge Herrlck stated that; pursuant'
to the notice of yesterday that objection
would bo made to tho validity of the Imi'
peachment, Louis Marshall, ot the gov
ernor's counsel, would argue that point
Attorney Marshall, reading from a pre
pared brief, first aiked that the entire
proceedings be dismissed on the gr'oUnd
that the court Is without jurisdiction and
the charges are' null, void and of no ef.
The principal attack waa directed
against the constitutionality ot the ac
tion Of the assembly In adopting the Im
peachment articles 'during an extraor
dinary session, when tho subject mat
ter had not been recommended by the
"Governor Sulzer did not recommend
tho subject of his Impeachment." said
Mr. Marshall, "nor did ho in nny way
suggpet the consideration of any charges
When Attorney Marshall concluded,
iudge Cullen asked If counsel foe.Ah
tUnagers-contemplated taking lssuo'wltH
any of tho facts, as distinguished from'
tho points ojf , law., raised by the gov
ernor's, counsel. .Judge-Parkier- asked, for
a tlvo-mlnuto recess whllo ho and hi
colleguos considered th matter, .
Hawover, Judge Cullen order ihe UBual
noon receia and adjournment was taken
until 2 p. m.
Tho convening of tho court this after
noon was with great ceremony. Tho
members of tho sete formed In long
double lines In the outer lobby. Then the
senate sergeant-at-arms and tho cryer of
tho court of appeals appeared and escort
ing the pudges ot the court The Judges
passerd through the lines of senators, the
cryer announced the approach of th
"high court of Impeachment."
, Attorney John B. stanchfleld, repre
senting tha "board of managers, opened
tho proceedings by making answer
briefly to tho allegations of the governor
that . tho Impeachment, proceedings wer
Subsequently Attorney Marshall began
a lengthy argurnent In support o? the. con
tention of Govornor Sulser"s counsel that
th assembly was not constitutionally
convened when tho Impeachment articles
were adopted and that therefore the im
peachment was Invalid.
He first questioned tho Jurisdiction of
the assembly to Impeach when conveyed
In extraordinary, session without the
governor's recommendation. He declared
the opinion of Attorney General Carmody
holding that the Impeachment was a
judicial and not a legislative act and that
therefolre hto assembly was within Its
rights in adopting the articles without
thea recommendation of the governor was
"fallacious and unsound."
"If." ho said, "any body of the state
was given constitutional power to con
vena a majority of Its members and im
peach an executive revolution and
anarchy would inevitably result, and our
country would, efffectually Mexlconlxed."
He challenged his opponents to clto one
Instance in which a congress or a legis
lature or a component part of either had
convened Itself, 'or assured to act and
usurp tha functions of government wfth
out convening." Tho. state assembly and
senate, he said, were patterned after tho
House of Commons and tho House of
Lords of England.
"Neither of these legislative bodies,"
Drugs For Everybody5
SPECIALS FOR SATURDAY
25c I-Wanta-Nlckel Polish.
26c I-Wanta Sliver or Brass
26c De Mar'a Glycerine Soap
10c Writing Tablets ,...5
25c Krank's Lather Cream,
25c Colgate's Shaving Cream
FOLLOW ?HE BEATON PATH."
Beaton Drug Co.
Farnam and' 15th Streets.
he continued, "can be eonveyned without
the royal mandate df the crown."
Mr. Marshall was in tho. midst of hln
argument when Judge Cullen Interrupted
and announced that he woluld be heard
further on Monday at 2 p. m. when the
court Is to reconvene All witnesses
under subpoenas were ordered to be In.
readiness to testify.
The court then adjourned.
SLAYERS OF MADERQ
ARE EXONERATED BY
, ' MILITARY TRIBUNAL
, (Continued from Pago One.) f
(Continued from Pago One.)
tain that the United States would not
hasten ' to recdgnlzo Diaz If he were
elected, but would await in accord with
tho precedents of President Hayes' ad
ministration to determine " whether tho
resulting government was strong enough' -to
maintain peace and guarantee Interna
The policy of trict neutrality with
respect to the exportation of arms and .
munitions ot war from - this country,
however, will bo continued until recog
nition Is extended. '
That the conttltuttonal faction regards
Diaz as being Jointly responsible with
Kuerta for Madero's downfall, it J9
thought here will mean' a shapenlng ot
tho contest between tho warring factions.
Fnlr Election Imponnlble, .
PAIUS, Sept. 19. Commenting on Pro-
visional President Huerta's message read
to the Mexican congress on September Js "
the next issue of Constitutionalism, 'a
newspaper devoted to the revolution in
Mexico, will say:
"Tho prorhtse mado by Huerta'to carry,
out the Mexican elections In the month .
of October Is nbl realizable. Every one'
knows that tho ferment Which relgns'the
whole country renders more1 than 'a Bom'
blance of elections Impossible.' ' ,
HEItMOSILLO, Max.", Sept 19: Venus- .
tlano Carranza, the constltutlbnallst '.
leader, arrived here last night and'today .
was greeted with great enthusiasm s ,
president of Mexico. He appointed Gen- -
eral Obregon commander-in-chief of the. f
northern district of Mexico, comprising
tho states of Sdnbfa, Slnaloa, and Chi
huah'ua and tha territories bf Teplo and
Dentnl by Connul Villi. '
TUCSON Ant, Sept. 19. Robert Vail,.
United States consul at Giiayhias, deb'Ied
today charges by refugees at Los Angeles
that ho and Lieutenant Henley of tho '
cruiser Buffalo had stampeded them Into, .
deserting their Mexican holdings In re
sponse to President Wilson's desire.
"Those Americans who wished tq ,
Sain In Mexico remained," he eajd. "I
erely showed them President Wilson's
noto to the American representatives in
Mexico. Them was no attempt to scare.
anyone. Those who desired to leave
Mexico locked their warehouse doors and.
departed in. twenty-four hours."
Vail probably will return to Quay mas
overland from . this city..
DR. LOTSB GIVES ADDRESS
, (Continued from Page One.)
L, Honthorn, OIney I Kendell, Amos B.
Shepard, Evans A. Worthley, Bert L.
StoryJ George E. McClure, Ariula M.
Staelomnd B. A. jAlexandfrv . j 1 ' .'( .
Thd following' were igd voiced -fro ri ha r
third-year .cIaspt;o. the ourjh year: Jo.h'n,,
Ws Hair, John A. Murrjv , i-.'T 0?.. Hlb-;
bins, ,J WwSMtlj, JKe, CUton..' j. J., ,
Chrisner and H. C, 5arrtti . , .' n(J
Rev. . J. ,B. Hlngeley, D !. ejjecrpteyfy; '
of .the Board of Conference Claimants,
w(th headquarters in: Chicago, was Intro
duced and addressed, tho conforepc and
presented th. conference with a .draft of
$450 to be. put in tho Nebraska, .conference
fund tor tho wornout preachers. In five .
years this board has given to the three
old Nebraska conferences $3,09i for his
Gift of Book.
Mrs. D. W. C. Huntington, .widow of
the late Dr. Huntington, has Invited, each
member ot this conference to visit her
home in University Place and go to, tho
doctor's library and select one book, from
It to be taken In memory ot this great
Her. S. D. I?artle, D, D has been .se
lected to preach In tho First ifethodlat
Episcopal church In Omaha next BundaV,
All Methodist pulpits In this city wlllba,
supplied by visiting ministers next Sunday,
0NAWA CHILD CHAMPION .
BABY AT INTERSTATE FAIR ;
8IOU& CITY, la., Bept 19.-M!ss CaifK-'
trine Corr, I years old, of Onaw'a, 'today'
was declared the grand champion' baby
at the Interstate fair.'
She is the daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. B.'
D. Corr. Ifer score waa 89.7 on a 'basis
of 100. "
1 rr T
PreScott Indicted for Murder."'
MASON CITY, la., Sept lS.-(Spclal '
Telegram.) Louis Preecott was today in
dicted for murder In the. first deifree. Op, '
July L he shot and killed his wife, who
bad secured a divorce on tho "ground of
cruel and Inhuman treatment In the
December preceedlng. Prescott will enter
tho plea of guilty, hoping to eacap the'
penalty of death.
Color Line Drnvrir.
LONDON, Sept 18. "The oolof nn"-is
not often drawn In England. but-. tha, 1
Camberwell poor law guardians .today de- ,
cllned to appoint iv negro as district medf-'
cal officer On the ground tha poor werti
very fastidious In such matters. . , - .
are necessary in eyery
words our supremacy in
It has ctowii steadilv
60c JSau De Quinine
60c Pompeian Massage Cream
at . ........ 20c
75c Largo size Pompeian
Massage Cream . , , . . .45t
60c Seaweed Cream . . . .21
60c Vale's Hair Tonic . .29t
60c Menler's Imported -Assorted
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