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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 3, 1914)
THE ft EE: OMAHA. THURSDAY, DECEMBEtt 3. 1M4.
THOMPSON, BIDDEN S CO.
If there was anything to gain
by delaying the selection of
Sifts. Bat there isn't. Es
pecially when we are so well
prepared with carefully chosen
Stocks of Christmas gift things.
T. B. & Co.
The Store for
New styles aro alwnys
coining in and going ont
one reason why this nco
tion is bo interesting.
Klosfit Petticoats an
ideal Christmas Gift, $5.
HANDKERCHIEFS for Present
use and for Gift Purposes
You will not find a finer display of handkerchief for
women nnH children in the entire city. If you want the
largest varieties and best qualities, vieit our handkerchief
Attractive Hand Tailored
No extra charge for al:
each embroidered in one
corner, 3 to a box, COc
and $1.00 a lox.
Hand embroidered all linen
handkerchiefs, 15c, 25 C,
35c, 50c, 75c and $1.
Plain all linen hemstitched
handkerchiefs, 5c, 10c,
15c, 25c, 35c and 50c.
Hand embroidered initial
handkerchiefs, 15c, 25c,
35c and 50c.
AMMONS' TELLS -OF
OoTernor of Colorado ii First Wit
nen in Federal Inquiry Into
EECOOmiON THE REAL ISSUE
Me Snya Strike (onl Have Rfrn
,"':4 '", ,mn p,op-
oaltlon l.nOTleasneaa Dr.
can at Once.
THE FUR SHOP
Furs bearing the
Thompson-B e 1 d e n
tag are of the same
standard quality as
"Sterling." For more
than 28 years the
name of Thompson
Belden & Co. has
been synonymous with
honest merchandise a t
We aro offering the
highest quality furs. And
the prices are as low as
consistent with the high
The price of de
pendable furs is the
lowest this season we
have known in many
We ask an opportunity
to present to you our display.
We Make Correct Apparel
: Hard to fit? Then coino
to us. It is tho- business of
ths srtlst who designs all of sur
garments to know from constant
study ths demands 'of fashion.
To modify intelligently
these different styles so as
to meet the requirements of
all types of figures.
Pull Particular at Drew Goods Bectlon Main Floor.
WILLIAM'S OWH ;
Kaiier'i Troop. Capture Strong:
French Position In the Foreita
VICTOEY IN SOUTHERN POIAKD
Official Res-art Telia at r-aBtnrVf
Klskty Thonsan tTnwonndeS
Prisoners Sine Norvstsn-
kes Kleventn. -
Chicago Germans and Irish Unite in
, Move to Stop Sale of War Material
', CH1CAOO, Do. l-Resolutlons cnlUps
upon oongreii to plaos an omhargo on ail
contraband of war excepting; Mod stuff,
war adopted laat night at a meeting- of
dormant and Irlah at tha North . Side
Turner hall. Several apeakera declared
tha continued ahlpmente of contraband
from the United States to Europe only
tended to prolong- the wkr there.
, Those who .addressed the meeting were
frequently Interrupted by c'hewrlng and the
tinging of Jerman aonga. An English
man who roae and started "Ood Save
tha King,"' vh aaved from rough handling
bv nolle, who elected him from tha hall
Overflow meeting were held In two
nearby hall and on street corner.
Among the apeakera were Congreeeman
Richard Rartholdt of 8t Louis, Henry
Vr.il mar at Davenport, la.: Henry Wei
man of Brooklyn, prealdent of the Na
tional German alllanoe, and John
Tahv of BL LOUla.
TnMntatlva Bartholdt assorted ha
would introduce a resolution In the coit
greaa next week authorlaing tha prealdent
to take the action asked for in tne reso
BERIJN', Pec. t-(By Wireless to Lon
don.) The Oerman official statement Is
sued today claims tha capture of a strong
French position In the Argonne forest by
Emperor William' own regiment . ,
The text of the communication reads:
"In the western thesis of tha war, the
enemy ' made Insignificant advances,
which were checked.
"In the fcrest of Argonne a strong- point
of support of tha enemy waa taken by
the "Wurtemburg Infantry regiment No.
1J0, his majesty, tha kaiser's, own regi
ment. On this occaaion two officers and
about WO of the enemy's troops were made
"There Is no news from eastern Prussia.
' "In northern Poland battles are taking
their. normal course. "
. "In southern Poland the enemy's at
tacks were repulsed.
"Tha report circulated in tha foreign
press that tha S3.000 prisoners taken by us
at Kutno are included In the 40,000 Rus
sian prisoners reported by us previously,
"In the battles at Wloclawek, Kutno.
Ijods and Low lis. tha eastern army has
taken between the eleventh of November
and tha first of December over 10,000 un
wounded Russian prisoners."
MEXICAN CAPITAL v N
IN TERROR AS MOB ;
FILLS THE STREETS
(Continued from Paga One.)
"The cruwdg beard of thess pre-
at the popular
for your drugs
snd toilet articles.
Open Every ,
Hour of the
Day and Night
365 Day a in the Year,'
New Holiday Goods
Cor.lGth Cl Howard
paratlona and broke up Into email parties,
spreading out over the entire city.-.
When the Zapata force entered Mex
ico City the student. ' armed with all
sorts of 'Weapons from pistols of small
calibre to oh) . n.waW-iaJlng, double
barreled aliot guns, already had taken
possession of the principal streets. These
manifestations awed the mobs, who con
fined themselves to breaking Into smal)
store along unfrequented streets.
, Setae Ilaraea.
Terror was added to tha situation by the
fact that the men of General Blanco's
command, in their hurry to get out of
harm's way, held up coaches and un
hitched horses, or1 broke Into public and
private atablea and seised , sjiy animal
that would enable them to escape. During
these operations considerable firing was
going on. .
Eduardo Iturblde, governor et the fed
eral district under tha Carbojal regime,
offered hla services and led tha reorga
nisation of the police force, calling on all
former army officers and soldiers for, that
uprpose. Iturblde worked In connection
with Colonel Bel Dana of. tha Opata
forces, and by 10 o'clock that night 10
foot and 100 horse of these volunteers
were patrolling the streets, By daylight
complete quiet and order prevailed In tha
In the aucceedtng (lays mors Of Zapata's
troop entered the capital, a form of pro
visional government was brought Int ex
istence and general order waa preserved.
General Zapata and bis brother returned
to tha city oa Friday night.. Tha revolu
tionary leader was Interviewed at he aat
on tha floor of the barrarka la Baa Laa
aro drinking a bottle or beer and sur
rounded by a group of Indian admirers.
II said he was working la accord with
General Villa and ha waa willing to abide
by the decision of the Agues fallen tee
convention. He seemed very uneasy In
tl.e large city, and after refusing to visit
tha national palace, left the capital on
Much fear was occasioned by Zapata's
visit, due to the action of his eo Idler
who. on Warning of his preeanee In the
city, began Tolloy firing B the great
pUaa, which Is skirted by the cathedral
and tha national and municipal palaces
This firing began at dusk tha evening
of November 17 and resulted In tha shut
ting up of all establishments, both publto
and private until the causa of it was
Oaad Orsrr Preserved.
Ks.ell. nt order ) now being preserved
DKNVER, Col., Dec. 1- In Dfoemlwr.
mz. John R. Uwmn of the rmted Mine
W'orkera of America notified K. M. Am
nions, then governor-elect, that a coal
miners etrlke probably would be railed
during hie administration, the governor
testified today before the I'nlted Btatea
ndustrlal relations commission.
The governor told '.rf the enactment ot
ew mining laws about two years ago.
which he understood verc satlfnotory
operator and mliwrs anil hoped
would be useful In heading off a
strike. He told of numerous conferences
with operators and union officiate and i
of repeated eforta to adjust differences, j
replying to a question ry jnairman
Frank P.. Walati, the yovernor stated
these efforts continued "Long after the
miners' convention ut Trinidad had
ailed a strike."
Governor Ammons recounted the early
history of tha strike and the sending of
the state militia to southern Colorado
thirty days after the mlmra walked out,
on (September 23, 1011.
Retfos; nation neat 1
The lawlessness) iwgan almost Ira-
mediately," said tha jrohernor. "I waa
urged to call out the troop right away.
Before the troops were called out the
'county authorities in Las Animas
county had asked for them."
Reverting to the futll effort for I
peace, 3overnor Ammans said. i
There never wa any quentlo.t In my
mind but that the strike could have been !
settled, but for the demand for reeognl- ,
Uon of tha union."
Tha -future attitude of Colorado exe- '
outlve, outlined In a talement by uov-
ernor-elect George A. Carlson, followed.
Ifearlr All Cemmlten rreaent.
With tha exceptions of Mr. J. Borden
Ilarriman, James O'Conncll and tho suc
censor to Frederick Delano, all of the
commissioners were present when Chair
man Frank; P. Walsh' formally opened
the session of the hearing.
Chairman Walsh ,and John R. Com
mon, the former a lawyer and the latter
a professor of economic at the -Uni
versity of Wisconsin, author of -the law
under which the Industrial commission
of Wisconsin la working, were appointed
to represent -the general public; Harris
Welnstock and S. Thruoton Ballard to
represent the employer of labor, and
John B. Lennon, James O'Connell and
A. B. Garretson are tha representatives
of organised labor. j.
To Iavesflaata, 1'onsdttnn.
The commission will undertake an In
vestigation of tha Rockefeller foundation
In tha near future. Chairman Walsh aald
thla Is In accordance with plans formu
lated soma time ago' In the east The
hearings will be held shortly after the i
What is the Matter with United States?
By ITEnnraiT W. CARSON.
"Wnat Is ths matUr with th
A I have been residing In Lon
don since the beginning of the
wsr, 1 have been hearing this
question asked on all sides. I
give them a week In London, a
week In Paris, and a week in Ant
werp. I would let them look at the
United States from the scene of
war. I would sire them a look at
have never heard an7 satisfactory real trouble. I would let them see
answer. No one seem to know.
Why are the American factories
not running night, and day? Why
are the railroads not opening up
new territories and getting ready
for the millions of immigrants
who have already made up their
rnlnds to leave Europe as soon as
the war is over?
Why are there not fifty Amer
ican drummers in London right
low, trying to sell $200,000,000
worth of American goods in place
of the goods thst were bought last
year from Germany and Austria?
Why have advertiser become
quitters, Just at the time when
their advertisements were most,
needed and most effective In
cheering on the business forces of
The United States?
trains, ten at a time, five minutes
apart, packed with the maimed and
I would let them hear, from
fragmentary survivors, the in
credible story of battlefields 160
miles wide, and armies that are
greater then the entire popula
tion of Texas.
I would let them see groves 100
yards long and full, and Belgium,
the country that was, nothing now
but 12,000 square miles pf wreck
age. Then, when they began to un
derstand, to some slight extent,
the magnitude and awfulnesa of
this war, I would say to them:
"Now go back and appreciate
the United States. Realise your
From the European point of opportuoltiea. don't start digging
view, the United States Is a haven trenches when nobody's firing at
you, Don t rail down when you
have not been hit. Don't be blind
to the most glorious chance you
hare ever had in your life.
"Go back and advertise. Get
ready for the most tremendous
business boom that any nation
ever had. Build your factories
biggef. Train more salesmen.
Borrow more money. Go ahead,
aryl thank God that you are alive
and that your family is alive, and
that you are living In a land that
Is at peace, at a time when nearly
the whole world Is at war."
of peace and security and prosper
ity. It has no troubles that It dare
mention to Belgium or Austria or
Francs or Germany or Sfcrrla or
Great Britain or Russia.
Every tenth Briton has enlisted.
Every tenth Frenchman Is at the
front. Every tenth Belgian Is
dead. What does the United
States know of trouble
If I could afford It, I would
charter the MaureUbla and Lnsl
tanla, and convey a party of B.000
American advertisers .to Europe
tor a trip of education. I would
ONE PERSON KILLED
IN HOUSTON STORM
Several Others Are, Injured, in. Ter-
rifio Wind and Downpour at . ,
Coast City. -
. . . . . -
SIX INCHES OF RAIN FALLS
Itallroad Bridges Are Washed Oat
and Many of the Lowlands Are
Flooded All Along; the,
HOUSTON, Tex., Dec. 1 One person
was killed and several Injured and dozens
driven from their homes by a terriflo
wind and rain storm here early today.
Six Inches of rain fell. Street car and
conclualon of the Investigation at Dallas. lr",n " """'u"u- - -"-
t.t -hi-h win- rnu, th. n., in. !" of bridges were washed away and
error all firemen were killed Thursday
night. These men answered a Are alarm
In. the faotory district of Ban Antonio
Abad, and when the Zapata soldier saw
th engine and hook and ladder compa
nies charging through the streets they
mistook tha apparatus for raptd-flre gun
and artillery and poured volley after vol
ley Jnto th 'defenseless fire fighters be
fore the mistake could be pointed out
Seven firemen were killed outright and
fourteen more died on the way tw th hos
pital. Many of the firemen were wounded.
Yesterday tha advance guard, of the
Villa army under Oeneral Angeles reached
ths outskirts of the cltly. There are
6.0UO Infantrymen In the detachment and
they are encamped about a mil back of
tha Chapultepao castle. These men will
not enter the city unlit the bulk of tha
army -of General Angeloa arrives, which
Will W n UV u V ,,w . " v
Meneral Villa has sent a large detach
ment of troops to Pachuca under Oeneral
Job Isabel Robels, who 1 reported to
have defeated the division- of Oeneral
rablo Oonsalea and captured th city..
. When tha Cerrensa forces deserted
Mexico City they took with them one of
the. locomotives and all available rolling
stock, so that for tha last weak tha vari
ous railway stations and yards have been
Th troops from the north are bringing
many tralna with them. Nona of ths
banks In tha capital la open and little
business la being done, but tha presence
of tha Villa forces under Oeneral Angeles
has restored confidence and bankers and
merchant promise to resume business.
Today th city Is a til I controlled by
ths Zpata forces, but they say that this
move on their part la only temporary.
Maay of these men are leaving for the
south, where Zapata will endeavor to
capture tha city of Puebla. " '
qillry. jTeatlmony will be taken In Wash
ington beginning liex ember 28. and a
further investigation wlfl be' held' In New
Tork early In January; Among the wit
nesses probably who will be summoned
axe John D. Rockefeller, Jr.; E. H. Gary,
J. T. Morgan, William Rockefeller, King
don Gould and other prominent financier.
Negotiations fieopened in Ohio.
CLEVELAND, O., , Dec. Efforts to
settle the strike of 15,000 eastern Ohio
ooal miners, which was begun eight
months ago, were -to be made here today
at a conference between representatives
of the miners and operators. The min
ers' representatives are said to be pre
pared to demand 47 centa a ton on the
"run of mine" basis, while the operator
ar expected to offer 44 cent a ton.
Prospects of a compromise, however, are
said to be blight.
It is estimated that 13.000 miners, in
cluding their families, are practically des
titute as a result of the strike. John P.
White, president of the United Mine
Worker' organisation, and Ohio and dis
trict official a are here to represent' the
miners at the conference.
EDDIE PLMHA& JUMPED
Star Hurler of Mackmen Signs Fed
eral League Contract '
HE ANNOUNCES IT HIMSELF
houses In low-lying sections were flooded.
K. E. Dasblt, an employe tf a gas com
pany, was killed by lightning, which
damaged a number of buildings.
Information here la that the downpour
waa general over the const section of
Texas. Railway tracks are under water
at many points and all southern Texas
streams, are brimful. In many rural
regions the lowlands are Inundated.
Twelve inches of rain has fallen since
ARMY FROM TRAP
(Continued from Page One.)
Northern Poland where the final decision,
when It does come, bids fair to be the
most momentous of tho whole war. Petro
grad puta special emphasis on the cap
ture of German ammunition barges on
the Vistula river near Plock, as Indicat
ing the cutting off of a convenient means
of communication ' with the German
armies in Poland.
a In the political field, today's meeting
of the German Reichstag I attracting
much attention. Many members of the
Reichstag, a large number of them in
uniform, have already gathered In Berlin
In anticipation of thla important session,
which It s expected will provlda a new
Quiet prevails along tha western front,
but alarmlrlg news has been received In
the form of a report of a serious epidemic
of - typhoid fever In the Belgian' army.
' (Continued from Page One.) ,
Terms f Agrae-sneat .' Name
CI ah Nai Given Oul, bat St.
IowIb or Chicago Likely
to Gat Ulna. '
GETTYSBURG, Pa.,' Deo. 1-Eddl
Plank of th Philadelphia Athletics to
day .slsmed Federal league contract.
Harry Goldman, treasurer of ths Balti
more club, came hare today and obtained
tha star pitcher's slgnsture to a general
contract, bupt It waa not made known
to . which club In the Federal league
Plank would be assigned. It Is believed
that Plank will pitch for either St. Louis
Plank tonight admitted he algned the
contract, but would not divulge the terms
of tha agreement or with which club he
expected to be Identified.
KILUAN CLOThFnG STOCK
AT KEARNEY FIRE DAMAGED
other hand, we have found an 'ally in
Turkey, as all- tha - Moslem- people wish
to throw off tha English yoke and shatter
the foundations of England's -Colonial
power. Under the banner of our army
and our fleet we will conquer."
The Imperial chancellor. Dr. Von Beth-mann-Hollweg.
attended th 'session
dressed In the gray service uniform of
a general. All the secretaries of state
and the Prussian ministers also were
present. Many of the members of the
chamber were In uniform and wore Iron
WASHINGTON. Dec. 2. (Special Tel
egramsSouth Dakota rural letter car
riers appointed: Col man. Charles J.
Rush: Frankfort. Cecil D. Shepherd;
Lemmon, William Dletsel. Iowa post
masters appointed: Holmes, Wright
county, Anfln O. Weeks, vice O. Ulstad,
removed: Keystone, Ilenton county, Mag
nus A. Merkle, vice F. W. Schenken. re
Nebraska pensions granted; Celia A.
Brown, Brady, Hi E. J. Speaha of
Omaha, John K. Chestnut of St. Joseph,
F. T. Gieshowlch of St. Joseph. Mo.; R.
O. Cain of St. Joseph, John W. Stewart
of Omaha have ail been appointed as
sistant msat Inspectors In connection
with bureau of animal industry, located
SHEANDOAH. la., Dec: I. (Special
Mr. Ma McGogy was married to A. B.
McCurdy yesterday afternoon at the
home of the bride' sister In Clarinda.
Mr. and Mrs. McCurdy will aoon leave
for Seattle, Wash., to spend th winter
with her son. Frank McOogy, and hi
wife, who are students In the Univer
sity of Washington. Th bride Is one
of tha social leaders of Ehenandogh and
Mr. McCurdy la a man of wealth, spend
ing a great deal of hla time .traveling.
Victor W. Moore and Gertrude Marshall
were married by Rev. Charles W. Savldge
at hla study, Wednesday afternoon at 3
o'clock. The were accompanied by the
bride's mothir and Rupert N. Camp-sey.
"Tkm Stor of th Town"
Is what you get
when you buy
clothing or haber
daihery from this
Browning, King Sr. Co.
aro. t. wx&dsr, Mgr.
Oar Sorvieo tht Btt
Turks Demand Cash
of American College
LONDON, Dac. t According- to advices
from Beirut, Syria, ths Turks have de
manded 130.000 from Dr. Bliss, principal
of tha American college there, says a dis
patch to tha Times from Cairo. The
Turks declined Or. Bit' after of t&.OOO
tor a full settlement of th claims they
KEARNEY. Neb.. Dec. 2. Special Tele
gram.) Fire, smoke and water totally
destroyed th A C. Kllllan Clothing- com
pany's stock In thla city this morning.
Th bias originated from the furnace
and was fought for nearly two hours.
Th loss to the management will be
close to ti.Oiio, part of which amount 1
covered by Insurance. Th fire was I
mostly confined to the basement, the
building being damaged to th extent of
about $1,000. .
1 PEACES 1
1 1 mMMvmnNtrinmrrni
To promote peace, hap-
WILL NOT ENCOURAGE
THE NUDE IN ART
; In tlie city, but oulng to a lamentable spent for nudes.
CHICAGO. Dec. t-Th nud tn art will
r reive no encouragement from th new
hU'ago Art commission appointed to
spend a otty appropriation in the purchase
af worn by local artista according to an
announcement today. Members of the
cornmtaaJog agreed that the taxpayers
would be horrified If tha city money were
TABOR. Ia.. Daa. t (Special.) Hiram
Husa, one of the old-ttnia residents of
Mills county, was found dead In bed Sun
day morning at the horns of hi daugh
ter, Mrs. William Gross, and family,
with whom be lived, three miles east of
Tabor. Mr. Hubs was In his eighty-fifth
year and had been very feeble for some
Read Pally by People In Search af Ad
Be Want Ada Ar tha Bast Bualnass
pinesu and good health
Q it is necessary to keep j
. the Stomach, Liver and
U Bowels working harmo- J
niously and at the first
Osign of disturbance L3
vou should resort to
STOMACH BITTERS u
p- It helps Nature restore
n --o -
Q LJ ttn.'.3 Loal Z3 C3
l- the entire digestive sys
U tem. Try a bottle.
8:15 A. M.
2 : ao P. M.
Ar. Kansas City.
8:35 P. M.
7:07 A. M.
Superb Dining; Car Service
Meals s Is Csrte
Direct connections In Kansas
City Union Station for points
South East West.
1413 Farnam 6t.
Thos. F. Godfrey,
General Agent. Passenger, Dept.
when you n a m e the
Peters Trust Company
as your Kxecutor.
Having a Permanent
Charter, it outlives the
trust, and has the ex
perience, resources and
legal knowledge to
faithfully perf orni
Call or write us for
1622 rAR"A,J,Rf -rt
Unusual Offerings in
If you want bargains at actually
less than you could buy the goods
at the factory, you want to visit
the sale now going on at Beaton
& Laier's. Beautifully designed,
high grade furniture some 35
or 40 pieces being discontinued
go on sale at tempting pries in
ductions real ones, too.
$75.00 Large Wing Chair, tapes
try covered; sale price $37.50
$72.00 Denim Covered Turkish
Davenports; now ....$58.50
$115.00 Down Cushioned Heading
Chair, covered in William Mor
ris tapestry; sale pries $75.00
$100.00 Solid , Mahogany Gothic
Arm Chair, bacx carved out of
one piece solid mahogany; Bale
price 4 S50.00
$95.00 Tapestry Covered Daven
port, colonial scroll posts; on
sale now for. , $60.00
$70.00 Solid Mahogany Frame
Davenport, blue denim cover;
special, now $35.00
$79.00 Solid Mahogany Chippen
dale Buffet; now $40.00
Beaton &Laier Co.
415-417 South 16th Street.
ltfc and Donglss Sts Oatslia,
Come, ses how it can pay too 7
per cent on your money!
NOTICE TO BRIDGE CONTKACTOP.S.
Notice Is horeby given that -the county
clerk in and for Douglas county, Omaha.
Nebraska, will receive sealed proposals
up to and 'until 12 o'clock (noon) on Sat
urday, January 2, 1915, for tho construc
tion and repalra of bridges to be ordered
by. the County Board during- twelve ,
months beginning December 1, 1914, and
In accordance with plana and specifica
tions now on file In the county engi
neer's office, and furnished by the state
engineer as provided In Chapter 88 of the
Bession Laws of 1118.
iOach bid must be accompanied by a
certified check In the sum of W, and
each bid to be submitted upon blank pro
pnsals to btt furnished by the County
Surveyor, Court House, Omaha. Nebraska.
The Board of Countr commissioners re
serves th right to reject any or all bids.
FllANK DEW BY.
at. - Kktinaa.
Michael acorton's Sensational Drama
"THE VKLLOYV TICKRT."
at. xat aso to 91 1 Brag;., aso to ta.
4 Says Bag-inning- Sunday Mat., Sso. S
?otPu.By excusb int
Hats, 86Q. tOe-BvBfi., ttoo,tljOO.
Daiiy Matinee, i!:15 N'lgnt, 15.
This k: "Tb BmuUm," 81 i Aatncti
Dsnccra, HaTward-Htartorri Co., KMhsnrn Uur
kln. Has Eluour Ball, Burkhart Wblt, 'Ik
Urmlrv, Orpktuiu Trawl Weakly.
rrlcra UatlDM. Oallerjr, lor; beat At (
c.pl Saturday aua Sunday) ac. Nlikt 10c, ttx
Kir a4 7Sc.
''OMAHA'S rtTsT OEBTIS"
Dally Mat, 15-S5-60
latch DflCri RKfl CIDK Muelcal
Cooper's svflafcni w Barleesu.
The hilarlou hodge-podge, "A Mla-Up at
lleno," and the operatic travesty on
the dramatic classic, "Vlrglnlu." Solly
Ward, Chic Lillian Kltzgerald and asso
ciates. Big Hfauty Ohorua
LADIEII' DIMS MAT. Will DATS.
BOYD'S DOUG. 1919
azjs or seats Tsza KOsuniro
IV WOODWAKD CTOCX CO.
Mass SS and 60 Cents.
All Matins B8 Osata.
rfcone Don rlns 147.
TOSTXQHT ALX. WME
Matlnsss Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
TS WOODWAKD STOCK OO
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Retlpsth Series No. 0.
O F I E READ
AUDrTOBXUM. DBO. m
10-It-SO cents to holders of meraber
shkps. Keserv seats at Bog
Office, Dec . at a. m.
Also ftVooS Sanson Kessrvattaaas Tst
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