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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 1, 1915)
Tim HKK: OMAHA, FKI DAY,' JANUARY 1, 1915.
OLD 1IAH IS GERMAN HOSTAGE j GERMAN INVASION ALL BOSH
Deputy Mayor of . Pont--Mouion I : Major General O'Callarhan lAUfht
Chief Captive of iBraderi.
-rt Dhowor if IrJ lie la
. Aarast Another Attack' la
Vftrnbfr, H" flac Ca
at London Siege Talk.
COKCBXTE iLATT0R3IS . A JOKE
laafrtloa f llmor Faaailatlaa
for Ilravy 1tn flan a FrT
B l'sl Kla af Ten-
fOorrsPoriltic of ths Associated Pra.
rONT-A-MOfPSON, Oct. 81. Astride
the last thr-lnch anin of a column of
artillery, flanked cm either side by a
Bavarian soldier 'urtth fixed bayonet.
Monsieur Bertraod) a rounA-shotilrtered,
whlte-halr veteran of ttia r of 1S70,
and deputy mayor of ront-a-Mousson.
waa carried from the city at chief hos
tage of the Orrmans. la the procession
which marluKl tha and of th occupation
by three. Bavarian regiments.
Pont-a-Mounson ia a quint town of li.MO
Inhabitant, tba possceslon of which
valuable to tha Germans only because ,of
.Ita bridge, which furnishes a -convenient
crossing of the Mosalls on tha road from
Meta to Tout. It waa attacked early In
tha war, partly for thia reuson and partly
aa lha result of Wia defective vision of
captive balloon observers, who mistook
for furtirPcatlona the antique rulna of a
castle at tha village of Mouaaon on a hill
to the, eojit of tha bridge.
Tha flrat bombardment of the town
early In August waa not followed tip
until tba flrat day of September, when a
captive balloon appeared In the air across
tha river and German aeroplane com-
They, dropped 2W bamba, killing six and
wounding a great number of civilian,
but It waa not until the 6th that the ring,
lag of tocsin announced to the cltlaena
that the Oermana had appeared on the
solemn tones of the bell were atlU heard
when a terrtfle dull enlolon ahook th
windows of every house; the bridge from
which the town derives It nam wag so
more, ajid Immediately after blowing it
tip the French troops, In too smalt turn-
; ber to cop with the enemy, quit tha
town. ." '
Head lkw af Projectile.
The captive balloon waa aeon again to
nuin heavy artillery began to plat on
the dilapidated antique oast a on tha MIL
During: thirty-six hours they showered
great projectiles oa that spot, . literally
pulverising what remained of the walls,
occasionally diverting a shell to the town,
after which they crossed the Moaelle on
an Improvised bridge and ruabod up U
imi:1( the aunoosed fortress, which they
' found as quiet as the grave. No French
soldiers had var occuplod It. and what
the Germane took for sains from their
captive balloon ware simply cleverly die
fioned tre trunks, and the fire whlcn re
piled occasionally to their guns to com
plete lb Illusion, cam from behind the
The atory of th occupation of this
town is quite the same a has beea so
often told of other towns hostages,
procJajaaUona and requisitions but It dll
not last long. The morning of the Sta
inch guns was heard lit the town. 1 At
tliA same time a r'Venoh, aeroplane was
seen to dart through th eky In the ll
rectlon of the captive .balloon, which
hastened to dmoerjd. These were the pre
liminaries of the battle of Dleulouard.
ta which no dispatches have referred b
name, but which waa one of the bloodiest
in the action of Qsnerai Castelhau's
army defending Nancy,
A . continual proc anion of Improvised,
ambulances passed through the town
' toward the bridge that night, and othr
wagons with a mora grewsom mission
turned to the railroad a tat Ion. where In
habttsu:, retired to their houses by or
der, saw loaded Into' all ' kiwis -of flat
. csrf. fcorss cars and cattle cars the
bodies of those that fell that day at
Dleulouard. They were piled as high aa
they could be packed, and In the early
.morning these wheeled charnel houses
were hauled across the frontier toward
Met.' . . ' ' ,
7 tt On Jlurnd.
As for the Sixty-seventh Bavarian In
fantry, not one of thia regiment waa ever
ee. rt again in th street of Pont-a--VouMDn.
and three daya .later th other
troops of occupation left the town.
n Dcpiemuur as the' Hermans made
their "UC attempt to recapture Pont-a-
Mousson, ending In a charge on th hill
ff Eslnt. Genevieve. Tli French positiou
at th smnmlt had been bombarded tiur-
. lng tl.e raornlir and ' by o'clock, the
lira of the Ksenoa seemed' to have been
. tlcfir.itely silenced, The order for the as
sault was. given and to the tnuslo of the
file and drum th Bavarians atarted up
, the slope, meeting no reslstanc until
they arrived within a hundred yards of
the first line of trenches. Almost to a
man the first line went down under th
firi volley hat received thm there.
The rnks came on as If those In the
ar l.i.3 Ma iiutliiiig f tUis slaughter,
- - - . .t UU IILtU OJ)
tKcni down. In some places It waa im-
posrible to close the ranks because the
piWs of ' bouies separated them, and
i many tnise hnups of dead and dlnr oa
i sine the rampart l)ilnd which aome of
ttie aseallanta sheltered themselves to
W-utect the retreat of those that were
.-.w on naint uimv HI- was
airewn wuu bodies and the soil saturated
wnti the MotxJ of th Bavarian, and all
efforts to reach Nancy from that point
. were qciinueiy abandoned.
The total loseea of that bloody engagw
niRt are not knomn, because aa one en
till Mde. of th fronitor ran tll how
.-. m,v iiavmlan, wer(t to th, -M,mti But
it U certain that few got back to thr
.sin ai agiiy, ii 0f trw three B
,,"' rtKlment that occupied Pont-
Mouon It is provable that not a liua
drtd mt them returned to Uerman soil,
TERRIER FOLLOWS ITS
WASTER TO SEAT OF WAR
orreepondence of The Assorted T-r.
LONDON, Dec. t.-When Jamea Brown
iii tiiKiuna with bis regiment In Au
gut, bis tf-rrler dog became very rest
. cm September IT he dlsarneared
Jiom !.!() home la Hammersmith arid Mr.
J low a wll.ted the , police fore in an
("" !o "d blm. but without wocea
Nuihli g tti heard of th flog the,, Pn
nl she rxtrived Mur from her husband
1-Tore. Vpres. yig nn brouht him
the kI'Itoo the front tranche. Jlow
t.'a j.wii.1 got across th chaniMl I a
(Correapondenc of th Associated Press.)
LONDON', Nov. t Major General Des
mond O'Csllsghan of ths Royal artillery
has been Investigating a number of
alarmist reports which have had wide ov
ulation In England,1 to the effect that
German ordnance agents have for yrars
past been preparing, for the Oermanl In
vasion of Ijnirland by secretly placing In
factory foundations, tennis courts and
residence, deep - concrete foundations,
suitable for use with the heaviest German
lege artillery. -These concrete founda
tions, according to rurnor, were always
discovered in positions "commanding'
Dondon, or Edinburgh, or Dublin. "All
boRh," says General O'Csllsghan, wbo Is
Inclined to be a trifle annoyed at having
to wast his time on "such nonsense."
His report to the public in part:
I have had the pleasure for the last
few weeks of assisting Bootlend -Yard In
the Inspection of concrete platforms, and
appraising their danger from a military
point of view. Pino the discovery of aa
alleged gun platform at Wtllesdeh, reports
of similar preparations for the bombard
ment of London have been received from
all quarters. To sum up. my Invextlga-
(tons, there Is no reason to suppose that
the floors r roof of any factories, or
tennis courts, constitute in any way a
danger to tha public
Lawn tennla grounds In all direction
have been reported and their tremendous
solidity vouched for by nervous communi
ties, but all turn out on examination to
be of usual type, six inches and not six
Woald Be Wasted V.aergy
"It would be a waste of energy and am
munition for the enemy to bring over to
England howltsera of the weight and ui-
wleldlness of his forty-two-centimeter
howitsers, which are the only one requir
ing a concrete platform. Any of the
smaller and - more portable -hwtter.
which are fired off their wheels, would
vary much better serve his purposes."
One of the factories reported by the
polio as suspiciously well constructed is
owned by n American firm. General
O'Callaghan mentions It as an eample.
It waa reported by nervous neighbors as
"an alien company with a German man
ager, employing exclusively German work
men; has concrete floor six feet thick;
roof Is flat, resins: on concrete srehea
nr1y lour feet thick;- oocupie com-
maoatnt position; could be made - Into
powerful fort." Says General O'Cal
laghaa In his report:
"In company with a" Inspector I vis-
w iki wiry. was receive by a
pleasant spoken American. ' He ahowed
me a Hat of th shareholders. There were
iMuuui7 some uerman . names amonsr
tnem. -Directors T . T. we had ana
German dlroter, but he has retired. 'Any
German workmenr 'None. 'The man
ager then took me around the building.
The "floors are certainly of ooncrete, but
oruy six inches thick. The roof is cer
tainly flat, but of g'.sgs.'
NEtGIIPOnifOOn PTOniES. By Zona
Ualet ar; 'p. l.&o Jhe Macmlllan com
pany. The generoaitlea end the meannesses,
the quarrels and the love affairs of
Friendship Village how resl, how vivid.
Mis Gal makes tbem all. Moreover, In
these tale of Uf in a middle western
village w find many of the. problems
whle.,h vex and worry us all the questions
of politic and poverty and tha "Biggest
Business" for example treated with
shrewdne nd Insight Miss Gale's work
poasesses In abundance that quality so
many writers strive for and so few at
tainthat quality w call humanness. It
Is not merely that her people are resl.
that we feel as though we had known
Calliope and Miss Toplady and Timothy
and Filas fykes and "Mis' Holoomb-that-ws-Mame-Bllss"
and the rest all our
lives. It is that they are-well, Just folks!
TUB THRFT! FIST Kit 8. By Msy Bin
clnlr. SU Pp. II. a5. The Macmlllan com
pany. Three distinct types of womsnklnd, not
Infrequently encountered, ar presented
In this book! Out of their different atti
tudes toward life. particularly toward
love and marriage,-Miss Sinclair has
mails an engrossing story, and has lost
none of her ability to analyse human mo
tives, particularly those motives which
Pople rarely acknowledge, even to them
solves. She shows up her characters a
they are and as they believe themselves
to be very different things, especially
with the vicar and with Mary. She give
us, too, some fine pictures of the dai
scenery, when Gwenda, the Inveterate
walker arid lover of out-of-doors, goes
on hr long tramp up from Morfe to
where "Karva lowers Ita heed and sinks
back upon the moor," or where the flow
ering thorn-trees on Greffington Cdge be
come white and beautiful in th moon
light. This la a powerful novel, written
with both vigor and delicacy, dramatic.
absorbingly interesting and very painful.
Cheerful Letters" '
. Only, Kind to Beach
The French Soldiers
MAT IVEPtSON'8 CAREER. By Elisa
beth Jordan. 273 Pp. H:2. Harper et
This new hook relates the experience
of the grownup May Ivcrson, whose girl
hood has been pictured In the author's
previous books, It Is, , however, a story
In itself, and can be read and enjoyed
by those who have not followed the
earlier developments of the heroin. May
Iverson, who had always had a talent
for writing;, comes to New Tork and be
comes a newspaper woman.
THE WIFE OF f IR ISAAC IIAHMAN.
By H. O. Wells. 65 Pp. $1.60. The
The book Is about marriage, and Its pri
mary purpose Is to show that so long aa
marriage Is regarded a In any sense a
thing of ownership, whether by the man
of the womnn, as It happens in the story
Itself, or by the woman of the man, or
even by both ef one another, Just so long
marriage la based on a degraded Idea,
and must partake of that degradation.
Given a man like Sir Isaac, the man' who
grasps and holds, who wishes to domin
ate the very thoughts, th very solitude.
of hia wife, a man, to whom ownership Is
the first essential, and th woman.
whether she knows It or hot, la a prisoner
In a prison far more fatal and desperate
than that of atone and Iron scorned by
Lovelace. .It Is In. such a situation that
we discover lAdy Herman, at about th
time when ahe herself becomea aware ef
It And It Is her efforts to escape from
this prison,, without relinquishing her I
eepted duties s a wife, that make tb
lory. ' i . ; .
(Oorrespondonc of Th Associated IT.)
PARIS, Dec 10,-Only letters that are
devoid, of all gloomy nsw or utterance
ar permitted te reach the hands of
French soldiers. This Is lit ' accord with
an lrrevocablo ml of the military au
thorities. They also Insist that all Com
munications roust b either unsealed or
written on postcards.
On faintly oomnlaJned that It raoerved
letters from a son almost dally, but after
month of war he had not received a
aliigls word from home. . Investigation
showed that each one of the letters writ
ten by the boy's mother contained such
word as -"desolation" and "despair." 6hs
was told that her son wsa seeing enough
desolation at the front and did not need
to bear about the despair at home. Th
style of th tatters, changed, and Bow
they ar arriving promptly.
Cold wwathef an tft ahtpment f warm
clothing smd other comforts to the' sol
dier tended t delay th delivery of let
ters. Th automobll elub volunteered Its
services and hundreds of automobiles
carried packages to tit trenches, until
th Germans bacaun aware of th ar
rangement - They captured tea motor car
filled with package of heavy .underwear.
Jerseys, sweatsrs, tobacco, clgsrettes..
cigars, pipes and cigarette l!ghteri Borne
food iiiotuAis ai,t .skserve, c&kes, col J
thkken and pata-de-fols-gras. On pack
age that met with aa accident' en roote
was found to contain svwa a botU of
GERMAN SERGEANTS ARE "
PROMOTED TO ENSIGNS
(Correspondtinc of the Associated Press.)
'BERLIN. Dec. T. The latest number
of the official Military Weekly announce
the promotion of fourteen sergeants ' of
th Llf Guard- cavalry regiment to ert
slgna, th young-est In seniority being
Sergeant Count von Bismsrvk-tichoen-hausen.
Th newly made officer Is - a
grandson of Biamarek, bring the only
on of th late Count Vllrwhn Biamsrck,
known fsnttltarly and In his fatber'a
writing aa "Bill." Count Ntchalo von
Bismarck I IS year old and owner of
the ancestral estut of Vaiiln. which his
father inherited from 1'rlncS Bismarck.
bc-ok. but McC'lellaa la th chief historical
THE BftOTHETl OF A ITT.nO By
Ralph Henry Barbour. 3W TP.- 11.35. I,
Appiotoa St Co. .
. Rodney Merrill goesi to Maple Hill
academy, where hl' big brother, "Gln
f r'e" name I spoken with awe. though
It Is year sine his great victories on
the gridiron. Rodney, who Is more studi
ous than athletic, keeps his relationship
to the hero hidden, hut th old roscb
recognises the family likeness and forces
htm Into hla brother's shoes. Rodney It
slow In coming into his own, but a day
comes when he 1 no longer merely the
brother of a hero, hut a hero himself.
A FRESHMAN SCOUT AT COLLEGE.
By Marshall Jenkins. 117 Pp. 11.26. l.
Applcto it Co.
Tbls Is a story of Columbia university
at the time of the abolition of foot ball,
and a dramatle description of Columbia's
Isst gridiron contest furnishes one of the
climaxes. The winning of the regatta
at Poughkeepsl by the hero, a young
freshman, recalls Columbia' recent vic
tory on the Hudson. The story open
with an exciting flag-pulling contest In
which tb freshmen and sophomores con
tend for honors.
PICK. SHOVEL AND PLUCK. ' By A.
Russell Ford. 2tt Pp. 11.50. Munn Si
It ha been the purpose of th author
In explaining the work and struggles of
the engineer to put the material In such
simple form that any school boy who
read It can understand It. fceno th ma
terial has been woven into ft story filled
with adventure. For 'the adventures It
was not necessary to draw upon the
imagination. Actual engineering work
furnishes plenty of novel experiences and
every atory is based on fact.
OFF SIDE. By William Hoyllnger. 301
Pp. 11.2a. D. Applcton St Co.
Price, Ilk many another boy of his
age, mlsse the exciting fun that I
burled away In dull looking books, and
persuades his uncle, with whom he lives,
to let him give up school and go into
business. On th Brlcktown Chronicle,
ft email dally paper, wher h ha landed
a Job, Price comes under the wholesome
direction of McCarthy, level-headed
and ambitious young editor, and In this
atmosphere discovers hla latent, inherited
art talent and goes Into the study of
architecture with ardor and ceal.'
CAPTAfN DANNY. By Walter Camp. 303
i n ii.sa. u. Appieioa et co.
Th Manor Hall coach. Craig, I taken
sick. H recovers, but his doctors order
him away for a long rest. Danny Fhlpps,
captain of the nine, and Marty Black,
professional coach, who ' comes to take
up the work of the Invalided Craig, dif
fer radically on methods and taotica
Marty does not understand boys, but
Danny manages to keep his players from
utter demoralisation under Black's
regime. The author carries yott right out
nto .th midst of the gam until you
find yourself almost taken oft your feet
with tb enthusiasm. !
THE SCOUTS OF STONEWALL. Joseph
Atianeioi am rp, i.w. v. Appieton
A Romance founded upon Stonewall
Jackson's famous campaign in th valley
of Virginia. It iwu-ratea the fortunes of
Harry Kenton, a southern boy. He Is as
signed to duty as an aide on ta staff
of Stonewall Jackson aad follows him all
through th -campaign. While th book
rest upon tb solid basis of history.
romance and th play of characters ar
Chaasewrs Alplaa. whose headquarters in
pear tiro are at Chamnnix and Cren
oble, are at home on skis and can travel
long distances, without fatigue. List
winter a whole regimens, fully equipped,
climbed the Mont Blsnc on skis, not a
man falling out of the rank
Liver Cslalat Makes Y
No Joy In living if your stomach
liver don't work. Stir your liver
Dr. King New Ufa Pill. Sc.
druggit. Advertisement i
INCREASE OF WORKLESS
YOUNG WOMEN IN LONDON
(Correspondence of Th Assoclsted Press.)
. LONDON. . Dee . There is now less
unemployment among male workers than
there was before the war. du largely
to the vacancies created In the Industrial
ranks by those who have Joined the
fgihtlng forces. But there ha been a
very great Increase of - unemployment
amongwomen. In London alone 10,108
registered with tb central body in ths
6.1 were registered. Among dress- j
milliners, laundresses and chnr-yi
distress Is keenest. For the rei.
unemployed workwomen, twenty-
Isst four months ss needing employ
ment In the same period last y'
(two workrooms hsvs been opened In -as
many London boroughs and they are
under the control of the central unem
ployed body It hi estimated that the cost
of running 'them will be 1500.000 ft year.
Of this sum I320.O0O' will be provided
out of the queen's fund, the balance
being met by granta from the local gov
ERITTON OF TUB SEVENTH
Cyrus Townsend Brady. 818 pp.. ''ft
a. v. mcuiurg at t-o.
Tony Brltton, lieutenant of the famous
Seventh cavalry, high spirited and chlval
rous, had yet many of the temperamental
fallings that accompany ft brave and gen
erous nature. An Incriminating: uomblna-
tf6n of circumstances brought about his
enforced "resignation from th army h
loved so wolU but, when danger oalled.
he was found at the front fighting
valiantly against. the murderous Sioux.
His bravery and the devotion of ft won
derful girl led to his redemption, and the
regaining what misfortune and l.eodlesa
nes bad lost.
THE WARD OF TRCUMSKH. . By
Cleveland Marriott. iJH Pp. II. IS. ,
B. Lipplnooll company, ,
It Is a romantic and Interesting back
ground that Mr. Marriott choo for hla
tory: II i action taken- plac in 111
and Ills, and most ef It Is In th wilder
ness of th northwest territory, in ths
regions that ar now Ohio, Indian and
Michigan. A lovely maiden of Huguenot
descent, whose fatker, of a titled French
family, had lived 'much with the Shaw
e Indiana, and on his death had left
her In th care of Tecumseh, the Shawn
chief. A relative' of the British branch
or the family, a disreputable British otfl
er, gne In search of her, Intending to
marry her and secure the estates to which
she is heiress. A young scion of the
Amsrtcaa branch rushes to, her rescue.
But sh has already elected ta remain
with . the Indians and spy . for them
against the whites! That Is th situa
tion at th opening- of the story, which
leads the reader . through the western
wilderness with much stirring adventure.
THE SWORD OF ANT1KTAM. By Jo
seph A.' Altsheler. Sis Pp. tl.SO. D.
ApfU-lon Co. , r t
la "this story Mr. Aitsheler chooses for
his hsro a young northern lad. Dick Ma
son. After engaging In th great battle
at Kiillch. DU-k raturna on service to tu
east. With him go his young comrades,
Warner and Pennington and Sergeant
WhlUey. lie takes part in the second
Manassasi and with his comrades shares
In a heroic fight against the triumphant
genius of Lee and Jackson. Three great
battles Second Msnnssaa. A nil tarn and
Murfreesboreugh r described In this
ALPINE REGIMENTS ARE
FIGHTING ON SKIS
(Correspondence of the Associated Press.)
GENEVA. Dee. H.-Wlth the arrival of
deep snow on the French-German fron
tier, especially In Alsace-Lorraine and
th Vosges, th Alpine regiment en both
side ar now fighting on ski. The
mX i ii
This Company's Scmi-Anmial Dividend
for the period ending December 31st. 1914
at frT-io nnmictl ratn nf av 4 .
JJ Lrn oa the par value or stock
O will be disbursed on
Thursday. January 7th
All Omaha stockholders will
kindly call for their dividend
checks on the; above named
date. We will .mail uncalled,
for checks, together 'with
those of non-resident ' stock
holders on Friday; January 8.
' This company was never in a better post
tlon to offer the home-buyer Juct what he
Wftnta, and in the way he want It. -
Bat the Investors' opportunity to ; place
money In our safe and profitable business
by becoming share-holder, t limited to the
man who M ill met quickly, since the compara
tively small amount of stock, remaining, Is
being sold out rapidly.
This stock guarantees 7 and snare of
the profits. - . ' '
- The dividend rate for. the past two years .'
has been 8 Mi on the par value. .
You can buy 100 shares or Just as many
more as you wish Write or call at our of
fice for further information.
Hankers Realty 'v
, !- , (Authorised Capital $750,000)
' ' Offices
J V J U il
r.UfiY ACTCRS OF BERLIN
"HE Off THE FIGHT LINE
1 V.'iwiwmlfftcs ef th Au1ibJ Ptc )
t;. : '."AM (vl Lonionl. Iw. 1
Tit i.- Ts. Matt, la a rvlw or ths!!
l.-.i-a'ri. n .'.uiU b. states that 10 -r-
H as !'. fcs, Uiue4 fur tit kuoi, 1
1' dy i.l.d l jvniala cloud. 1
U3K4 , 1M-L.7i C stout
I -j IM s.1 (!, fruut.
L u La La Lji ii
1G10 l!:rn:y Ct.
Genuine old-tiruo Walnut
lilock a chunky free-tmm-ing
coal for soft coal heaters
and for cook btoves.
loua Hat C5.5S)
We dolivor 8inall quanti
tips r large tiuantitit's any
where in Oxnaba.
0 . mLjM stVsSaLsWi " tmm
r Tomorrow fiiornins: at 8 o 'cjopk I start the biggest and best sale in my history. It will be the talk
of Omaha, because such prices and such terms have heretofore been unknown to the buying public.
A "Sale" UIJRE is GEXOXE SALE A Ctoftraace" lent of ferud you at Deddeo's erery week or every month,
or Anything like Utat, but when one 13 announced you bare toaoy reason to sit up and take notice. As you read
this, hare but on thought In mind, and that is: 'Gt rid of all fall suul winter clothing for men, women and
citildreu avt HALF price, then turn around and buy 'ft 6PIllQ t-tock that will overtop anything yet shown-in
western credit clotldn; establishment.' So here It is: ". YOUR winter op(ortunity; your WIVES winter oppor
tunity ) your CHILDREN'S w inter opportuBltyt a "HALK PRICK' Sala wherein everything Is offered you on
CREDIT; a sale that DOESN'T exact your cash, but one that calls for jhe expenditure of only ONE DOLLAR down.
And, intad you, not an old, unsightly, worn -out garment in the house; everything erisp, new and stylish. '
A Semi-Annual Event Never Attempted by any
Other Credit House--A Complete Cleanup of Entire Stock
FOR THE MEN
All Our Men's $10.00 Suits and K j- (f
Overcoats, on sal for -. . paUJ
All Our Mon's 13.00 Suit and ' C7 Cf
Overcoats, on sale for s) f sOU
AU Our Men's t-O.OO 8uU aad CIA f(
OverroMts, on sale for vJLvrsUv
All Our Men's $2J.OO Suit and !10 CA
Overcoats, ou sal for v1mDU
AU Our Men's $30.00 Suits aad C aa
Overcoats, on sale for. ....... . lOtUu
AU Our Men's (.1540 BidU aad 1 7 C fl
Overcoats, on sale for OX sOvl
All Boys' Suits
Go at Half Price
All Boys Overcoats
. Go at Half Price
All Ladies' Furs
Go at Ilalf Price
All Ladies' Skirts
Go at Half Price
All Ilea's Hats
Go at Half Price
All Our Misses' and Women's OE ff
$IO.OO OtaU, go t OviUU
All Our Women's and M Uses' Q ff
$16.00 CoaU, go at, only 0UU
AU Our Women's $20.00 Suit, 'CI fs Art
Dresses and foals, go at QlUtUU
All Our Women's $-5.00 Suits, CI O Crt
CoaU and Drosses, go at. .. . ... J) 1 aWsOU
AU Our Women's $30.00 Suits,' aip aa
Dresses and Coats, go at plOsUU
All Our Beautiful $12.00 Fur and Ani aa
Plush Coats, iro at vJ)C 1 .UU
Abova Is but a few sanilc of tha bargslns. Remember that notwithstanding these phenomena) sacrifices in price that my easy credit
llan is UU la fore. A single weekly payment will rover all the clothing wants of your entire family, and If you are sick or out of work
you will not be bothered to death with coUectors.
Sale Starts Satur
day Morning at 8
Pay Only C1.00 Dovm
rn rN , I "N ""i
Open Till 10 O'clock
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