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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 3, 1915)
TITK OMAHA SUNDAY BKK: JANUARY 3, 101.,.
IRASP AT WARSAW
econd Attempt to Strike the Polish
Capital Frustrated by Russian
Force nd Craft
ERRinC ONSLAUGHTS VAIN
lath Trim (tmri 1'aar fieaeral
m tllaiteafcera-. Is Repar(e4
te liar Brr Morr
t' firtfcpr oaa.
'npyrlnht. 114. by Frg robllstilna Co.)
' I'FITROORAD, Jar,. .fSpelal I'ab!
n to New Tork World and Omaha
) Th awond Ofrmnn attempt to
VP at Wtrmw I now definitely re
UeJ. All the terrific onslaughts of all
armira thry rouid trln; Into r-ntral
i III b crowned with victory before
f Oersaaa (oiima Defeated.
"IghtlnB at Inowlodx, on the Plllca,
. ported In the taut bulletin, arrears to
iva terminated In a defeat of the Oer
' m column, for they now have at
s mpted t.j find another direction for
J elr attsrks almont entirely In tlio vnt
4 reat. In the mldxt of which la fpaln,
j Imperial hunting palace. Here
: owned heads occasionally, and leeaer
) rsons rarely, have been Riven oppor
j nltles of shooting the last remaining
; eclmen In Europe of the bison,
: rha Germans had no succeaa In fight
, ; above Inoalodt, and now hava at
mpted a march In a southwesterly di
ction, concentrating and advancing
- ward Opocsno. The I'.usslans met them
' ar tha village of Kamans, seven ml.es
om Oposna, and drove, them oft..
I ; Make Attacks.
rha Austrian, likewise, made a couple
! tackt, both of which were repulned
th loaa. On waa aouth of Malogoatcha.
4 the other at the village of Kakrxew,
f couple of miles south of Prinrsow.
Ml the above mentioned attacks seem
jwely In tha nature of attempts to dia
ver whether any points are left In
jure or possibly were Intended tc kftep
- Und to burst through tha Itusslan de
nse hava been worn to exhaustion. Tha
ily candid New Year's message General
m Hldenberg and tho German staff
. n give to tha kaiser Is to confess that
te task set before them Is beyond their
"rength. ' , '
Evidently this Is recognised, or It wan
tabllsheti today that tho Ninth German
my, under,. General Macklnen, which
r six weeks has been tha heart and
-rve of all furious flKhtlng around Lods
id Lovltchr and tha swaying lines of
ntact where the Russians held . and
nt them back, has moved considerably
uth. This followed tha action of Wed
sday aouth of Tomashev, when the
isslan right wing reached ' out toward
;lrosh and the retreating army below
Ta Timasfer Baerary.
eryrtrlng now points to General von
I Indenberg transferrin's his energy to
pplylng. fresh strength In this - area,
even- prevailed upon the Austrian
make some stand tn tha Carpathian
Tba Russian combined armies of tha
uth ara wall aupplled and In victor
1 js spirits, for tha solid advanca pol
1 m Is so' satisfactory that military opln-
i genaraUy agrees, with , tha estimate
1' tha British ambassador, Blr George
I ichanan, at the New Tear banquet
1; the British eolony In'Petrograd last
; jht, when ha said that he oould look
! nfldently to the future, sharing the
j ought that the armies of the allies
t Russians occupied at widely diver
t nt points.
; "ha grand duke's strategic scheme. In
-X, remains now what It waa three
mths ago, and the German . frantlo
tacks only ensure the Increaslni facU-
of aceompllshment of that schema,
ilch Is getting nearer la every day. In
nt Oaliola. the grand duke reports the
; itie continues to develop la lines en
: ly favorable to the Itusslan fortified
slUona. Gaallka has been taken by
To Health is a
i Weak Stomach '
From this source arises
such iila as Poor Appe
tite, Nausea, Heartburn,
Indigestion, Dys p e p 8 i a,
Biliousness and Constipa
tion. You can conquer and
fortify the system against
such foes by the timely
use of .-
f Surt Toa el tha Cenuine.
For Grip, Influenza,
Coughs, Sore Throat
'Two slsa. tlo and 11.00, it all drug-
ts t r mailed. '
mjMpkrs Homeo. kfsdlrln. Co., 1S(
:.lm Kt.. Nsw Tork. Ad vrt1stmtnt
r.O MM FOCI A I I
AU UNDER ONE ROOP
the Kiu.!nns In the nei;lbirlind cf Kali
grnd, south of llaka.
Bayonet charges Inflicted enormous
losses on th enemy, whole companies
being annihilated by i barges of tha
All the place are welt in the Car
pathian, and capti.re l.y the rtussians
cuts th Austrian forcce, etiffen1 with
German brigades and under German com
mand. Into several detached bodies.
The Now Army
(Continued from Page One.)
In for Inspection, lattallf)iis psradlng;
brigades moving off for maneuvers; bat
teries clanking In from the ranges; they
were alt supple, free and Intelligent, and
moved with a lift and a drive that made
one sing for Joy.
Only three months ago that entire col
lection poured Into Valcartler cump In
pink shorts and straw hats, desperately
afraid they might not be In tim. Since
then they have been taught several
things. Notably, that the more Indepen
dent the Individual soldier, the more does
he need forethought and cndleaa care
when he Is In bulk.
I.earalaa; l.ota of Thine.
"J net because we were all used to look
ing after ourselves In civil life," said an
orflcer, "we used to send parties out
without rations. And the parties ued to
go, too. And wo expected the boys to
look after their own feet. But wo ve got
"They're learning tha same thing In th
new army," I said; "company officcra
have to be taught to be mothers and
housekeepers and sanitary Inspectors.
Where do your men com from?"
"Tell me soma place that they don't
com from," said ha, and I could not.
Tha men had rolled up from everywhere
between th Arctic circle and th border,
and I was told that those who could not
get Into the first contingent wer moving
heaven and earth and local politicians
to get Into the second.
"There's some use In politics now," that
officer reflected, "nut It's going to thin
the voting lifts at home."
A good many of the old South African
crowd (the rest ar corning), were present
and awfully correct. Men last met ta
privates at between Da Aar and Uelmont
were captains and majors now, while one
lad who, to the best of his ability, had
painted Cspe Town pink In those freh
years, was a grim noncom. worth his
disciplined weight In dollars.
Made a Father" of Illm.
"I didn't remind ban of old tlmea when
he turned up at the Valcartler disguised
as a respectable cltlsen," said my In
formant. "I Just roped him In for my
crowd. He's a father to 'em. He
knows." . '
"And have you many cheery souls com
ing on?" I asked.
"Not many; but It's always th sam
with a first contingent. You take every
thing that offers and weed the bravoea
"W don't weed." said an officer of ar
"Any one that ha had his pas-
sag paid for by th Canadian govern-
mnt stays with us till h eats out of our
a wa v.. ... .w. wi
.. . ... - i
men In the Ion grun," he added. I
thought of a friend of mlna who Is now
disabusing two or thre "old soldiers"
tn a service corps of the Idea that they
can run the battalion, and I laughed. The
gunner was right "Old soldiers," after a
little loving care, become valuable and
A company of foot was drawn up under
the lee of a fir plantation behind us.
They were a miniature of the army as
the army waa of the people, and one could
feel the Impact of strong personality al
most like a blow.
la the Matter of Wni,
"If you'd believe it," aald a cavalry
man, "we're forbidden to cut Into that
little wood lot, yonder! Not one stick of
it may we have! We could make shelters
for oura horses In a -day out of that
"But It'e timber!" I gasped. "Sacred,
"Oh, we know what wood Is! They lasue
It to us by the pound. Wood to burn by
the pound! What' wood for, anyway?"
"And when do you think we shall be
allowed to go?" some one asked, not for
the first time. . '
"By an J by," said I. "And then you'll
have to detail half your army to see that
your equipment isn't stolen from you."
"What!" cried an old Btrathcona horse.
"Are we going to be with those blanky
Queenalandsrs again?" He looked
anxiously toward the horse lines. It is
pleasant to hear eatan rebuking sin!
"I waa thinking of your mechanical
transport and your traveling workshops
and a few other things that you've got
Tou won't have your horses stolen."
vjy you mean to hint that Btrath
cona' s ever stole a horse?" he asked.
"No. No mors than ths Austrs.lls.ns." !
and I sot swy from thoss lrn m.
on tholr windy hill-top and slid thrvuffh i
mud and past meohanical transport and
; troops untold toward Lark Hill. On the
way I passed three fresh cut pine sticks,
laid and notched one atop of the other
; to shore up a caving- bank. Trust a
i Canadian or a beaver within gunshot of
standing timber! .
Kaslarer an4 Appllaaors.
Lark Hill Is where the Canadian engi
! beers llvs, in tha midst of a proflgate
; abundance of tools and carts, pontoon
wagons, ricn telephones and other
mouth-watering gear. Hundreds of tin
huts are being built there, but quite
leisurely, by contract. I noUced three
workmen, at U o'clock of that Uondar
forenoon, as drunk as Davy's sow, reel
ing ana shouting across the landscape.
Ko far as I could arcertaln. the workmen
do not work extra shifts, nor even, but I
hope this Is Inoorrect on Saturday after
noons: and I think they take their full
hour at noon these short days.
"Every camp throws up men one has
met at the other end of the earth; so,
of course, the Engineer C. O. waa an ex
South Africa! Canadian. N
"Some of our boys are digging a trench
over, yonder." be said, "i d like you to
look at 'env"
Tha boys seemed ta average five feet
ten Inches, with thlrty-eeven-lnrb chests.
The soli was unaccommodating chalk.
"What are your I asked of the first
"Ts. but before thatr
McOUI (university understood). Mil"
"And that boy with the shovel V
Queen's. I think. No; he's Toronto."
And thus ' the class In applied geology
went on half up tha trench, under su
pervision of a eorporal-bachelor-of.
science with a most scientific bicepe.
They were young; they were beautifully
ftl. and they were aU truly thankful that
they lived In these high days.
Tab-lag Tare ( Themselves,
8apprra, like sergeants, take care to
make themselves comfortable. Tha corps
wera dealing with all sorts of Utile do
mestlo matters In tha way of arrange
ments for bathe, whii-u are cruelly
needed, and an apparatus for depopulat
ing shirts, which is even mure wanted.
Uaalihjr but unwashed tuea aie bound
om isier are accepted s an unlovely
pirt of tlie game.
It would be qulto easy to make bake
house and Huper-heated steam fittings
to deal with the trouble. The huts them
selves elnnd on brick pier, from one to
three feet above the ground. The board
floors are not grrwved or tongued, so
there Is ample ventilation from benath;
but they have inUlled recent cooking
range and gas, and the men hv al
ready msde themselvea all sorts of handy
little labor-saving gadget. They would
do lhl if they were In a real desert.
Incidentally, I came across a delightful
bit of racial Instinct A man had been
told to knock up a desk out of broken
packing cases. There Is only one type
of dek in Canada the roller top, with
three shelve each side of the knee
hole, characteristic sloping sides, raised
baek and long shelf In front of the
writer. He reproduced It faithfully,
barring, of course, the roller top; and
the thing leaped to the eye out of Its
English office surroundings. The en
gineers do not suffer for lark of talents.
Their senior offleem appear to have
been the hearts, and their juniors the
assletsnts, in big concerns that wrestle
with unhainersed nature. (There Is a
tale of the building of a bridge In Val
cartler ramp which Is not bad hearing.
The rank and file Include miner:, road,
trestle and bridge men; Iron construction
men who, among other things, ar
steeplejacks; whole castes of such as deal
In high explosives for a living; loco
drivers, superintendents, too, for aught
I know, and a solid grouting of selected
machinist, mechanics and electricians.
Unluckily, they were all a foot or so too
tall for me to tell them that, even If
their equipment escaped at the front,
they would Infallibly be raided for men.
An rnrelated Detachment.
I left McGIII, Queen's, and Toronto still
digging In their trench, which another
undergraduate, mounted and leading a
horse, went out of his way to Jump
standing. My last gllmps wss of a
little detachment, with five or six South
African ribbons among them, who were
being looked over by an officer.
No one thought It strange that they
should have embodied themselves and
crossed the salt seas Independently as
"Ho-and-So's Horse." (It Is best to travel
, with a title these days). Once arrived.
tney were not at all particular, except
that they meant to Join the army, and
the lonely batch was atatlng Ita qualifi
cations as engineer.
"They get over any way and every
way." said my companion. "Swimming.
"But who was the "o-and-So that they
were christened after?" I asked.
"I guess he was the man who financed
m or gruh-ataked 'em while they were
waiting. He may be one of 'em In that
crowd now; or he may be a provincial
magnate at home getting another bunch
Then I went back to the main camp
for a last look at that wonderful army.
bM .- ln . -m .
, " " .LJ ." " u . ,aKe French
I Fref.l- ,M keen-f
L7. J.","!!n retn- n(1 on
i"' rrit-de-corpe In the msklna. N.
wnere is local sentiment stmnrav v..
Canada. Kast and west, lake and marl
time provinces, pralrl and mountain,
fruit district and timber lands-they each
thrill to It.
Th west keep one cold blu open-air
v on th townful east Winnipeg alts
between, posing alternately as sophls
tlcatsd metropolis and simple prairie;
Alberta, of the 1,000 horses, looks down
rrom Us high-peaked saddle 0n all who
walk on their foot; and British Columbia
thanks God for an equable climate, and
that It Is not like Ottawa, full of polltt
clans and froaen sludge. Quebec, unna
eilable tn ita years and experlenoe.
amlles tolerantly on the Nova Scotlan
for It has a history, too, and asks Moo.
treal If any good thing can come out of
Brandon, Moose Jaw or Reglna.
They discuss each other outrageously,
as they know each other Intimately, over
4.0U0 miles of longltude-thelr father.
t,I,.wr.''m,1,e' "d the nnctlon.
Which Is useful when It come to Bum
mlng up the merits of a newly-promoted
noncom. or the capacities of quartermas
ter. As their army does and suffers, and Its
record begins to blase, fierce pride of
regiment will be added to local love and
th national pride that backs and en
velops all. But this pride Is held In very
evere check now; for they ar neither
provinces nor tribes, but a welded people
fighting In the war of liberty.
They permit themselvea to hope that
the physique of their next contingent
will not be worse than that of the pres
ent They believe that their country can
rnd forward certain number of men
and a certain number behind them, all
quipped to a certain scale. Of dlscom-
or epaurea. of the long learning and
dBlrnln d ws-ltlns; on. ther say
"" Tney do not hint what thw
JU do whrc' ,helr hour "t'lkes, thouirh.
they more than hint their lonrw .
that hour. "
In all their talk I caught no phase that
could be twisted into the shadow of a
"oasi or any claim to superiority, even
in respect to their kit and outfit; no
word or Implication of arlf-prlse for any
sacrifice made or Intended. It waa their
rigid humility that Impressed one as
most slgnifu-ant-and perhaps, most
menacing for such as may have to deal
with this vanguard of an armed nation.
w vam Ads Are the Uest Business
iieaa Dally by People In Beevch ot Ad
t"rnt. ot Ocean Steaaaer.
fort. Arms. tU
lavMHnHjL.. ... Il.ltlo
HK1.TAHT tiuMn Ku(al.r.
KKW YORK MtacBurtl
We have 31 kinds of
Coal, front which you
price which suit you
This has been for many
ywars our leader. It Is
suitable for every pur
pose, lasts long and Is
Lump, Kgg Nut
to develop certain thing In the head and
elsewhere, which at first dlgut them
af oa.r baek r:aatee. Certificate
attaae4 " each d.Uvary ticket.
tate Bank BuU41b-.
a. Cor. 17tk aad Maraey.
koe SaTUa tea.
BABY TEST LEAYES
FOR SANTA FE HOME
Accompanied by Father, Lieutenant
Fred C. Test, and Aunt, Mn.
STATEMEITT ISSUED BY BIXBY
Parpnar nt firaaa'pareala Partially
Accomplished hy lreventlnar Im
mediate Itemavat of Baby, Hays
Letter ilgaed by F. A. Blshy
Jo Janaleae Test, 7 months old, moth-
cries baby, concerning whose custody a ,
legal contest was wared between her j
father. Lieutenant Fred C. Teat, and her j
grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Blxby (
of Omaha.- Is on her way to Kanta Fe, j
N. M., her father's home. She left
Omaha In the care of Lieutenant Test j
and his sister, Mr. Irene Haughty. !
Following his victory In a habeas
corpus suit started by him. In which Mr. j
and Mrs. Blxby were defendants, ho ;
spent several days "becoming sc.- j
qualnted" with the baby. i
A statement. In which It 1 declared'
the grandparents partially accomplished 1
their purpose by prevent'og Immediate 1
removal of the baby, ha neen Issued by j
Mr. Dlxby. It follows: I
Wo have been urged to make a brief j
statement as to the mlsumlcrgtanulpg '
between Mr. Teet and ourselves r-i
talnlng to the baby, Jo janaiene Teftt.
In compliance therewith and to prevent
misconceptions hava decided to do so.
HrWIy, the baby a born at t-anta
Fe. N. M., May 2ft. 1:U. Her mother I
paed away the same day. I
Motiier Jo was brought nere for burial, !
Mrs. Blxby. with Fred, bringing and
caring for baby which was abuut two
days old. Mr. Test was in Omaha (or
about one month befute returning to
hanta Fe. During that time he gave the
baby to us without reservation, as far as
we know, to raise her to young woman
hood. We had no conception other than
this prior to Decemter 8. when we re
ceived a letter from Fred, anion. ,
many thlnRs, saying he had decided tJ i
take hi baby, and that-his e ster, Mrs. i
Irene Hanghey, would "top for her, she
being on her way to tianta Fe to vl. U
him and his mother, who baa been there :
for several weeks. I
Letters and telegrams were exchanged. I
wo trying to show him that he could not
care for nor raise her as we could and
would, but finally decided that She be-
im hi hativ. ha being much alone and
suffer.ng greatly from the loss of his
wife. It might be best for him to have
her, and wrote him accordingly.
We also informed him thai, owing to
the baby's condition tdurlng the week
prior to Christmas), and In accordance
with Ir. Mcl lannahan'a advice. It would
be dangerous to turn her over to strang
ers during extreme weather, change her
food, all conditions surrounding her,
knowing nothing of her care, her little
whims and fancies.
Fred still insisted the change should be
madn and about December 21 his sister
arrived, informed us she was here to
take the babv. Wo informed her we had
decided to give Fred his baby, to take i
her to him when she waa better and the
doctor advised, and gave her all of our j
other reasona for not wanting her moved
at this time.
Bhe persisted, regardloea of thl". In I
Immediately taking the baby. Mrs. Blxby I
at thia time was working under an awful I
mental strain, and that she might be
among true friend, not be annoyed, and :
secure quiet, rest and feel the security '
she so much needed. I sent her to Llr-
coin. Fred Informed ue that he coulli
not and would not be here tor the holi
days. We ran understand" how a man labor
ing under abnormal pressure and murh
grief, who knows nothing of baby life or
the thing necessary for their right care, i
who feels the babe will fill a void in bis 1
life, can reason as he -did. We are more
than glad he has th affection for the '
baby that he has.
in going to the courts we were fighting ,
for time more than anything, else, with
the possible chance that the Judge might .
confirm rights we claimed to her. I
Till the courts did not do, but we did
accomplish about what we agreed to do j
got the baby and her father together, ao I
she will not start with strangers. In the I
meantime .Fred has learned much about
her care and her little baby notions. I
We have been governed all the way 1
threugh by what seemed to us best for I
the baby and Fred a good. We hold Mm '
no 111 will and ar ready to make any
sacrinc lor eitner s goon in tne future.
F. A,. BIXBY.
OGDEN SOUTHERN PACIFIC
SHOPS TO REOPEN MONDAY
OOPKN. Utah, Jan. 1 After being
closed down for six weeks, excepting for
a few days early in December, the South
ern Pacific railroad shops n Ogden are
to be opened again on Mr , . Jo. . -v.
according to a statemen " j.
Th company employe over t : .aa In
the shops that have been closed down. :
Ho Lloro Pilos
Simple Home Eemedy Easily Applied
Gives Quick Eelief-and Costa
Nothing to Try.
Mors ana Afte tke Fin Trial,
Pyrainl.r rile Remedy e-lvea quirk re
lict, slops ItolilnK. bleniluic or protrud
ing piles, hemorrhoids and all rectal
troubles. In the privacy of your own
Jiome. too a box at all drurxlsts. A
slnxle box often cures. ITee sample for
trial with booklet. nuUlel frrc tn plain
wrapper, on request to Pyramid Onm
Co.. bit Pyramid Uldir.. Marshall. Mich.
may select the kind and
best. Here are two of
Here ts a tootles Wy
oming Coal, especially
rood for furnaces and
mmAtA.t, It-1 fii
Xfvor before in our 55 years in the piano business have we soltl, in one year, so
many Steinway & Sons, Weber, Steger & Sons, Hardman, Emerson, McPhail, Lindeman
& Sons, Steck, Wheelock, Stuyvesant and Schmoller & Mueller Pianos.
In selling New Pianos ami Tlayer Pianos for the holidays we were frequently
foreed to take in used pianos. Many of these are the highest grade usually taken in
when a Player Piano was sold. Eaeh instrument has been polished, tuned and made
near new and put on the sales floor.
Our January Clearing Salo Starts Tomorrow Morning
By purehasing during this sale you will ositively save all the way from $75 up to
$1100 on the bargains in Pianos taken in exchange, as compared with the regular retail
price when new.
Every instrument fully guaranteed. $5.00 sends one of these pianos to your home
with Free Stool and Scarf.
Former . Sale
S2T.0 Donton Upright Jg 75
$300 Voight Upright Sl-f5
$325 Klmbal! Upright ; 8143
275 Sdirlnipr Upright St 15
$300 Kimball Upright SlOO
$300 Schmoller & Mueller Upright S147
$000 Pavl3 & Sons Upright S138
$400 Steger & Sons Upright 81G0
Easy Terms on Player
Headquarters for Yictrclas
u Tn mm HikWiiiiximn aliiil'n
$30 Suits for
$20 Suits for
$16 Suits for
$10 Suits for
$50 Fur Lined O'Coats $25
$40 Fur Lined O'Coats $20
$25 Cloth O'Coats 812.50
$20 Cloth Q'Coats $10.00
$15 Cloth O'Coats. .7.50
$10 Cloth O'Coats. .$5.00
f or . .
for . .
$5.00 Skirts ....$2.45
$4.00 Skirts $1.95
$3.00 Skirts $1.45
One lot Ladies' Skirts, all
kinds and colors, 95
Boys' Quits 5,
ii .iiwis ii.i.iiiiui siiipina.! ni.iitt.nji ,iiuuMaa. 11 i ami i.iiyq mm hhm.mil ..u. .i...i.a,,n, i. 1
mv mi mA'nt n n n.ihw ii mni.im'ii.ifc nuttt t itfc'i'rtiia.ik .im iL.ii'Wm iMiifcwuiifca i ihiiijiMwmw.ii rfm a .. 11 ,xx M . 1
I v .
SHAKES ADVfiKCED H0!H&
January Cash Dividends of 7.84
on par value of shares are ready and pay
able to shareholders at our office.
The SURPLUS FUND has been increased and the
PRICE OF SHARES ADVANCED.
T0 SI all 4 PER SHARE
opens with several new jobs and other
new jobs negotiating which will give em
ployment to the workmen all winter.
can participate in Home Builders' Prof
its for 1915 if you own a few shares.
You are guaranteed 7 on your money.
Begin the New Year by investing your savings in Home
Builders' guaranteed 7 Preferred Shares; price now
$1.14 per share. Orders by mail are accepted same as
Our booklet free for the
$275 Muffler Upright
$250 Fisher Upright . . . ,
$800 A. P. Chase Upright
$G00 Schmoller & Mueller Plaver Tlano
oou uegina iicKei-in-uie-siot Machines,
and up. Real money makers for Drug
$500 Clough & Warren Player Piano ...
$800 Wheelock Pianola Piano
Piano Bargains With Free Bench, Scarf
e KLLER PIANO COMPANY
Our Entire Stock of Ladies'
Coats, Suits, Dresses and Furs.
Men's and Boys' Clothing at
This is an opportunity to get stylish, well fitting clothes
for every member of the family at renwrkbly low prices.
$70 Fur Coats ...$35.00
$50 Fur Coats ...$25.00
$30 Fur Coats ...$15.00
$35 Plush and Pile Fabrics
$25 Cloth Coats ..$12.50
$20 Cloth Coats . . .$8.75
$16 Cloth Coats ...$0.95
$12 Cloth Coats ...$4.95
100 Cloth Coats, ail sizes,
worth to $12.60, $3.98
$10.00 Silk Dresses 83.98
$15.00 Silk Dresses $0.98
$7.50 Corduroy Dresses
200 Waists, worth $1, 29t
Silk Waists, worth $3,
BuildeTS' I DIVIDERS READY
business via the "Business
YEW BffiMFB w m
in all woods, 35 S45, $
and Selection of Music
1311-13 Farnam St.
Ill IS. Ull II I HI l! I
In the Shoe Department we will offer Men's and
Women's Shoes, In all leathers and styles, at,
per pair $2.45
D 16TH ST.
For the Missouri
10,000 Copies Weekly
The manufacturer, job
ber or dealer who is en
deavoring to sell goods to
the former trade of the
Missouri Valley will find
his sales will come easier
and in greater volume
when his advertising copy
is appearing regularly in
Here is the reason
Farmer covers Oma
ha's trade territory
more thoroughly than
any other agricul
. tural publication,
It not only reaches these
farm homes, but it carries
a vital weekly message
that hns become as neces
sary a part of the regular
routine af these homes as
any other one thing.
Samelm Cm m v mmJ
Rat mjt Rmammtt.
i Twentfsth Century Farmsr I
IW IUrig., Omaha, Nek.
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