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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 9, 1915)
Tin OMAHA SUNDAY JiKE: MAY 'J, 1915.
OF ISSUES IN WAR
Former GfTman Minister of Coloniei
Sayi British Domination of the
Sea Must End.
KAISER WILL KEEP BELGIUM
C'tEVEUAND. O., May 7. -Dr. lUrnnM
iHrnbrra-. former mlnl!itf of colonics In
the German cabinet, made an address
hrr this afternoon on the causes nnrt
I rorable effect! of the ar as viewed
in (irrmnny. He said:
"The world war has broken nil rela
tions that eilsted between the warrlnn
peoples, especially '.n the nature of
mnties. All treaties of commerce and
nailKntlnn between (Hrmanjr, Austria
ml Turkey on n aide, and England,
it.irala. FVance, HelRlan, Japan, Pervla
inl Kpypt on the other, have ceased to
nlt A number of other treatln, not
i.lreotly between nation at war, have
I roven unsatisfactory; especially baa the
dtatna of China been completely changed.
The law of nations, notably the law
rr (dilating oveasea commerce In time of
peace arid of war, haa completely broken
3on. The rulee of warfare are. so says
each of the contending factions, moat
grossly violated by the other. The Gen
eva convention haa failed In a number
of Instances to protect the Red Cross.
"At no time during tho hlatory of the
world has ao complete a disorganisation
In one form or another of rights and
regulation occurred. Every peafce ths
In concluded murt rearrange alt theae
iclatlons. It Is even more than doubtful
whether treaties regarding- Interna tlon'aJ
civil law, as. for Inatance the law on
Mil of exchange, extradition of rrtson
irs, mutual help by courts, are yot,aub
sisterft. Never has the world had suoh
a chance to start again to erect In
ternational relations from a rock liottom
basis. It stands to reason that. If the
time for poace negotiations comes, they
will lat very long Indeed; and a very
long period will Intervene during which
11 intercourse will remain In a state of
"It ta, -therefore, moat essential that
the question, Involved be broached on
very broad lines .We must find .principles
that recommend, themselves by ' their
simplicity and usefulness to all the world
and we must find guarantee that will
prove reliable safeguards, against any
Infraction of thoae lmple principles. In
orfler that a recurrence of thla general
upheaval can be successfully avoided for
some measurable tfme.
1'rlartalea that Demasxl Reeocaltlon
"Theae principles are probably:
"First The recognition of the truth
that strong nations .showing great vi
tality and large Increase are entitled to
enni:h aoll. air and water In order to
maintain and advance their growing pop
puation. ' The lack of such proper adjust
ment of the conditions of the European
powers during the last fifty years haa
been one of the primary causes for un
rest In Europe and one of the principal
dangers to the peace of the world.
flecoijd Since no .readjustment of this
kind rgn take place In Europe Itself on
amount -of national lines. It la neeeJ-y
U. jxrek the ablution, first, by tne appor
tiunliMjt of all wetvllla4 parta of the
bIoImi: that Is. by a readjustment of col
oia .l noKsesslons. then by the crestlon f
s.iacres of Influence and noninterference
with nations, who are willing to tax
and concede such apheres; further, by an
upra door anr. equal opportunity policy
air aver th globe, ana zinaiiy, me neu
tralisation of all the aea and narrow.
cables andoverma mails of the world.
"Thla readjustment roust be sanctioned
through a simple and codified Interna-
tlonal law, safeguarded In a. way that It
cannot be broken without puttmg the in
fra tor outside of the pale of International
relationship, not only with Ui party at
tacked, but also "wiUi aU the parties re
Cnlesa -ve go t the root of the whole
trouble we shall never be abl to come
to something really permanent, stable
and Mtlfffattory. ' '
It ' seem manifest that such a pro
gram would be greatly to the-lnterest of
the .United States. It would certainly be
to the Interest of Germany, but I wish
to show to you that It Is also In tb In
terest of 'the rest of the world, and that
no great nation would be asked to give
up anything which It holds by right
British Sc Dalatlo Meat Ylela.
"OB course, the dominion of the aea
Claimed ana neiu uy t-'i'nvi ......
but;. rat wrong:' It baa never been
sanctioned by any International law and
la against the governing principle that
no territorial right exists outside of the
three-mile limit from the shore of each
country. Yet England haa fortified the
tea X which la nobody's property In par
ticular, but under the International law
tveryliody'B) by a number of aea fort
resses, each .being a .coaling station,
whac British men-of-war can get sup
plien, ( oil and. coal, nd Jorce IU will
upon' the rest of the globe. Nobody, can
d r.y. that, even In time of peace, traffic
over-eee is carried on only by Urltlsh
tolerance and that by blocking up the
rterUs of trade Orcat Britain can force
and haa forced Ita will upon all the
world. The British dominion, -according
to British theory, commences at the
three-mile limit of every nation, e can
h aern from the British men-of-aar hoy
Ming outside of Kandy Hook for months
past- But, la the reconstruction to come,
Iht. world will not be 'tolerated' t Its
property, but will own It In fee simple.
. Brltala o Be Treated.
"It has been contended that Great
V.rllala has exercised Its dominion of the
teas always In a tolerant way In Uin.a ,n,t "" nl" ind'callve of
.f peace and that It can be trusted to,'nner that my country Is bee ten.
.ontlnue to do so. But how many of I '" tn flr,t nU. a " represent
the Ideas that Oreat Britain was be-l'' oountry! ' sneak simply as a private
IWved to stand firmly for have been
....... - ,
t l.andoned since the commencement
tne war! Indeed, Its whole policy haa
undergone a change. How It has treatod
tiiiernatl.iital see -lav, the protests of the
L'niied States have sufficiently shown.
"It it generally claimed that Oreat
hrltuin Is a free-trade country, but that
U noi so. though Great Britain I Indeed;
pen to all the world on equal terms. very large share of the territory of the;Anle," river. Twenty-one other passen
Tt.e dominions, however, are not open enemies, blocking the English fleet In Its srer on the electric car were injured
on equal term; they have preferential
Ui riffs from 10 to 15 per cent In favor of
their mother country, favoring British
manufacturers, and as these dominions
are a very Urge part of the globe, three
times aa big as the United Kate, the
Lrttibh Empire, la not an open door prop
osition, but lust those countries that can
absorb manufactured produce are closed
to the exporting nations, with th ex
ception of the motherland.
"It follows alao that cable aad mails
ir.uat be neutralized so as not to be un
der the delation of any one power. '
r'ree Seme or Mall.
"What la the aiternatlveT
' If iuU program cannot be carried out.
"PERFECT BABY" TO BE IMMORTALIZED IN
MARBLE A. J. Callaghan, jr., is to be immortalized in
marble by and at the request of the Chicago Art institute.
The pleas of prominent club women have finally won over
the mother of the child marvel, who is 13 months old, regis
tered 26 months old, mentally and physically.
A Ad CALLAGHAN A
I ' i '. i L I Mill WI fi
, , ;: r -i
,,.... si . '-.r'.'i
( ' - "- v - ' t 3
1! we are not to have an open sea and a
free Intercourse, we shall have Chinese
walls around all the countries. It la
very simple to see. If at all times the
countries cannot rely on the Importation
of the necessary raw produce, foodstuffs
and (he possibility of exports, they must
become aelf-upportlng and self-sufficient.
If they cannot rely on getting the best
goods from the cheapest markets, they
must surround themselves with customs
La r Hers and other devices to foster the
home production of foodstuffs at high
cost, the production of substitutes for
the best raw stuffs, aud home consump
tion to the exclusion of imports. And
alnce no nation can entirely subsist on
that principle, they must go on to have
enormoua armies, and especially tenor
nwua fleet at sea, and spend the na
tional resources In peace needlessly, for
fear of a recurrence of this war. Then
all the hatred and all the, Jealousy, all
the Uneaalneaa Will remain.;
Beldam a rate Involved.
"The decision whether there Is to be a,
free and neutralised sea or a Chinese
wall will also be decisive re nurd In the
fata of Belgium. If the aea remains forti
fied, there can be no choice for Ger
many except to have its owa sea, fort
ressea as well, and since the only way
of getting out Into the high aea would be
by way of. Belgium, there would be no
possibility of Germany's considering 'the
return of Belgium to Ita former status.
On the other hand, If the sea be free and
neutralised, ao that every craft, of what
ever nation, could ply on It at any time,
either In war or In peace, and If th
channel . were. neural as, well as the
other narrows, the return of Bslglum
could be considered, It then not being
ny longer of vital Interest 4o Oirmur.
although popular aentlment might clamor
for Its retention, the country baring been
won In war by sacrifice of life and treae-:
"Therefore, this chance of . regulating
what haa been In the light of events an
unnatural status of world relations roust
not be allowed to. pans by; because after
all this world ccnslets c f men' who have
a rlsrtic t happiness, security and pros
perity; and historical dirvolopment must
be corrected. If It does -not give these
rights of nature to every ueaeeful and
civilised rltlaen of the ..world, together
with the freedom of institutions, without
which none of these rights can be main
tained, adxanced or enjoyed.
"The advancement of humanity rests
on a good dnderstsndlng between na
tions; all friction retards. The welfare of
man Increase as the necessities of life
become abundant gnd cheaper, and as
scientific progress safeguards life and
limb by producing useful Inventions.
spiritual progress Mlows physical de
velopment, nnd a. If we remove all the
barriers which tend to keep tre people
against one another through Ill-feeling,
malice, and Jealousy, we are reelly doing
something for the progress of the world
at large and bring nearer that brother
hood of men for which we pray, but
which we have been unable to attain.
May thla great and momentous hour find
a generation worthy of Its task.
tier ay a Affwrd t speak.
I have been l.l that In discussing
Pce a nation shows Its weakness, and
ly" " wu-wie er or
,tl' worM t ": I like this
' f r )! A ViiIm.- ltntiu....llu I I
carnage gulng on
ran be helped. In the second place, I
hare alwiys thourl.t It profitable to
speak out my conviction without regard
to what inference someh idy might draw
from my doing so. I can do that ao
much the mons freely alnce Germany ao
far haa been entirely victorious, holding
harbor, and tlng abundantly I rovtded i Tn- engineer of the freight and the car
with men, means and money, n.d while motorman each thought he had the right
Its enemies are predlrtlnK Its early down- jof way.
fall and resort to every device In order
to. dope public opinion abroad. I JustlWAlllfl Poi XTahO 1 n
invite you to an inapei-iioi
of the map
showing tho German line.
"8o I feel Justified to apeak up at this
time, not bseaus I feel that nw country
Is beaten, but because I feel it Is the
only strong one, who could speak up
without Justified misrepresentation.
t'fceek t ear (prlasj tviik
Dr. Hell's Plne-Tar-Itoney will
your cxuigh and strengthen otir lungs
itt a bottl now. Only &.'. All druggists.
-Advsrtlacuifcci.. . .........
JAPAN GIYESODT WAR PLANS
Will Seize Centen of Power and
Wealth if it Declare! War
WILL TRY TO AVOID BLOODSHED
TOKIO, May" D.-The' Japanese foreign
office announced this morning that It
had received no Information as to ' the
nature or China's reply to Japan's ul
timatum. The semi-official press publishes today
an outline of a program said to have
been decided upon by the government for
military and- naval acHlun against China,
In the event, now regarded aa unlikely,
that an open rupture should ooo.ur. The
program as published provides fpr the
occupation by Japanese forces of the
centers'-of wesfth an'!' political power' of
China. This penetration .of -Chinese ter
ritory would continue until the demands
of Japan were granted.
Japan's aim In these operations would
be to avoid bloodahed if possible. The
Chinese troops would be captured and
disarmed and not fired upon unless these
offered active resistance.
For operations In the north of China,
according to thla program, strung force
would be landed in the gulf of Pe-ChUJ.
to occupy Peking, Tien Tsln and other
Important points land seise the railroads.
In the south, lmiortant .movement
would be made Jointly by the army and
navy. Chinese vessels would be swept
from the coast The chief base of opera
tions would be established at Tien Tsln.
It la generally, estimated here, that
China haa about .9A' troops mnder
arma. 30o.w having had modern military
training and the remainder -belonging to
the old school.-' ' '
The general staff has arranged to re
quisition all Japanese steamer of more
than 1,000 tona In-' case of neoeaslty.
Plans also have heen 'made'' to escort
Kkl Hloki. Japanese minister ta China,
from Peking to Tien Tsln.
Berlin Papers Call it
Triumph for Naval
Policy of Germany
LONDON, May 8,-The Exchange .Tele
graph company has received today the
following telegram from Copenhagen:
"Uorlin newspapers print the news of
the sinking ol the l.uiutanitt In ooilossal
type and hail the successful torpedoing
of the ship as a new triumph for Ger
many' naval policy. The general Im
pression Is that Eniland has got what it
The Exchange Telegraph company has
received a dispatch from Berlin by way
of Amsterdam, which reads:
"Hundreds of telegrams of congratula
tion are being sent to Admiral von Tlr
pita, the German minister of marine, on
the sinking of the Uwitanla, which la
considered by the Germans to be an an
swer to the destruction of the German
equadron off the Falkland Islands.
The newa of the loss of the Luaitania
wa received with mixed expressions of
amassment and enthurlakm."
Five Killed as Train
And Trolley Crash
LOS ANGELIC. Cel.. May T.-Three
women, a man and a baby were killed
In a collision between a Pasadena, sub.
urban car and a Santa Fe freight train
at the portl of a bridge crossing the Los
I nvv4.it JU,i. XlUUblUlO
From British Ships
LONDON. May I. Commander Carl you
Rellalr. retired, now a member of Parlia
ment and a leadlrg naval expert, sold In
Ian Interview: "Having regard for what
has happened and may happen, I feel
that we onxht to poms a law vmnower.
log Vritlti consuls to refuse passports,
esceot for very sound reasons, to all
neutrala to travel by British ships."
Sharp Break in Induitriali and Rail
road! at Opening Offset by
SITUATION IS WELL IN HAND
NEW YORK, May 8. Stocks
broke with extreme violence at t"e,r)1)lary reservists to England for aerv-
openlng of the market today. The
entire list wag adversely affected by
overnight developments relative to
in BiuaiDK 01 tne uauauia "JthB rUk Md aft,r official warning by
heavy Belling orders came from all .th, German government. When on board
over the country. Opening prices a Brltleh vessel they were on Prltlsh
were from 2 to 6 points below last!o!1- w" not tn"r PKition substantially
night's close. Fifteen thousanl
bares of United States Steel were
offered in one lot at 2 points below
yesterday's elose. "
Wall street began the day In solemn
and thoughtful mood. Overnight de
velopments In connection with the sink
ing of the lAinitanla. much worse than
the financial district had been led to
believe yesterday, were reflected In Wall
street an hour before the stock market
opened. The thought of many leader of
finance turned to Washington.
Bankers and cUran brokers who have
been accustomed to remain away from
the financial district at the week end
were downtown early. Officers of Stock
exchange firms were thronged with cus
tomers and onlookers.
A torrent of selling order was un
loosed when the gong rang. Transcon
tinental as well as KnKlioh share were
among the weakest issues. Bethlehem
Kteel. a so-called war specialty, fell a
fraction on the first offering, then drop
ped five point from last night's close.
United States Steel was offered In one
block of IJ,000 shares at 62 to S2Vi, against
last night' close of 544. Westinghouae
Electric opened with 6,000 shares at 82 to
!5. against yesterday' close of PL
fitudebsker declined t points. Reading,
Goodrich, Baldwin Locomotive and Ainerl
can Car fell 4 to 5 points and Coppers
from 2 to SH points. Trading waa extremely
active and the floor wa thronged. The
only stock of any Importance to show
even a slight gain was Baltimore & Ohio,
which rose half point, but soon reacted.
On the floor of the Stock exchange, the
scene before tho opening was. one of sup
pressed exrr-ltement. A very large per-
centngo of the l.ino members gathered on
the floor long before the opening. The
visitors' gallery was crowded, many of
the spectators being women.
During the first quarter of an hour trad
ing was at the rate of more than 600,000
shares an hour, an almost unequalled
volume. In that period 168,100 shares wert
sold. Nearly 400,000 sharea changed hands
during the first half hour.
Recoveries, more or es complete, were
recorded before the expiration of that
period. Indicating the substantial char
acter of the buying. The market became
more normal as prices underwent read
justment ' and trading diminished In
volume toward 11 o'clock. At that time
the selling movement seemed to have lost
Its force. ' '' ' ' " '.
Bear pressure wa mildly effective In
the- later dealings, the list receedlng
about a point from th best price. There
waa every Indication, however, that the
banks and stock exchange were in thor
ough accord and In control of the situa
tion. COUNTRY FACES
. FOR MONTHS
(Continued from Pag One.)
the British government haa denied.
In many quarter It wa thought prob
able representation to Germany will be
general, covering all the cases of at
tack on, American Teasels.
' ' Talk of Kxtrw Sessloa.
.' In official quarters and among diplo
matists there was apprehension that the
American people might not consider the
representations sufficient. A. special ses
sion of congress ha been talked of, but
there has been no. Intimation of It as yet
from'-any, official quarter.
Officials everywhere . are. sparing in
their ' comment, realising;, that ,a . word
from- the high . officials, pf the 'govern
ment might have weight 'With public
opinion before the fact had been re
ceived and digested.
Other International development were
completely overshadowed.- The annexa
tion of Belgium by Germany waa hardly
commented upon. The far eastern crista,
now averted, was almost totally eclipsed.
The president returned to the Whlto
house at noon and resumed reading dis
patches. He continued to refuse to make
All Referred to Stale Department.
Telegrams from friends and rlatlvea
of paasengers began srravlng at the
White House early In the morning. They
were Immediately referred to the State
department. There was every indication
at the White House that while President
Wilson waa deeply shocked at the loss
of American lives he was determined to
await thorough Investigation before de
termining upon a course, of action for
the United Statea. Officials reiterated
that he would take no steps until all
available Information had been gained
While an air at privity pervaded the
Wblte House, official went about mak
ing arrangement to keep th president
In close touch with all branches of tha
government. The chief concern of ad
ministration officials u the state of
publlo opinion when details begin tJ come
Carlo for Servtvere.
Ambassador Pag at London advised
the Rate department that ha ha In
structed the consul at Queenstown to
rare for the survivors and to furnish
money where it Is needed. Two American
army officers have -' n sent to aaslst.
Ills message said:
"1 have Instructed our consul at
Quenatown to care for bodies of dead and
to give all help to siok, to aid the sur
vivors who lost all cash and 1 have
sent two array officers. Captain Miller
aad Captain Caatle."
A cablegram from Ci-naul Lauriat at
Queenstown said the survivor "of all
nationalities" numbered 04 and gave a
list of fifty-one Americans saved. There
ware IS American passengers aboard.
Some of the caller at the While House
were members of oongreaa. Including
senators on the foreign relation com
mittee, but they war unable to predict
what the government's course would be.
Many thought that no important action
would b taken without railing a special
sesaion of congress, as the president
hrrelotore has consult 4 both bouses
1 whenever a serloua situation haa arisen
In the nation a foreign affairs.
Altlaei ( aallnn.
I Chairman Stone of the senat foreign
'relations committee made a statement
j w hich in psrt la as follows:
i "It seems to me that good sense die-
tales that e keep our heads uitil we
get our bearings. It la a bad time to get
tattled and act Impulsively.'
"We cannot overlook the fact that tin
Lttsltanla was a British ship flylnr the
I.riUah flag and subject at any. time to
be put Into actual naval eervto of the
M-vernmcnt. Indeed. It Is stated that at I
the time It was attacked It was ca'tytngj
i ice in the British army. True, there was
(American eltlsena aboard, but it must
not be forgotten that they went k Doer a
a belligerent ship with full knowle lge of
"I express no opinion at this time. I
am merely suggesting reasona why we
should maintain our equilibrium and not
'rock the boat until we know what we
"Aside from the possible loss of Ameri
can lives, let us ask ourselves Just where
we come In. At the present moment and
with the light now before me I confeas
that It appears to me that from our
standpoint as a neutral nation the Gulf
light case present a more delicate and
serious complication than the case of
Among senators at the capital there
til a general feeling of alarm, but all
refrained from entering Into publ'c dis
cission while awaiting developments The
opinion prevailed that loss of American
lives and the manner In which the Lusl
tanla was destroyed would arouse public
c pinion tremendously.
Secretary Bryan reached his offlc
early and Immediately we,nt Into confer
ence with Counsellor Robert Lansing and
Assistant Secretary Phillips.
Officials showed by their demeanor they
i tallied they were 'facing a grave rltua
Cartridges in Cases
NEW TORK. May 8. Insurance on th
Lusitania. it wa said today, amounted
to I7.&00.000. The vessel was valued. In
round figures, at 110.000,000. The worth
of the cargo It carried wa reckoned to
day at I73S.O0O.
On th amount of Insurance carried, it
Is understood the line paid a premium of
$ per cent and a special war risk premium
of 1V4 per cent for each trip.'
It la understood fhe line carried 'One
third of tho Insurance, the remainder
being divided among Lloyds' and other
underwriters. About one-half the Insur
ance upon the cargo va taken by local
underwriter and tha rest br Lloyds.
The cargo rate. Influenced by the theory
that the fast liner waa too speedy to be
caught by a steamer, waa, 1. per cent,
much lower than the customary transat
lantic rate at thla time.
The Lusitania carried 360 bag of mall.
It had no specie aboard.
Oit Ita manifest th largest alngte Item
waa listed as "cartridges and ammuni
tion, 4.300 cases, $152,400. The cartridge
and ammunition caae were consigned to
Four Killed by a
Tornado in South
COLUMBIA. S. C. May 7. Four per
sona are reported killed In Marlboro
county and the buslnes section of Man
ning fn th adjoining county la said to
have been severely damaged by tor
nado late today. Few detail were avail
able because of Interruption of communi
DENVER, Colo,. May 7.-Frost 'have
been general from southeastern New
Mexico - and the Panhandle of Texas,
through Colorado and Wyoming to Idaho
and the Pakotaa, according to th gov
ernment district weather. Lowest tem
perature In this territory were Leadville,
u degrees ; Pueblo and Cheyenne. 26;
Denver, 28; Roewell, N. M., S4; Salt Lake
City. 42. 1 .
Strawberry Grower Rejelee.
AUBURN. Nb May T. (Special.) The
straw Kerry grower are rejoicing over
the eacap from frost last night, a pre
dicted by th weather bureau. It la sstd
that between BO and 1.000 acre are In
strawberries near Brownvllle and tha
prospects are excellent for a bumper
Safe Kidney and
I a medicine of great value in the
treatment of varloua diaeasea of the
aianeys. as has been
a period of over S
Thla safe and de
pendable remedy la
aold In two sixes.
SOc and 11.00, at
your druggist, or di
rect, postpaid, on re
ceipt of price.
Writ tor Booklet.
Warasr's Safe Etia.
Sept. 3 AX,
Bochester, ST. T.
Why Do You Hesitate?
If you have a small cavity in
your tooth, have It filled at once
you will save th cost of a
crown, alao foul breath and se
vere pain. With a few good
teeth, aa a base to work on, we
ran make you a aet of beautiful,
fcatlsfytng teeth for reasonable
IT VITAXUSD AJ.
Taft's Dental Rooms
131T DOUGLAS STIUIKT.
1516-18-20 FARNAM STREET.
and Suits Special
Our claims regarding the ex
ceptional value of these COATS and
SUITS were amply justified by tho
pleased arid ready buyers Saturday.
The Salt Continues All
Omaha women are urged to take ad
vantage of this unusual opportunity.
Exclusive styles and good fabrics are Benson & Thome
Co.'s standards. These coats are lip to those require
ments in every way. Motor, Travel and Dress Coats
as well (is 'the shorter Sport Coats, gab- tj g f
ardines, serges and mixtures; sizes for P I jfj3
vi tac rcy -. 1 i- - wirt An w r c i t A O Sssfcssl sBsSsss!
A really wonderful assortment of high-class suita in
the new models and fabrics. They have J m wmi
the Benson & Thome look and usually sell I
at $L'0 to $22.50 A "
In this lot are some of the finest suits of the season, in
cluding a number of high grade silk models. f P
Values earlier in the" season $30 and $35. r Vji
Now . sSsal
From tho best stock in the city, in the store that devotes
. special attention to the correct outfitting of Little
Folk. We areoffeiing For One Week Only:
Three Big Specials
In Three BigjLots 1
On ,Thr6e Large Tables
Not a mother in Omaha jshoiljd; m y?. this oppprtiinitj
TLIl' XT--' I'" - '' --!'---: : -r.-'iW ..
1 UDie ISO. I
All the latest style "Olivers" and ;
Middies in good washing, fast col
ors nnd pleasing designs at a
special price for one week only. .
Table No. 2
Including "One Piece Vestees,"
"Olivers," "French . Sailors" and
Middies, in many new materials and
designs; at a, special price for one
Table No. 3
One and Two Piece Vestees, Olivers,
French Sailors and Middies, in
French Chambrays, "Madras and
Repp; many with fancy contrasting
check trimmings; special price for
one week only
Mail Orders Will Be
1 A 1 1 1 Li
in 'r mill
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VI SO. DAKOTA
Carefully Taken Care Of.
. , MAT t
TAKE THIS COUPON
and ISo to rur atarcat Nwwlal.r ass ha will
I1.. you iht. hindiom, suamaUMO, .up.rtia
UM. ROGERS A SUN
-RHODE ISLAND" State Spoon
Slaa Qoo4 (or All Soaani IJ.C.4 at liSft at It
(or Bach 8poas.
If All. OKE DXBEOTIOBTSJ
Aaritoaa BOl'YKNIK M' ON Hl'HEAll. t'- C
WrartM Bids . MllvaukM, Wia. bend (TUmp or
Mun.r Ord.r. Ba lur. to Inelud. C'OL'fN aad
H.j additional lor .ark Taa.pocm with e a4.ll
ttmai (or return potag. and Individual boa eoa
i.lr.r rOR UNR 8f(KiS. Add le (or ach add I.
tunai aoooa ordared. SIO.N HERE. Write platalr-
uuus iistui vmnu.
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