Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 09, 1916, Page 3, Image 3

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    I 4 V TAtl IXe1 li tL
Ware of Protest Against Ne
ville for Allowing Commit
teeman toDictate.
(From a Stall Correspondent)
Lincoln, Aug. 8. (Special.) Mul
lenized' inoculation of the democratic
party by 'the present national com
mitteeman is bound to be a greater
factor in the present campaign than
the attempt of that party to convince
the voters of the state that he so
called policies of he Wilson admini
stration have been of credit to the
Faint rumblings of political thun
der have from time to time been
heard since the late lamented demo
cratic state convention at Hastiings,
but it was not until a few days ago
that the flashes of lightning were
bright enough to be observed by those
of the faithful who were not on the
inside had.
.-.' , Workers Protest
: The trouble all comes from a bunch
of well-known democrats who have
for years fought the battles of the
party, both as officers and privates
making a protest against the party
being dominated by Arthur Mullen,
national committeeman from Omaha.
It is known that this bunch of
democrats went to Mr. Neville, demo
cratic candidate for governor and Mr.
Hitchcock, democratic candidate for
the United States senate, during the
Hastings convention and protested
against the party being run by Mr.
This same authority says, and it
knows what it is talking about, that
neither Mr. Neville nor Senator
Hitchcock was at all pleased that
they should be "called" for allowing
Mr. Mullen to dictate the convention
and control of the delegates simply
, by a wave of his magic political wand.
Neville Talks Back.
' Mr. Neville expressed himself in
very strong terms, telling the delega
tion that Mr. Mullen was a personal
mend of his and by the Great Horn
Spoon, no bunch of democrats could
pick on his friends for him nor could
they criticize his friends.
His language was not only strong
but so convincing .that the delegation
withdrew in disorder and save a mild
protest made no further attempt to
prevent the , Mullenization of the
democratic party. . J
However, since Mr. Mullen recently
inoculated the democratic state bank
ing board with the deadly virus that
lulls to sleep so that it only needs
the soothing voice of the democratic
' prestidigitator to provide state guar-
anty funds where before had been
only an aching void, democrats have
arisen to the occasion and an attempt
will be made to wrest the ship of
state from the guidance of the Omaha
man, who with his hand upon the
rudder appears to be steering ,' it
straight toward the rocks.
Svengali Mullen. s
For years the democratic party in
Nebraska was dominated by William
Jennings Bryan. He was its god
father, godmother and wet nurse, and
outside of providing funds for the
running of the state machine, was the
.whole cheese and few there were until
in late years who dared to opose him.
With the downfall of the mighty
Bryan and his disapeparance from the
political stage, in walks the villain
Mullen, and wtiile tne party naa Here
tofore been controlled by the magic
power of Bryan's oratory, now it is
ruled by the magic wand of a hypno-
- tic influence that controls tne situa-
tion and even members of state
boards fear that if they heed not the
commands of the powerful leader,
they may be put to sleep and wake up
in political oblivion. '
Powerful influences are at work
'right here in Lincoln and among the
men who are up in arms are those
who have in the past fought for
democratic power and never asked re
ward for their efforts. It is not com
posed of Bryan supporters. On the
other hand, men who have fought
Bryan in the past and fought him at
the last election, are in the harness
and propose to wrest the one man
power from the party.
Neville Displeases Many.
The evident intention of Mr.
Neville to stay by his friend Mullen
' and allow him to dictate the policy
of the Neville campaign and if elected,
dictate the policy of the administra
tion, is not pleasing at all to demo-
:. crats who say they are tired of the
, one man power.
Mr. Neville was discovered by Mr.
Mullen after a combing of the state
which would have done credit to Old
" Man Diogenes when he started out to
hunt the honest man, but Mr. Mullen
took a trip to North Platte and Ne
ville was discovered, surrounded by a
good bank account which in a cam
paign in Nebraska for the governor
ship is a mighty important consider-
That the fight has been carried on
secretly does not mean that it is well
organized. In fact it is exceptionally
well organized and the big issue of
, the campaign from now on will be the
effort to convince Candidate . Neville
that he must throw his friend Mullen
over the side of the political ship into
the cold waters of oblivion or he can-
.not retain the support of the men be
, hind the movement. With the Bryan
faction against him and the anti-Mul-
len faction also, there is little hqpe
that a democrat can be retained at
the head of the state government.
, Notes from Beatrice
And Gage County
; Beatrice, Neb., Aug. 8. (Special.)
tuc iaim uuugc ui ucorge cooper,
, located about two miles south of the
city, was destroyed by fire yestesday
anernoon wun most or its eonirnti
. The origin of the fire is a mystery.
f The loss is placed at $6,000, partially
Funeral services for the late H. H.
Norcfoss was held yesterday after
noon at 4 o'clock by Rev. B. F.!
Gaither.' AH of the banks of the city
closed during the funeral services
A stranger succeeded in passing a
number of worthless checks in the
y city Saturday
Hughes in His Opening Campaign
Speech Arraigns Administration
Detroit, Mich.Aug. 8. Before an
immense crowd in Arcadia hall here
last night, Charles . Hughes, the re
publican nominee for the presidency
delivered an address that was fre
quently interrupted with loud ap
plause. It was really the speech
of the campaign and in part, le said:
"You have here the problem of the
sudden introduction of a large alien
population. You did not remain in
different. You set an example in
Americanization .to all America; and
we point to Detroit as the one place
in this Ian where there has been
shown a quickening of interest in the
development and training and Ameri
canizing of alien men and women who
have come to this land.
"It is perfectly idle to expect a
sound sentiment of American unity
if those who come among us as
strangers, come merely to be ex
ploited. v
"When we admit to this country
men and women we assume obliga
tions with respect to their training, as
well as grant to them the privileges;
and we have got in this country to be
awake to those obligations, and to
realize that in every community there
must be a well organized effort to
make America supreme in the thought
of every one who comes into the com
munity; to have the language under
stood and spoken; to have American
sentiment replace foreign sentiment;
to have American ideals replace for
eign ideals; to have a realization that
this is a country not simply giving an
opportunity) vork for dollars, but a
country that is devoted to the better
ment of human life; to the enlighten
ment of the standards of human
thought; to the liberalization of all
those things connected with human
understanding and purpose; we want
America first in the mind and heart
of every one in this land.
Home for the Average Man.
"But America is not simply a land
for the man of special talent, or of
distinguished aptitude. This is the
home of the average man, the ordi
nary man who is doing his best, what
ever, by talent or aptitude; and in our
large industrial occupations where
thousands are gathered together in
one service, we want a recognition of
human brotherhood in providing for
the welfare of those who make the
wealth of this great country.
establishing the classified civil serv
ice period.
"It has been a raid upon the civil
service of the United States, and the
American people o 'ght to understand
it. And we have had positions, ex
pert positions, requiring expert knowl
edge, which have been subordinated
to the demands of wha 1 regard as
an ignoble partisan expediency.
An Example Cited.
"Take, for example, the bureau of
the census. There was Mr. Durand,
an expert statistician, a very com
petent man, well understood to be
such. We have him retired and in
his place we have a democratic poli
tician from a southern state. And he
is hardly warm in his place before
he is transferred to the Trade com
mission. - The Trade commission itself
was fairlv emasculated bv the men.
rfor the most part, whA were appointed
to places upon it.
"My friends, that sort of thing has
got to stop in this country if we are
going ahead to meet the demands that
are immediaterytipon us.
"We had in the coast I and geodetic
survey an eminent scientist, a man
who had won distinction in connection
with his scientific work, a man of very
eminent rank. He was displaced to
make room for an excellent stock
breeder and veterinary surgeon.
"In the coast and geodetic survey
we have had a very extraordinary con
dition with regard to appointment to
places. I mean places that were
taken out of the civil service taws.
I shall not go into the exact figures.
In the year ending about April, 1916,
there were taken out 104 that is ap
pointments by executive action, re
moved from the operation of the civil
service laws to the number, I believe,
of about 104. I believe that some
twenty of those were made without
seeking the adaice of the Civil Service
commission. I believe that about
twenty-two were made after seeking
the advice and with the approval of
the Civil Service commission, and I
believe that sixty-two were made in
opposition to the advice of the Civil
Service commission.
Proudest Thing to Be Said.
"I used to think that if there was
one thing which the American public
was less interested in than anything
else, it was the actual administration
of their government. But I am be
ginning to believe that with the ob-
guarded from every injury that can
be prevented. We want the health of
the workingmen looked after; every
means provided which conduces to the
proper standpoint of living; every
means provided for proper recreation;
appropriate means for education, for
vocational trainings. In short, the
working man who is in his job and
expects to continue in that job ought
to feel that he is doing something
worth while for a community that ap
preciates it and gives him a fair
chance to lead a happy and decent
"We have got along in this country
altogether too easily with our wealth
of natural resources. Men have been
content, living apart in their separate
lives, to try to make something for
their individual selves; but now we
have reached a point where it is neces
sary as it has been necessary abroad
to try to reduce all waste, to try to
prevent all unnecessary outlay and to
try to make business successful ac
cording to the merit of a well organ
ized economically conducted business.
Efficiency in Government.
"I want efficiency in the government
of the United States. If a manager
was to be appointed in an automobile
factory, would you appoint a man that
never had seen an automobile?
"If you want to run successfully a
large business enterprise in produc
tion would you appoint a man that
never had seen the works and did not
know anything about it simply be
cause he voted the ticket that you
"My friends, the world that we are
about to live in in the next twenty
five years is going to be a very dif
ferent world from what it has been.
"Now, if you have a great admin
istrator appointed to a position of ex
traordinary power, how will you judge
his efficiency in the conduct of the!
enormous business interests with
which he is entrusted? Judge him by
his words?
"I judge him by his appointments.
"I want to state a few things that
are not very pleasant things to state
to an American audience, but this
is a time when we are facing facts.
We have said frequently that we de
sired to cultivate the most friendly re
lations with Latin-America. What
have we done? In country after coun
try we have taken out men who have
given long periods successfully to the
study of diplomacy and have repre
sented the country with credit, and
had acquired an admirable and im
portant experience. We have taken
them out and put in men utterly in
experienced. I say it is inexcusable.
Let me tell ybu this country will
never be worthily represented or take
its place properly among the nations
if men are appbinted merely to sat
isfy partisan obligations,, and there is
no ideal of continuity of service in
our diplomatic intercourse.
Standards Being Made.
"Past administrations, I grant you,
had sinned in that particular, but
standards were being made and there
were men in our service of long ex
perience and fine training. It was
just as though you had taken the
manager of an automobile factory
that had gotten up to that place after
many years of application, who thor
oughly knew his job, and put him out
and put in an inexperienced man sim
ply as a matter of personal favor.
"We have had a very serious dis
regard of the spirit and requirements
of our civil service law. In a demo
cratic community the hardest thing in
the world, in a sense, is to get a gen
eral appreciation of the importance
of having fit men attend to the busi
ness of government. They under
stand it in private business. But, be
tween you and me, in public business
anything goes.
"The republican platform says that
under the democratic administration
there have been created since March
4, 1913, over 30,000 places, which
have been taken outside of the angi
nal appointments, in operation of the
civil service laws. Read enactment
after enactment providing, in sub
stance, as follows:
" 'That the agents, clerks and other
persons to be appointed under this
law shall not be appointed under the
restrictions of an act passed ss and so,
at such a time,' which means the art
W, T,l1LTr h Jject lessons we have had abroad, and
..tATIwith the very definite appreciation of
the crisis we are in, there is a dif
ferent notion in this country about
those things. I hold it is the most
unworthy thing an administrator can
do to take public business and pay po
litical debts with it. '
"When I say I am an American
citizen, I ought to say the proudest
thing that any man can say in this
"You cannot have that pride, you
cannot have that love, if American
citizenship is a cheap thing; if it is
a dishonorable thing; if it is some
thing which is not worthy of protec
tion this wide world over.
"There is no one who could suc
cessfully present to an American
community the platform that an
American citizen's rights stopped with
the coast line, and that the moment
he left his shores he was a prey to
any person that saw fit to murder
or destroy him. If a man is an
American citizen he goes with his
rights and the right to the proper pro
tection of his country under inter
national law wherever he journeys
throughout the world. Now that is
what the democratic platform told us
in so many words in 1912. They did
not Stop with Americans. They did
not stop with American citizens.
They said 'American citizens and their
property I'
Deep Sense of Shame. r
"We have, had an exhibition in the
last three years which I confess fills
me with a deep sense of shame.
I would not counsel any action that
was contrary to the dictates of those
usages and customs and recognized
rights and oblTgations which we com
prise under the name of international
law. It was our business to stand for
all the rights of American citizens
under international law to vindicate
international law.
"Tike Jor example the case of
Mexico. We had certain things that
We had a right to demand of Mexico
and there was a proper way of de
manding them. We should have said
that we insisted upon the protection
of the lives and property of Ameri
cans, of just protection, such protec
tion as we are entitled to from a gov-1
ernment that performs the functionsl
of government. We could have said
we would not recognize Huerta if
his governmen did not discharge
those functions. We had no business
to recognize him unless the executive
was satisfied he could discharge those
functions. But it was another thing
to take an attitude -quite apart from
the protection of American rights and
wage war upon an individual and try
to take control of Mexican affairs
in the interest of what we think they
should be.
; Dealing With Huerta.
"That was precisely what was done.
We did not content ourselves with
not recognizing Huerta. ; There il
no question about recognizing or not
recognizing Huerta. That was a mat
ter to be determined according to
porper principles, according to the un
derstanding of the executive as to
the capacity of that governmen), if it
was a government, to furnish adequate
protection and discharge international
obligations. But our administration
said to Huerta:
"'You get out. You can't even be
a candidate. We won't allow you to
run for office. We are to determined
to get rid of you that you can't put
yourself up to be voted for. And im
mediately after recognition was with
drawn from Huerta it was extended
to that incomparable, that ideal char
acter, Villa. .
"In my judgment the administration
did a very wrong thing in abandon
ing its proper international attitude
and taking the attitude that no inters
national lawyer could understand
that no Mexican could understand.
"Well, the Mexicans didn't under
stand our attitude; there was a fight:
nineteen Americans and a large num
ber of Mexicans were killed. And
they, the administration say, they kept
us 'out of war.' That was war, and
very ignoble war.
"Having gotten rid of Huerta, what
next did we do? We said 'let these
Mexicans spill as much blood as tliey
want to, that i- their blessed privi
lege.'. So we cdquetted with Villa, we
coquetted with Carranza, and we
snowed our disposition to favor any
bandit in the land.
That Military Expedition.
"I never heard of a more extraor
dinary expedition than that punitive
expedition we sent down there. Was
it a military expedition or was it not?
If it were not a military expedition,
why send it? If a military expedition
why ignore all the essential requisites
of a properly managed military ex
pedition? It went down between two
lines of railroads; it could not use
either. Our American troops went
mile after mile for hundreds of miles
into Mexico on a punitive expedition
rieht between two lines of railway
which, they could not touch. They
could not go to a town. It was an
absurdly arranged expedition. Of
course it could not succeed. Of course
we got into trouble and more blood
was shed.
"My friends, we have made people
distike us because we did not have a
straight and clear path. The path of
international right is like the path
that just shineth here more and more
unto a perfect day.-
"It does not make any difference
who your opponent is. If you take a
position that is right and he knows
that it is right, you are going to estab
lish the justice of your cause, And
America with its power, never need
be afraid of espousing a just cause.
' "Let the Mexicans understand once
for all that we do not intend to med
dle with their affairs,' that we desire
that they shall perform their obliga
tions to us, to protect our citizens,
protect thcai justly in the enjoyment
of their lives and their property; that
they will perform the guarantees that
they have given us and then we shall
have peace and happiness.
"If they can establish a stable gov
ernment, we will do all that we can
to support it. Talk about policy, what
is the president's policy? Does any
one know? Has the executive ever
had a policy for metre than six months
in the Mexican question? I repeat
who knows today what the policy of
the administration will be three
months from now? The trouble is
that this administration has written a
record that no matter what it says
you don't know whether it will respect
it. You cannot make much progress
along that line?
Protection to Americans. '
"Now then we want in the first
place to have our record perfectly
clear, is that we are going to insist
that Mexico shall treat our citizens
properly; and we are going to insist
in a way that will make them respect
it because we are not going to say we
are not entitled to it, but we are go
ing to see that this is done which we
are- entitled to have done. We are
gome to have that platform understood;-protection
to American citi
zens, protection to the property of
American citizens, protection to our
border from invasions, the rights that
we have as one nation relatively to
another nation at -our doors. '
"We. are going to insist that those
obligations be performed which - we
as the United States are going to have
performed; .that we do pot propose
any meddlesome policy; that we do
not propose, while we wish well for
every one in Mexico to do anything
that is contrary to their wishes, if
they do what we are entitled to have
done. Put that clearly before them,
insist upon that, and we will make
some progress toward having it done
at the earliest opportunity and out
policy should be to see that it is done
and that promptly.
"There is not a particle of militar
ism, in my composition, but there is
a sturdy determination if I am put in
a place of executive responsibility,
representing all the, American people
to see to it and that is my purpose
that . American's rights are safe
guarded, and that America's name in
administration, in policy, and in
execution is honored throughout the
world." -v ' ' -
Boone County Citizens
Protest Valuation
. ' (From a Staff Correspondent.) -
Lincoln, Aug. 8. (Special.) Dele
gations from the different counties
are still holding forth with the State
Board of Assessment in an effort to
convince the board that their respec
tive counties should not be raised.
One of the largest delegations
which have appeared before the board
since its present sitting was from
Boone county today. The delegation
consisted of County Commissioners
Mike Cavey, A. J. Tisthammer and
Henry Smith, County Clerk J. H. Mc
Clintick and ; County Attorney
Donnahue. 'They were ushered into
the presence of the August board by
L. G. Brian, former state treasurer
and resident of Boone i county, where
he still owns many valuable acres.
In speaking for the delegation Mr.
Brian objected to the raise of 5 per
cent contemplated by the board this
year. The last time the county had
been raised 10 per cent and this year
the county assessor had made a good
raise on real estate valuations and he
voiced the sentiments of the board
when he said that it was crowding
things too hard as compared with
other counties nearby.
Freight Train Sets Fire
To House Near Milldalc
Callaway, Neb., Aug. 8.-t-(SpeciaU
On Saturday evening the west
bound freight train set fire to the
house occupied by the William Al
berts family, near Milldale, some ten
miles northwest of here, and the build
ing and contents were a total Ion
Mr. and Mrs. Alberts were in Cal
laway ar the time, and while severan
automobile loads ot people went out
as fast as they could, the buildings
and contents were in ashes upon the
arrival of the - automobiles. The
building belonged to Herman, Wede
king, a wealthy farmer of that locality,
and there was no insurance on cither
the dwelling or the household goods.
However, it was thought that the rail
road company will be held responsible
for the loss.
: . Notes From York. . ' 1
York, Neb., Aug. 8. (Specials
Harold, son qf L. F. Ruppel, sus
tained a serious scalp wound today
when a pop bottle which was. being
filled on the machine with a pres
sure of 60 pounds exploded ,and a
Eiece of the glass struck him in the
d.' " " ".
Mrs. James B. Christ, who was one
of fifteen or twenty, -who went to
the Blue river for an outing Sunday,
fell from a hammock and fractured
her collar bone.
Herald Grosshans sustained a deep
scalp wound when he attempted to
dive into the Y. M. C. A. pool, where'
the water was shallow.
Hazel - Smith, datlghter of John
Muir of this city, did at her home in
Bassett, Neb.: Sunday. She was 24
years old. The body was interred in
Greenwood cemetery this afternoon.
Philippine Bill Reported.
Washington, Aue;. I. The Philippine fov-'
ernment exteneton bill, ahnrn of the Clarke
amendment whli-h would have provided for
the freedom of the lilanda within four
years, was reported . to the . senate from
oonference today.
Another Man Killed
By Train at Sewa.rd
Sewardi Neb., Aug. 8.- (Special
Telegram.) An unidentified :nan was
killed by a Ilurlington train here some
time during the night. One arm and
one leg were cut off and the body
war- otherwise badly mangled. An
envelope bearing the address, 411
South K street and a kodak picture on
the back of which are the jvords.
"A late snap shot." and another pic
ture on which is a name that seems
to be "Andy Morrles" are the only
clews. Tin niHn was about live feet
tour inches high aud weighed about
tOO pounds.
Auto and Hogs Collic'e.
Bradshaw, Neb.'. Aug 8. (Special.)
A car driven' hy Earl Yeates ran
into a herd of hogs being driven to
Bradshaw ' to be shipped by Mr
dross, who is operating the Doran "
farm, north of town. Seven fat hogs
were killed and the car was badly
damaged. Only a short time after
this the same herd was run into by
a car driven by Lee McCarthy, and
two more porkers came to an un
timely death. . '
Body of Missing York ,
Man is Reported Found
V.rt- V.K .r ft f Sne-ial 1 A
decomposed body was found in the
Yellowstone river, which is believed
to he the body of John Afflerbach,
who disaDneared last April from his
home at Grass Range. 'Mont, in com-
Rany of Harry Randolph, whom he '
ad under arrest on charge of stealing
an automobile in this city and driv
ing it to Montana. The body was
found 200 miles from the place where
Afflerbach was last seen alive. ...
This 4-Ounce Tin
. Holds a soluble powder -for making about 50
cups of a delicious beverage that is fast taking
the place of coffee in thousands of homes
"There's a Reason"
Postum, made of wheat, roasted with a bit i
of wholesome molasses, is a" pure food-drink,
brimful of the goodness of the grain, and en
tirely free from the troubles that often attend
coffee drinking.
If coffee don't agree, use
It comes in two forms: The original Postum
Cereal, which has to be boiled; and Instant Postum
soluble made in the cup instantly.
Made right, both are equally delightful, and
the cost per cup is about the same.
, ' ""'',
Grocers everywhere sell POSTUM
Hesitates Is Lost"
If you are a business man, you
know that there are certain times
When you can buy merchandise
most advantageously, and when . . -,.
the right moment arrives, "He '
who hesitates is lost." It is the
same way in the clothing busi
ness. The time has now arrived
when we can sell you for "
A suit of clothes that your own
unbiased judgment would readily '
,.' declare to be in many instances
. worth $25.00 or more. They say
"Opportunity comes- to every
one." : we say "This Is Your Opportunity." . - 1
Palm Beach suits; values to $8.50, at $3.50
.; Crash suits, values to $5.00, at $2.50
Ride Up On the Escalater
Soot hives ' an d Palliatives
ni Drugs and Toilet Needs
turns or Summer Discomforts
HINTS FROM THE DRUG STORES these torrid days .
may be to you . "the stitch that will save nine." A
severe case of sunburn often developes into something
more serious, but if the proper lotions and soothives -are
applied, the fire is' gone and all is well. BE
Hind'a Honey Almond Croam.
60c sine 29.
Honojrauckla Croam, bottle 19r
Java Rico Powder, the box 24
Croam Elcajra, 60c jar. -39
Cucumber ' Croam,' ' 60c size,
Wednesday -for ...... .29
Maloroio Faco Powdor, 50c aiie
t ,.29
Madam Ita'boll't Skin Food, 60e
- aite for . . ; v v. . . , . . . 29
Aukry SiaUra' Rouoo, box. 35
Witch Haul, .full pint bottl
: for .'.:.., -.v,,-. . i . vl9
Cutea Manicuro Outfits cora-
Pletc for 256
oroxida of Hjrdrofca, l ib. bot
tle for ....4.,.......24
Traveling Catu, rubber lined,
' t n.49-
Williams' Shaying Soan, 2 bart
for ..5
Manncn'a Shaving , Croam, 25c
tube for 16
Cillatto Raaor 'Bladoa, $1.00
package f or i 75
Com Safety Raaora, $1.00 kind
J for; ..,........s,.-...75
I A Big Aaaortment of Bathing Caps
' i Main Floor,' :
- '..V- ' ... Vc-HftRN
In This Great Basement ;;
Men's, Women's and Children's
. Footwear '
DAY NIGHT'S papers:.
-f ' Baioment.
Our Annual August
" Sale of, i
Shoes and Slippers.
Begins on Thursday and '
Continues for Three Days
) Second Week
August C 1 ear ing Sale
Furniture, Stoves and
Every sales floor is filled to capacity with splen
did iteirjs of exceptional value; pieces that are close
out patterns, and that we have reduced from 20
to 50 frbm our usual low price.;
- You should buy now what you need in a single
item, to add to the convenience or beauty of your
house, or an entire home outfit, and we wil deliver
later if desired. 1 v . 1 .
Our location, Out of the High Rent District,
bur Low Operating Expense and Enormous Pur
chasing Power have always permitted us to make
low prices, but this sale means a greater saving to
you. ' ,-''-;;'.-" ' ,y'''S ...,.
Our Guarantee of Satisfaction on every article
sold during this Sale, and as usual you make your
own terms. - vv. !' .'; i'f.'i-' r
lll"yVfj I Seventeenth and
u a
Howard Streets