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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 28, 1916)
GERMANS NO LONGER
HATE THE FRENCH
Noted Inventor, Fresh From
Flanders' Firing Line, Pre
dicts End of Dynasties.
WIERD CHRISTMAS PARADE
"I was there, thank God, not to kill
ny body but to help them I" asserted
V. V. Robeson of the Royal Army
Medical corps of France and England,
who was in Omaha yesterday. He
Still shows the terrific nervous strain
of months spent in the midst of thou
sands of wounded and dying soldiers
t the hospitals, right behind the bat
tle lines in France.
Mr. Robeson is an inventor of note,
associated with Thomas Edison for
the last five years, and was en route
home from the Edison new process
mill at Silver Plume, Colo. He has
invented a number of appliances that
make soldier life easier. One is a new
appliance of new material to cover the
wounded. It measures seven feet
square, weighs a little over two
pounds, is waterproof and ice will not
cling to it.
Inventor of Note.
Mr. Robeson is the inventor of a
preservative that keeps cotton from
mill-dewing in any climate. A
stretcher from which, by means of a
simple device, a wounded man is de-
Eosited on the bed without having to
e lifted up from the stretcher is an
invention which he made and pre
sented to the warring nations.
"I believe that this indescribably
horrible war is marking the end of
dynasties," he said. "A feeling of uni
versal brotherhood is springing up
everywhere. Germans wave their
hands to Frenchmen. The old per
sonal hatred is disappearing amid the
misery and bereavement .of the peo-
Jle on both sides in the great con
lict. "The most impressive sight I saw
was, in London last Christmas. Sol
diers of the allies, Englishmen,
French, Serbs, New Zealanders, Cana
dians, and so on marched in colossal
review while the bells rang out in
mocking contrast their Christmas
message of 'Peace on earth, good will
to men.' .'........
Spurned by America. I
"The Lewis gun is the great weapon
of the European war, a gun invented
by an American, but refused by this
government. The same is true of
many other inventions. Our govern
ment has displayed woeful lack of
judgment in the great inventions it
bas turned down and which have been
secured by foreign nations.
"This is a war of science. Why do
you hear no more of gas attacks?
Because the allies stopped this terri
ble thing by loading the machine guns
with chemical pellets which, when
shot into the approaching gas cloud,
dispelled it .1
"Why are the Zeppelin raids becom
ing less terrible? Because, by means
of rays of light, the gun fire on them
Is so directed that they are brought
down too often for their safety. And
so the battle of science rages.'
Mr. Robeson intends to return to
the front in January. He believes the
end of the war is not in sight s
' Reaches Santiago
Santiago, Chile, Sept 27. Lieuten
ant Sir Ernest Shackleton,' the ex
plorer, who is on .his way to England,
arrived here today from Punta Arenas
with the .nembers of hi: party who
were rescued from. Elephant Island.
The voyage from Punta Arenas was
made on the steamship Yelcho, which
the Chilean government placed at the
disposal of Sir Ernest for the rescue
expedition. Sir Ernest will call upon
President San Fuentas tomorrow to
thank him for the part taken by ' the
Chilean government in the work of
' rescue. 1 ' -
? To the Water Pipes
. Electrolysis is becoming a serious
, menace to the mains ot the metropo
litan water system. During the last
few weeks three breaks have oc
curred, and in each instance the cause
was ascribed to the action of vagrant
'" electricity from the street railway
company return current.
The current which returns through
the rails after having served its pur
oose in the mechanism of cars, oc
' casionally travels to a water main
and depreciates tne metal to tne ex
tent of causing a break.
This problem in the operation of
water plants has grown so serious
that the federal government has given
t much consideration..
Member Wead of the Water board
states he expects a government ex
part will come to Omaha to give the
municipal water department the bene
fit of investigations made by the fed
- ' It is believed that by placing metal
sheets in the ground and connecting
mem wttn tne water mains the prob
Jem of electrolysis may be solved.
Wins Suit for Pay for
Boarding Little Lad
Stephen A. Bryant, a special officer
at . tne AK-sar-Ben jubilee aroundi.
was given a verdict for $218.28 hv th.
jury in Judge Troup's court at 2
o'clock Wednesday afternoon as pay
ment for feeding and clothing the
minor son of Mrs. Alvtra Britton for
almost live years. Alvira and Inhn
. Britton were sued after the child was
taken from Bryant by habeas corpus
proceedings. Bryant sued for $1,470.
To Crowd at Wray
Denver. Colo.. Sent. 27. Charles
W. Fairbanks, touring the west in be-
. nan ot tne republican ticket, ion which
he is a candidate for vice president.
arrived here at 2:30 o'clock this aft
ernoon. A crowd of 200 persons as-
semoiea at tne union station and
cheered Mr. Fairbanks as he emerged
, from his train.
One brief speech was delivered on
the way from Omaha. It was at Wrav.
Colo., where 1.000 persons turned out
Key to the Situation The Bee
.want Ads. -
Vbfcots BalsM Prlfl. .
flottlrs E0b.ts Is ffolrv to rouse th psjee
ot tlckt to lh. world' verloe game In
v urwaiya on accoviil ot the war.
Judge Guthrie of Des Moines
Gives Jolt to Bootleggers
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Des Moines, la.. Sent 27. (Special
Telegram.) Alleged bootleggers in
Des Moines received another lite size
jolt today, when District Judge
Thomas Guthrie permanently re
strained fourteen men from selling
liquor. The county attorney's office
has been successful in securing forty-
four injunctions thus far this week.
Iowa's Big Corn Yield.
Iowa will lead all other states in
the total yield of corn this year, ac
cording to present indications. The
government forecast for September
credits Iowa with 372,690,000 bushels.
Last year the total yield was 303,000,-
000. Illinois ranks second, Indiana
third, Missouri fourth and Texas fifth.
Iowa also leads in oats production
with a total yield of 184,036,000 bush
els. In 1915 the Iowa oat crop to
taled 198.000.000 bushels. The potato
crop is 10,472,000 as against 15,540,000
bushels a year ago.
Would Abandon Road.
The Colfax and Northern Railroad
company is petitioning the railroad
commission lor permission to aban
don its railroad line; which operates
from Colfax to Valeria, a distance of
seven miles. It has been used largely
for hauling coal from a big mine south
of Coltax to the main line of the
Rock Island at Colfax and the Great
Western at Valeria.
Awards Bid for Capitol Road.
The Des Moines Asphalt Paving
company was yesterday awarded the
contract for paving- the rounding
street in the south part of the capitol
extension on a bid of $1.984 per
square yard. The paving will be
bithulithic. A big of $2 per yard was
made by thesame firm on asphalt. The
work is to be started by October 2
and finished by December 1. The
paving will be forty-eight feet wide
and will be free of street car tracks.
The curbing of the street is now well
along. The concrete bridge, which
is 30U feet in width,, is also pro
Makes Kecord Drive.
W. J. Barndollar has broken the
cross-Iowa automobile record. In a
seven-passenger touring car he drove
from Council Bluffs to Davenport in
eight hours and thirty-nine minutes.
He had four passengers and drove
with the top and windshield up. The
drive was made over the River-to-
River road and Panora speedway.
Barndollar checked out of Council
Blurts at 8:18 a. m. and checked in at
Davenport at 4:57 p. m. The drive
was made on Sunday, with many
autos on the road. 1
Auto Runs Down Man.
George Blades, 50 years old. was
Instantly killed late yesterday after
noon at Ninth aiJSl' Locust streets by
an automobile driven by Walter M
Campbell. Blades was hurled ten
feet and his head struck the pave
ment. He died before anyone could
reach his side. Lampbell reported
the accident in person at the police
station. He was permitted t6 go, but
required to return again today for
Hits Two Machines in Block.
Mrs. Cora Clement, 1224 Fifth
street, was arrested yesterday after
noon charged with driving an auto
mobile while intoxicated. She ran
into a machine at Fifth and Clark
streets, and a little farther down the
street hit another car. The woman
managed to get her car stopped and
was quarreling with the occupants of
the r she had hit when officers ar
rived and put her under arrest ,
' Gets Big Commission.
After several years of litigation in
which he had been trying to recover
commissions for the sale of' coal
lands to the Cleveland Coal company,
Byron V. Seevers of Oskaloosa was
awarded $18,337.25 in commissions
and Interest thereon by a decision of
tl(e supreme court. The coal com
pany contended that it never com
missioned Seevers to buy coal lands.
The lower court awarded Seevers $22,
245.82 in commissions, but the higher
court cut this down, saying that the
total amount of lands tie purchased
did not exceed $250,000 in value,
whereas he claimed their value was
Loeon B. 1. Orar and throe hone were
truck end Instantly killed with a belt of
nanming en tne Term in union township,
nine mllee out of Logan yesterday otter.
Lofton Mrs. H. Oatroat. mod about IK.
pioneer settler of Harrison county, died at
Persia yesterday from apoplexy. She la sur.
vlved by her husband, els ehlldren, and ret
atlvoa at Underwood, Pigeon and Logan.
Logan Henry Caldwell sold lift anrea of
his farm, three miles northwest of Logan,
to H. Clausen, formerly of Omaha, and Joe
Hary of Logan; consideration, tltl.lt an
Logan The funeral senrtco of Hra. En.
sign Hunt, who died at an Omaha hospital
following an operation, will be held here
this afternoon. She Is survived by her hue-
oena ana torso caiiaron, daughter and
Mexican Ambassador Goes
Home to Enlighten Carranza
Washington. Sent. 27. Eliaeo Ar.
redondo, the Mexican ambassador
designate, now on his way to Mexico
City, is expected by personal confer
ences to give. General Carrania a
clearer understanding of the Ameri
can view of difficulties between the
two countries and State department
officials hope he may be able to con
vince the first chief of the necessity
of consenting to full consideration of
all issues by the jrint commission.
Mr. Arredondo left WashinB-ton
quietly yesterday afternoon after
calling on Secretary Lansing. Coun
selor roix ano Assistant secretary
Phillips. He explained to those of-
ticials that ueneral larrana had re
quested his presence in Mexico City,
but did not go into details.
Secretary Lansing said he had no
direct knowledge of the purpose of
VI. 1 , ' j : . 1
uu. nucuuiiuvi nip. uui inuicaicu
that he expected him back in Wash
ington within two or three weeks.
I he ambassador s wife and children
have remained in Washington.
Washington, Sept. I?. (Special Tele
gram.) Pensions grsnted: Nebraska lluth
A. Waldron, Grand Island. SIS; Hannah Wll
llamson. Carroll. 112; Jospohln. rh.nin
Tecumseh, til; Elisabeth Boettcher. Blue
nil. n nouin jjeKoia Frank H. Camp,
bell. Hot Sorlnss. 117.
Drs. B. R. Mcflrath anil A Vr..u.
have been appointed pension surgeons at
Village mall drl'lverr service will be re.
established on October il at Illnden. Neb.
with one letter carrier.
Frank David has been appointed mall car-
THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 191o.
Dites for speakers arranged by the
speakers' bureau of the republican
state committee for the next two
IWxft W, Trwnc. HnMtne ftbumwsy ntl
ftenator Reynold and local county caawii
datsM, u follow i
iHeptetnber IS Boatrfaa (county fair).
Hi timber t& T'ortlaod.
tteptember 30 Wymore.
October Clr Center.
October S eloon.
Ot-tobor 4 Red Cloud.
October tV--Bloe mint-ton.
October S Alma.
October 7 llolrireffe,
ConrrcMinaa Jimn A. Frear of Wisconsin:
heptember ta Pawnee 'lly.
ContreMman Hldner Anderson of Mlnneeotet
Heptember tl recowood.
Heptember 80 Nindea.
CongTOMrman W. A. Rodcnborv of HUnotat
October t -PlatUmooth.
October S Nebraska City.
October 4 Fall City.
Senator Jam W. Wadworth ef New Torki
October 6 Kearney,
Warren O. Hardin i
October i Hutting,
October 10 Omaha.
Dr. Henley If umber (cr of New York.
tHptember 2H -To! umbos.
Heptember 80 tty snore,
October I Beatiioe.
Carmen on Roads ,
In Northwest Will
Ask Higher Wages
St Paul, Sept. 27. Leaders of the
Brotherhood -ot Kailroad carmen in
the northwest met in St. Paul today
to discuss a plan to demand higher
wages from the Great Northern, the
Northern Pacific, the Canadian Pa
cific and the Chicago, Milwaukee &
St. Paul railroads and recognition of
the, union by the Great Northern. The
carmen, it is said, were disgruntled
over the passage of the Adamson law,
providing an eight-hour day for train
men, as they contend that the law did
not include them.
Some of the leaders of the car
men predict that a strike will ensue
if the demands to be formulated at
the meeting should not be granted.
The railroads have not yet been di
rectly addressed by the carmen.
Bombs on British -Base
Berlin, Sept. 27. (By Wireless to
Sayville.) The British naval base of
Portsmouth and military establish
ments near the mouth of the Thames
and at North Shields, Lincoln and
Derby, were atacked by the Zeppe
lins which raided England Monday
night, the admiralty announced today.
The official account of these opera
"On the night of September 25-26,
several German airships bombarded
extensively and with visible success
with explosive and incendiary bombs,
the English naval port of Portsmouth,
fortified places near the mouth of the
Thames, and industrial and railroad
shipments of military importance in
Middle England, North Shields, Lin
coln and Derby. The airships re
turned' unharmed, notwithstanding
strong attacks of anti-aircraft guns.
Washington, Sept 27. Great
Britain has withdrawn regulations for
the importations of cigar tobacco
which American growers have de
clared would ruin their business, and
authorized imports on the basis of
those in 1913, 1914 and 1915. Consul
General Skinner at London cabled the
State department today of the change.
' The original regulations governing
imports of cigar tobacco between
June 1, 1915, and May 31, 1917, were
based on the amount that the import
ers had brought in 1915, a war year in
which imports were small. The new
order, according to the Department
of Commerce officials, gives authority
tor practically normal imports ot
American tobacco into breat Britain.
Tne tobacco affected comes largely
from Florida, Connecticut Wisconsin
Two British Officers
Washington. Sent. 27. Release of
Major Arthur S. Humphreys and
Lieutenant Hugh Levic, the British
army officers .detained at Ellis
island on their arrival from fcngland,
was ordered today by the commis
sioner general committee of the im
Evidence taken yesterday by a spe
cial board of inquiry showed that
Humphreys is enroute to Lanada on
leave, while Levick is on his way to
Boston to visit relatives, and both
are traveling entirely as individuals.
Mr. Camminetti explained detention
of the officers was only a neutrality
precautionary step and that there was
no intention on the part ot the gov
ernment to interfere with the move
ments of European officers or men
coming to America as individuals and
not engaged in active service as mem
bers of belligerent armed forces.
Enthusiastic for Ticket
Bridgeport Neb., Sept 27. (Spe
cial telegram.) Ihe republican
county central committee was reor
ganized today with Bruce Wilcax as
permanent chairman and J. E. Trm
nie, permanent secretary. Meetings
will be arranged in every precinct
in the county and several meetings
will be held for candidates for sena
tors, governor, congressman and oth
er high officials.
A Hughes club is being organized
and republicans are entering into the
campaign with vigor, feeling certain
Keith Neville snoke to a small
crowd on the street here yesterday
aim mci s)i"i lime entnusiasm.
Deo Disregard Toor Cold.
Paw ot us resiles ths danger at aeoiha
ana eoidsi don't take the risk: take Pr.
King's New Discovery. Ouaraateed, JUi
proves it 25c at all druggists.
New York Man and Supposed
Wife Shot by Woman,
Who Kills Self.
OTHER WOMAN MAT DIE
Philadelphia, Pa., Sept. 27. The
woman who shot and killed J. C. Gra
veur of New York seriously wounded
his female companion and then com
mitted suicide in a prominent hotel
here early today has been identified
as Mrs. Harry Belzer of 315 Euclid
avenue, New York, by a sister of the
dead man. This sister, whose name
is Mrs. Frances Apman, came here
today with Harry V. Fancy of New
York, a business partner of Graveur,
and made the identification at the
Mrs. Apman told the police Mrs.
Belzer's maiden name was Margaret
McAndrews and that the woman had
not been living with her husband re
cently. Graveur, she also told the
police, was a widower and had been
very friendly with Mrs. Belzer.
From cards found in Mrs. Belzer's
handbag the police at first believed
she was Mrs. J. C. Ledur, or Leduc.
The wounded woman in the hospi
tal, at first supposed to be Graveur's
wife, has not made any statement.
Mrs. Apman will go to the hospital
later in the day to see if she can iden
Wounded Woman Silent
The wounded woman, in the hospi
tal here, refuses to say anything re
garding the shooting, nor will she
confirm statements that she is the
wife of Graveur. Dispatches from
New York state that employes at
Graveur's garage said they believed
that he was a widower. Information
from New York is to the effect that
Graveur and the woman he regis
tered at the hotel as his wife Had
been in Atlantic City last week and
in Washington two or three days ago.
The injured woman's condition is
still considered critical.
The name of the woman who did
the shooting, it was said by the police,
may be Mrs. Joseph Clarence Le
duc and not Ledur.
,The police learned from a woman
guest at the hotel that Mrs. Ledur
waited a long while in the hotel cor
ridor last night for Graveur and his
supposed wife to return. Mrs. Ledur
told the woman guest that she was
Graveur's wife, that she had no key
to get into her room and that she
was tired of waiting.
Graveur Prominent at Home.
New York. Sent. 27. I. C. Graveur
was well known here in police and
humanitarian circles. For ten years
he was chief probation officer of the
court of special sessions. He was
relieved from that office in 1911. He
originated the Tombs prison school
ana gained a reputation among prison
workers throughout the country.
By Will, Mrs. Hospe
Property valued at more than $25.-
000 is distributed among adopted chil
dren and sisters, according to the will
of Mrs. Jane R. Hosoe. divorced wife
of A. Hospe. The adopted daughters
are named to administer the affairs of
Irene Nelish Hosoe Zittman is left
$8,000 invested in the family home,
sole T1 J f
ww uuugc street, in auuition 10 live
acres in Pierson's subdivision. Ger
trude M. Hospe Fawcett is left a por
tion of the property in Pierson's sub
division and all the jewelry of Mrs.
Property in Omaha is left to a
sister, Gueinni D. Hessey. Another
sister, lame Irene Keum, is given a
portion of the property in Pierson's
subdivision and all the household
furniture in a house located on the
Getting Old Too
Late in life the
body is likely to
show signs of
wear and often
weaken first The
back is lame, bent
and achy, and
the kidney action
feel older than
they are. Don't
wait for the J
... a. -e --
OVlSt VUGVbO VI
hardening of ths
Use a mild kid
Try Doan's Kidney Pills. Thousands
of elderly folks recommend them.
An Omaha Example:
in. O. H. Miller, 1(11 N. Tsnntr-slxth
St., ears: "About a rear ago I was having
som. .ilments as the result of my kidneys
not being In good eondition. Mr back ached
Just about all the time and It was hsrd f"r
me to stoan over ar lift at all. Doan's Kid.
ner Pills strengthened my kidneys and the
SO at all Drug Stores
FoalervMllburn Ctvaw,. BuflalaN.Y
IMI I I I V
is i i it r
Cpvjifp 'PHIS Company, with its
OCl V1LC 1 perts in every departm
MORE GUARDS ARE
Additional Units from Thirteen
States Will Displace Men
Now on Duty There.
TEN THOUSAND GO HOME
Washington, Sept. 27. Some six
thousand National guardsmen from
thirteen states nd the District of
Columbia were ordered to the Mexi
can border today by the War depart
ment and at the same time Major
General Funston was directed to se
lect 10,000 troops now on the border
patrol for return to their home states,
to be mustered our of the federal
Today's order will send south vir
tually all of the guardsmen now in the
mobilization camps of the states
named and will leave only about 10,
000 state troops in all the country
that have not seen service on the
Within a short time the remainder
probably will be ordered out releas
ing more of the organizations now
under General Funston's command
The gradual return and mustering
out of all the guardsmen then is ex
pected to begin.
Battery A, field artillery, Maryland,
it was announced, will be returned
to the state mobilization camp and
mustered out of the federal service.
The organizations ordered south to
Field Artillery Battery A. New Hamp
shire; Batteries C, N and J. Third Penn
sylvania; Battery A. District of Colombia;
First battalion and Battery C, Virginia;
Third New York regiment; Batteries A and
C, Alabama; First battalion. Georgia; Bat
teries B snd F, Connecticut; Batteries A and
B. Michigan; First regiment (First and
gscond battalion), Minnesota, and Batteries
B and C, Colorado.
Infantry Second Florida regiment and
Third District of. Columbia regiment.
Cavalry Troop A, Dlatrlct of Columbia.
Engineers Company A. California.
Hogs Entered in the
National Swine Show
Start to Arrive Here
Hogs entered in the big National
Swine show, the greatest porcine
stock exposition ever staged in the
United States, which opens Monday
in the huge horse barns at the South
Side stock yards, are beginning to
arrive in Omaha from the four winds.
The honor of being the first exhibi
tor on the ground goes to the owner
For the welfare of
For the welfare of
the Stomach and
"SHE MUST SPEND
ALL SHE MAKES
ON HER CLOTHES"
This was the conclusion of Mar
garet's acquaintances when she
came down town this morning in a
lovely new Fall suit It fitted her
exquisitely and the style waa one
of those trim, graceful semi-tailored
effects with a smart rippled
You see, although Margaret
earns a fair salary, still the infer
ence that she must be extravagant
was natural enough. The other
girls make as much as she, but
none of them had hopes of having
a new suit for quite a few weeks
Margaret buys her clothes ON
CREDIT her friends didn't know
that But they know it now, be
cause she told them all about it
and explained how easy it is to pay
for one's pretty things by the
week or month.
"It's a shame for a girl to be
envious of the clothes that any
body else wears," Margaret said,
"when Beddeo's big Credit Store
has such darling Fall Clothes, all
priced at 'Cash Store' prices, al
though liberal credit is extended."
Beddeo's store address is 1417
Douglas street that's all you
need to remember. You're missing
a good deal if you don't investi
gate for yourself. Advertise
perts in every department
of finance, is dally rendering a
service to clients in connection
with investments, real estate,
money and income, that proves
responsible, economical and effective.
of a sleek-looking herd of fancy
Berkshires, hailing from Silverbirch
farm, Newport, Wash. Another con
signment of grunting, fancy Berk
shires arrived from the Hamilton
farms, Blackstone, N. J.
Other early arrivals that- have al
ready been assigned to pens were
The fasliion GnWofBiellidclleWasi'
Hats in the Newest Paris Mode
Tailleur Hat Section 4 Special Lots
They're decidedly practical and carry as well an air of jauntiness
that gives them assured standing in the realm of style.
Extensive Choice of Up-to-the-Minute Models
$5, $6.75 and $8.50
Millinery Section Second Floor.
A fabric of exceptional
beauty for evening gowns
and costumes. Rich in col
or, substantial in weave,
distinctive and exclusive
with Thompson-Belden &
Co. Colors: Turk Blue, Tur
quois, Mandarin, Castle
Pink, Coral, Lettuce and
Silk Main Floor.
The Store for
Presents a new Georgette
Crepe Blouse for $6.50
that is a great value.
To All Ak-Sar-Ben
Omaha Home Furnithing Headquarter
What new furniture are you
considering for your home?
Is it a chair, a davenport, a complete bed
room or dining room suite or some novelty to
"fit that corner" perhaps a gate leg or a sew
Whatever it is, you'll find the new ideas
of leading manufacturers in our carefully se
And you'll find it most reasonably priced.
Largest Furniture Salesfloors in Nebraska
MADE to ORDER -
THE Nicoll fine materials
the Nicoll fine workmanship
are moderate in price only be
cause of our large business.
Nicoll tailoring means individ
ual good style.
Suits and Overcoats
$25, $30, $35 and upwards
TSTCOULr The Tallon:
WM JEHBEKS' 60NS
209-211 S. 15th St
Hundreds of won en are coming to my
orders of tbetr ml NO MATTER WHAT
mall fee. Consultation, f 1.00. Examination
Hours I to f , Office practice only.
DR. J. C. WOODWARD, 301
herds of Duroc-Jerseys from Texas
and Poland-Chinas from Illinois.
The bulk of the swine entered in
the national show will probably ar
rive the last of the week. The doors
of the horse barns will be thrown
open Monday morning, the judging to
start at noon'.
and Restaurant Hats
Chapeaux large, small, flat or
high; tarns, continentals, sailors,
turbans, mushrooms, rokes; many
imported Parisian hats, models for
dress or street in our famous
A Stunning Group of
Individual Hats, $10
1 Copies and adaptations of ex-
elusive styles that are classed
among fashion's aristocracy; black
hats and hats in shades to match
the season's suits.
An Important Sale
of Petticoats for
We have been requested
to repeat this greatest
value many times, and by
a special effort we are
pleased to offer during
the Ak-Sar-Ben festivi
ties these $1.50 sateen
petticoats for 69c
This is but one of the
extra values you will
find in the Basement
office for treatment for disease mat 4te
YOUR AILMENT. Honest servUto for
or office treatment, $2.01: mediota frees.
Rati Building, Omaha, Nab.
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