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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 2, 1916)
THE REE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1916.
THE WORl.n FOR SALE. By Gilbert
J'arker. New York. Harpar Bros.
All the color of a Canadian autumn
is in this romance of the Canadian
northwest. Into the midst of a north
ern world just emerging from a law
less frontier existence Parker sets
his heroine southern and of the
world's oldest race a gypsy.
ANGEL UNAWARES. Br C. N. and A. M.
Williamson. New Tork. Harper & Bros.
A beautiful little story full of
Christmas love and cheer, introducing
a perfectly lovely little heroine, who
brings brightness and joy to the Va
lois family through the agency Of a
white Persian cat, a blue ribbon and
a beautiful diamond ring. And her
name is Angel.
LOVERS' KNOTS. By Elisabeth Jordan.
New York, Harper & Bros. S1.2S.
Stories of youthful love, covering
practically every phase of love-making.
The whimsical twists and tangles
of a dozen youthful love affairs.
PINCUS HOOD. By Arthur Hodcea. Bos
ton. Smalt, Maynard & Co. 91.40.
This is just what a novel should be.
Only once in a long time is American
literature enriched with so fine a book.
Charm, tenderness, whimsical humor,
human nature acting and reacting
naturally, spontaneously these are
some of the qualities that arouse the
reader's enthusiasm. It is a story of
New York and the great-hearted
"Idea" of one Pincus Hood, art deal
er, to bring to the young and strug
gling artists of the day opportunities
OLGA BARDEL. By Stacy Aumonler. New
York. The Century Company. 11.35.
The chief setting of the narrative is
London, though the author occasion
ally gets out into other English cities
and towns and crosses once to the
continent and once to America. The
grip, the drive of the novel is due to
the almost uncanny reality of all the
created figures. The story moves
against a background of life tapes
tried with riches collected by a tem
permanent that sees and feels more of
the world than the ordinary man.
THE DARK TOWER! By Phyllis Bottome.
New York. The Century Company. SI. 35.
A rich, well-knit, full-flavored novel
set in rural England and dealing with
the wild-tempered Staines people and
some others who are important
through their relations with them.
Throughout the novel is saturated
with humor, lighted with brilliant
satire and byilt with an expertness
that permits no slackening of the
reader's interest until the last page
HATCHWAY8. By Ethel Sldywlck. Boston.
Small, Maynard A Co. 11.40.
Where Miss Sidgwick triumphs so
magnificently in this novel; apart
from her characterization of these
men and women, is the subtle under
currents of its development. One can
truthfully say that perhaps no other
novel of hers has so many supremely
subtle situations hanging upon the
thin thread of temperamental disaster
THE VAMPIRE OF THE CONTINENT. By
Count E. su Reventlow. New York. The
Jackson Press. $1.25.
This book is a " considerably
abridged English addition to Ameri
can readers who desire to obtain an
insight into the recesses of European
political history. Reventlow makes
a systematic effort to get at the root
of things and to lay bare the de
velopmental forces that have hitherto
escaped the attention of partial or in
sufficiently clear-sighted historians.
CITY TYPES. By Manau Bowlan. Chicago.
. T. 8. Deniaon & Co. $1.25.
A book of monologues sketching
the city woman, some of them in ver
nacular and brogue. Very bright,
sparkling and interesting.
THE MYSTERIOUS STRANGER. By Mark
Twain. New York. Harper & Brothers.
A romance by this inimitable author
which will be found full of fascinating
interest to all readers. This book must
be seen to be appreciated, as it is
beautifully bound and illustrated. No
description can do justice to the beau
POSH SALES OF RED
Mrs. Edholm Starts Christmas
Campaign and Expects to
Sell Half a Million.
HOLD SEAL DAY IN OMAHA
Mrs. P. M. Ruleau, head of the pub
licity department for the sale of Red
Cross seals in Nebraska, knows from
practical experience the ravages of the
dreaA malady tuberculosis. Born in
Pennsylvania and raised in a city a
large; part of her life, she became
afflicted with the dread disease and
only after a very stubborn fight by
living in the open did she survive.
Now she has taken hold in the work
of selling Red Cross seals for the
benefit of persons less fortunate than
herself and she is appealing to citizens
and firms in the state to aid in the
movement against tuberculosis.
Half Million in Nebraska.
tn ScottsblufT, Neb., where she for
merly Jived, the society women have
made plans for a Red Cross seal day
and have ordered 10,000 of the little
red and green stickers. From all over
the state calls are coming in and Mrs.
H. R. J. Edholm, who has charge of
the distribution in this state, feels cer
tain that she will have no trouble in
disposing of 500,000 of the seals. Kear
ney, Neb., where the state sanitarium
for consumptives is located, has sent
in its second order for 10,000.
Omaha firms are responding very
liberally to the movement. Many are
pasting stickers on every letter they
Schools of the city are also lending
a helping hand. The University of
Omaha, Creighton college, Bellevue,
and Brownell Hall and many of the
parochial schools plan to sell them.
To Have Seal Day.
To push the sale of the seals, Mrs.
Edholm also plans to have a seal day,
similar to that of a tag day.some time
before Christinas. It is planned to
put the tags up in envelopes of ten.
Ninety per cent of the money de
rived from the stickers remains in the
tiful coloring in the illustrations and
the interest which Mark Twain always
arouses in his readers by his own
personal and lascinating style.
THE PLEASURES OF AN ABSENTEE
LANDLORD and other essays. By Sam
uel M. Crothers. Boston. Houihton, Mirr
lln Co. 11.26.
A new collection of Mr. Crother's
wise and whimsical essays that will
be sure of a welcome from his many
THE CALL OF" THE HILLS. Br M. B.
Van ler. The Ablnicden Press. $1.36.
This is a simple story of the Ozarks
drawn trom real lite. It is well written
and it rings true. The action is
vigorous, the tone strong and helpful.
The charm of the mountain atmos
phere, the struggle between ambition
and dntv. the thread of two absorbing
love stories running through the book.
are among its attractive teatures.
MARK TIDD'S C1ITADEL. By Clarence
Budlnrton Kelland. New York. Harper ft
Another of the Mark Tidd series
of interesting books for boys. Nicely
illustrated and full of life and adven
ture, which so fascinates the boy
reader. In this volume the ingenious
Mark and his friends become mixed
up in international affairs and the
description of their adventures is of
THE STORY OF THE GREAT WAR. P. F.
Collier & Son. New York City. In 10
This extremely detailed narration
of the great European war, which af
fects us so closely and which has
changed the aspect of the ' whole
world, is preceded in its first volume
by an article by Major Oeneral Leon
ard Wood, entitled, "What the War
Means to America," accompanied by
a very fine colored halftone frontiS'
piece of the major general. The first
volume deals mainly with the causes
of the war, the second volume with
diplomatic exchanges, geographical
comparisons, assembling of the Uer.
man armies and mobilization of the
French. Going into the ihird volume
we find the beginning of the war
the invasion of Belgium and the bat
tle of the Marnc. Volume 4, after a
description ot the Polish campaign
and the Dardanelles, describes the
commencement of airship fighting
and underground warfare, and then in
volume 5 we come to the sink
ing of the Lusitania. Volume 6
deals with the subject of Italy enter
ing the war, the spirit ot the Italian
people and" the United Mates pro
test against the sinking of the Lusit
ania. Volumes 7, 8 and 9 detail the
invasions and battles following, while
volume 10 describes Verdun, the great
somme drive and gives a general
summary of the two years' war. These
volumes are bound in dark blue with
gold lettering, the print is clear and
plain and they are profusely illus
'A rnfnhinatinn hatti ,ik mA 4rnt,L
is one ot the teatures depicted and
described in the December Popular
Mechanics. Also quite seasonable is
the collapsible holder for the Christ
mas tree which is shown in this num
ber. Other contrivances just as in
teresting and clever cover the pages
of this valuable magazine.
The cover alone, if nothing else, of
the December American breathes the
Christmas snirir with YtH Tnmwni,
or Billy or Jack, or any boy
percneo on tne peak ot the root wait
ing for "Santy" but sound asleep.
We lnnk ineiHp anrl fltirl a ;,.f... i
a canoe, with a youth and maiden
incrcin, noaiing aown a summer
stream. But it illustrates the story,
"Glory Grows Up," which will be
found very interesting. Also Mr
Boldt of the Waldorf tells us in this
issue "How a Great Hotel Man Han
dles the Human Race."
--r- - fs - ui i"jyu-
lar indeed for December, owing to
iuc ia.cn mat it is tun ot ingenious
contrivances which will interest the
children around this season of the
year. A hobby horse that really moves
around, a doll that really walks,
clowns that really perform no two
times alike, and mIim-
- ------ ....... itiLbicauiig iuys
for the little ones. Besides this, there
are many other contrivances that will
imcrcsi ine grown-up children.
state, where it is spent for publicity
""J.,"1' prevention of tuberculosis,
while 10 per cent is returned to the
American Red Cross and the National
Association for the Prevention of Tu
berculosis, for the cost of printing
packing and mailing.
The government allows the stickers
to be placed on all mail and parcel
The office for the distribution of the
Ked Cross seals ic th. fn....L a
of the Brandeis theater building.
Chicago Girl Starts
New War Enterprise
(Correapondence of The Associated Press )
. Paris, Nov. 22. A new American
enterprise in aid of the wounded has
been formed in Paris by Miss Grace
OaSSette of Chiraon L- r
co-American Corrective Surgical An-
ji nas among its
members M. Justin Godart, under sec
retary of war and hA f .1
ul ic limitary
medical service; Dr. Alexis Carrel of
uic jvutKcieuer foundation, New
York; Dr. Daniel J. McCarthy of the
Pennsylvania university; Profs. Pin
ard and Pozzi of the Sorbonne. Dr.
Paul Reynier of the Academy of Med
icine is president.
Miss Gassette, who has been in
charge of the surgical dressing de
partment of the American ambulance
is leaving there to become the tech
nical manager of the new organiza
tion. She has invented and designed
many original appliances for relieving
the wounded and assisting complic
cated fractures to heal correctly. She
has also employed the appliances or
worked out the suggestions of emi
German Pioneer and
, Soldier Dies in Morocco
(Correspondence of The Associated Press.)
Amsterdam, Nov. 22. The Tag
lische Rundschau recently announced
the death nf Clttr. Mann..
of the German pioneers in Morocco,
who was killed in fighting in East
miica. against ine Anglo-Belgians.
fannp.mann u.a vennne.'kt. I .1..
... . ... ,. .vopuiiaiuic lui UIC
dispatch of a German warship to
nuagu in vv csc morocco in as a
nrotection tn German nhiVrte tu.
affair tlirpatpnp tr ctai-f .kt i.
tween Germany and France, but ended
in tne witnarawai 01 tne Oernian war
Greater Omaha Poultry Show Awards
The Omaha Poultry show, which
has been open all week at the Audi
torium, has drawn more people than
any previous show ever held in Oma
ha and interest has been most keen
throughout. Beside the poultry ex
hibit there is also a fine display of pets
of all kinds, which attract almost as
much attention as the poultry.
Following awards have been made
by the judges for the various classes:
1 Clftarwattr Poultry Tarda, Central
1 C. P. Mo hi, Omaha, Neb.
1-3 ClfarwRter Poultry Tarda.
S-4 c. P. Mohl.
J-t Clearwater Poultry Tardi.
J-t Clearwater Poultry TardH.
3- 4 Emtl Pallas, Benton. Neb.
1 Emil Pallaa.
2 Mr. J. D. Pops, Lindsay, Neb.
WHITE COCHIN BANTAMS.
l-i-1-4 l,iton If. Hall, Oertni. Neb.
1Uston M. Hall.
1 Llaton M. Hall.
BUFF COCHIN BANTAMS
1 B. H. Kelloy.
2 Mrs. Anna Morgan, Omaha.
1 K. H. Kellcy.
2 Mr. Anna Morgan.
1 Mrs. Anna Morgan.
t E. H, Kelley.
1 Mrs. Anna Morgan.
J K. H. Kelley.
1 Mr. Anna Morgan.
JAPANESE SILKIES f BANTAMS).
1 S. W. Sooy. Nelson, Neb.
1 S. w. Sooy.
BLACK-BREAST BID GAMES.
1 Dr. F. J, Becker.
l-l-3Dr. F. J. Becker.
S. C. BLUE ANDALUSIANS.
Cock e rein:
1 Andy Deeds, Omaha, Neb.
1- 1 Andy Deeds.
1 Mrs. August Hagelln, Omaha, Neb.
2 Carl F. Rawttser, Omaha, Nob.
1 O. F. Robertson, Omaha, Neb.
2 Mrs. August Hagelln.
1 Mr. August Hageln.
2- 3 Carl F. Rawitxer.
1-2 G. V. Robertson.
1-t S. L. Laird. Omaha, Neb.
1 Carl W. Bock, Table Rock, Nob.
2 Mrs. A. T. Brerett.
1 Carl W. Beck.
2 Mrs. A. T. Everett
2 Carl W. Bock.
4- 1 Mrs. A. T. ISrerett.
1-1-3 Carl W. Bock.
4-fr Bevl & Son, Gibson, Neb.
1-2-5 Carl W. Beck.
4 Bevls & Son.
SILVER -BP ANQLsBD HAMBURGH
1-2-j-A F. E. Glover, Ord, Neb.
4 Rudolph Mel cher, Omaha, Neb.
1-2 Rudolph Me k her.
. 1-2 Rudolph Melcher.
1 N. P. Nelson, Pw rente, Neb.
1.3-4-6 N. P. Nelson.
2 Mrs. Aug. Hagelln, Omaha.
1-1 N. P. Nelson.
1-2-1 -N, P. Nelson.
1 N. P. Nelson.
1 F. P. Heffe I finger, Long Lake,
2 F. P. Heffelftngsr.
ROSE-COMB BLACK LEGHORNS.
1 Albert R. Rlcs, Waverly, la.
1-2 Albert R. Rice.
2 Albert R. Rice.
1-2-S Albert R. Rice. '
SINGLE-COMB BROWN LSOHORN8.
1 Carl F. Rawltser.
1-2.4-6 L. p. Harris, College View, Neb.
3 Herman schmale, DeWltt, Neb.
1 Carl F. RawiUer.
2 Herman Schmale.
SINGLE-COMB BUFF LEGHORNS.
1 E. M. Carson, Omaha.
Cockerels t ,
1- 4 B. M. Carson.
2- 3 C. A. Barr, Lincoln, Neb.
& Otto Tlmm, Bennington, Neb.
1 E. M. Carson.
2 Otto Tlmm.
1 Ray Mitchell, Lincoln. Neb.
2-8 C. A. Barr.
4-6 E. M. Carson.
1 Otto Tlmm.
SINOLE-COMB WHITE LEGHORNS.
1 A. G. Johnson, Central City, Neb.
2 H. and H. Klnley, Florence, Neb.
1 J. C. Erwtn, Iowa City, la.
4-6 Keystone Poultry Tards, Lincoln.
1 John Oswald.
2 Wilson Mclntyre, Red Oak, la.
3 Mr. F. W. Womer, Fall City, Neb.
4 1733 Ranch, Kearney, Neb.
5 A. G. Thorn peon, Central City.
1- 3 H. and H. Klnley.
2- 4 A. G. Thompson.
6 Keystone Poultry Farm.
1-2 A, G. Thompson.
1.45H. and H. Klnley.
1 Keystone Pool try Farm.
2 Mrs. WHon Mclntyre.
3- 6 A. O. Thompson.
4 1733 Ranch.
ROSE-COMB BLACK MINORCA8.
1 John F. Schell, Omaha.
1-2-2 John F. Schell.
4 Frank Wants, Omaha.
1- 2-4 John F. Schell.
2 Frank Wallts. '
2- 3-4 John F. Schell.
1 John F. Schell.
SINGLE-COMB BLACK MINORCAS.
1- 8 L. P. R"ger. Omaha.
2 Harry Knudson, Benson, Neb.
1 L. P. Reger.
2 Geo. B. McDowell. Hardy, Neb.
2 Omar J. Cotton, Omaha.
4 Fred A. Morgan, Council Bhiits.
6 J. F. Porter, Fremont, Neb.
1 George P. McDowell.
2- 6 J, F. Porter.
1-4 L. P. Reger.
1-2-T. F. Porter.
3 L. P. Rcger.
4 George P. McDowell.
6 Pete Hentgea, Omaha.
1-4 L. P. Reger.
2 Peter Hentgea
3 Harry Knudson.
6 Fred A. Morgan.
SINGLE-COMB BLACK ORP1NOTON&
1 Dr. O. H. Humphrey, Woodbine la.
2 E. E. Elsele, Omaha.
1 Don Lewis. Falls City, Neb.
4-8 John Oswald.
1 Don Levin.
2 John OKWalrl.
3 IC. E. Kindle.
4 Dr. G. W, Humphrey. '
i Capltul View Orpington Tards,
Pierre. 8. P.
SrNai.K COMB BLACK MINORCAS.
1- 2-J K. C. Utsele.
4 Capitol View Orpington Tard.
tv John 0wald.
1-1 R. C. Ki-ele
1 Capitol View Orpington Tards.
1 Capitol View Orpington Tards.
1 FrM Oramm, Waterloo, la.
I John Skinner, Blair. Neb.
3 H. T. Farrar, AxiH. Kan.
4 H. J. Moon, lunU, lu.
6 AURUMt Peterson, Chuntan, la.
1 Lloyd J. Ankeny, Fall City. Neb.
t Bevl tk Hon. Gibbons, Neb.
4 B. J. Moon.
b M. P. Nelson, Florence, Neb.
1-B i7S Ranch.
2 S. R. Anstlne, Tamnra, Neb.
5 Oeorge N. Ronln, Fremont, Neb.
4 Berts A Son,
1 -John Skinner.
1 B. J. Moon.
2 George Ronln.
4 J. R. Urldll. Bruno, Neb
Pent Old :
1-t 1712 Kanoh.
2 R. R. Reedy, Dunlap, la.
4 B, J. Moon.
1 L. B. Crew, Creighton. Neb.
1-2 M. G. Scudder, Central City. Neb.
St 17S3 Ranch.
'6 L, J. Medingsr, Derld City. Neb.
1-fi M. G. Scudder.
2- 1-41733 Ranch.
1-6 M. G. Scudder.
2 L. 'J. Medingsr.
2 B. r. Scott, Rising City, Neb.
1- 2 M. G. Scudder.
1 M. G. Scudder.
2 WlllUm Langbehn.
2 B. F. Scott.
4 C. M. Mathewson, Walthlll, Neb.
WHITE CRESTED BLACK POLISH.
1 Mrs, August Hagelln, Omaha.
1 Mrs. August Hagelln, Omaha.
ROSE COMB RHODE ISLAND REDS.
1 1732 Ranch.
2 Hillside Poultry Farm, Florence,
3 Keystone Poultry Farm.
4 Emerson Poultry Yards, Emerson,
6 A. D. Rtegal, South Omaha, Neb.
1 Keystone Poultry Tards.
2 A. R. Brady, Florence, Neb.
3 Emerson Poultry Tards.
4-6 A. D. Rlegel.
2- 3 Blanch Dougherty, Shenadoah, la.
4 Bevls A Sons,
ft A, D. Rlegel.
1 J. J. Sweeney, Llitdsey, Neb.
2 Keystone Poultry Tards.
2 Hillside Poultry Tards.
4- 6 Blanch Depgherty.
1 1733 Ranch.
2 Keystone Poultry Tarda.
1 A. D. Rlegel.
4 Miller Park Poultry Tarda, Omaha,
6 Michael Coffey, Omaha.
1- 6 Keystone Poultry Tards.
2- 3 Michael Coffey.
4 O. A. Langhorst, Fontenelle, Neb.
SINGLE COMB RHODE ISLAND REDS.
1 R, A- Harrison, Stromsburg, Neb.
2 Keystone Poultry Tarda.
5 41. L. White, Wichtta, Kan.
4 Arthur L. Edaon, Omaha,
6 1733 Ranch.
1 Crown Point Poultry Tards, Omaha.
2 Scott Cots It, Council Bluffs.
5- 4 Keystone Poultry Farm.
6 J. A. Bailey, Denver, Colo.
1 Scott COYSlt
2 Keystone Poultry Tards.
8 C. Bonsall, Falrbury, Nob.
1 B. j. Hellman, Red Oak, la.
2 Scott CovalL
3 C. Bonsall.
4 Hillside Poultry Farm.
6 C M, H albert, Falrbury, Neb.
1 Keystone Poultry Tarda.
2 1733 Ranch.
3 Scott Covalt
4 Otto Tlmm.
1 C. Bonsall.
2 F. W. Schwertn, Pierce, Neb.
2 Keystone Poultry Tarda.
. 41733 Ranch.
5 James Hawke, jr., Sheffield, la.
ROtTE-COMB RHODE ISLAND WHITES.
All First 1733 Ranch.
BARRED PLYMOUTH ROCKS.
1 Ahlqulst Bros.. Florence, Neb.
2 Krause A Krauae, Allen, Neb.
3 Arthur Gillette, South Side, Omaha.
4 W. W. Trent Lewis, la,
6 Perry Strand berg, Davey, Neb.
1 B. C. Jewell, DeWtt, Neb.
2-4-6 W. W. Trent
3 L. E. Wilson, Red Oak, la.
1 Hayes A Foster, Falls City, Neb.
1 Krauae A KraUM,
3 Arthur Gillette.
4-6 Ahlqulst Bros.
1- 4 E. C Jewell.
2 W. J. Krleger, Tripp, S. D.
3-6 J. F. Harsch, New Virginia, la.
1-2-2 Arthur Gillette.
Pullet Bred Cocks:
3 Ahlqulst Bros.
0 Krauae A Krause. '
Pullet Bred Cockerel:
1 8. S. Nevtna, South Side, Omaha.
2 Krause A Krause.
2- Arthur Gillette.
6 Hayes A Foster.
Pullet Bred Pens: i
1-2 Arthur Gillette.
8 Hayes A Foster.
Cockerel Bred Pens (Hens):
1 W W. Trent
2 F. C. Hi n man, Lincoln, Neb.
3 Earl Jewell.
4 Ahloulst Bros.
6 Hfcyes A Foster.
Cockerel Bred Pullets:
1 E. C. Jewell. 1
2 Ahlqulst Bros. I
3 Perry St rand berg.
4 W. W. Trent.
6 Arthur Gillette.
Cockerel Bred Pen:
, 1 Alfred Saurbler, Lees Summit, Mo.
2 Arthur Gillette.
Sayst "I like Drexel'a
because they have a
department just for
t to 11,
11 H to 2,
Parcel Pott Paid
Drexel Shoe Co.
1419 Farnam St
3- A. C. Kelley, Red OsU. la.
4 Hayes A Foier.
1-3 M G. Weaver, I-ewl. I
3 K. L. Hrnkie, Atlantic, la.
1 K 11 Klly, Stafford, Kan.
J. 3.4 M G. Weaver.
l-4Kr,,nk L Haycock, Onlloway, Neb
a. 81nnrfca. Walthlll, Neb.
3 M, G. Weaver.
6 K H. Kelley
I'll IM :
t-4 Frank I.. Hayutwk.
w, Fai-kler, Parlrti- Junction. la
2 J. A. Stinerka.
I'AKTKl IXIIj. TLT MOUTH ROOKS.
1 J. 8. Reel. Fairmont, Neb.
1 J. S. Reel.
1 John W. Norton, T I mage, Neb
2 J 8. Reel.
1 ,r. s. Rpfi,
1-2 J. W. Norton.
WHITE PLYMOUTH ROCKS.
1- 1-3 Wlllams Poultry Farm, Cedar Bluff.
4-6 J. R. Bowman, South Omaha.
1 Frank L, Hosale, Norwich. Is.
2- 3-4WIH.ams Poultry Farm.
6 J. R. Bowman.
1-3 J. R. Bowman.
2 William Poultry Frm.
4 J. Mart. Wyinore, N-b.
6 1732 Ranch.
1-4 William Poultry Farm.
2 Arthur Nelaon, Genoa, Neb.
3 Frank L limit,
6 J. R. Bowman.
1- 5 J. R. Bowman.
2- 3 William Poultry Farm.
4 Frank L. Hosale.
1 Forest L. Austin, Erieson, Neb.
1 Forest I,. Austin.
2 Mrs. Charlotte Beverly, Omaha.
1 Mrs. Charlotte Beverly.
All Firstar Dr. Jamr Richardson, Omaha.
MAMMOTH BRONZE TURRETS.
A 11 Firsts and Snoons M rs. U P. Stone,
, Lexington, Neb.
BOUHUON RED TURRETS.
All Prses Mrs. Henry Moseke, Lindsay, Neb.
1 Mrs. Fred Rank, Rlppey, la.
GOLDEN LACED WYANDOTTES.
All Prises William Hars A Son,
1 George W. Walton. Terra, N. D.
2 R. E. Clarke, Hamburg. Ia.
1 J. W. McRlwaln, Fustls, Neb.
2-4 E. T. Tounker, Omaha, Neb.
2 John F. Fren, Kuati, Neb.
6 John B. Barton, Hardy, Neb.
1-2 George W. Walton.
1 E. T. Tounker.
4- 6 John R. Fren.
1-S-5-J, W. MeBrwaln,
2 R. E. Clarke.
4 Oeorge W, Walton.
SILVER LACED WTANDOTTBS.
1 Herb Relstnger, Tork, Neb.
2 Mr. C. A. Bergren, VI lilac. Ia.
3 Omar J. Cotton, Omaha.
4 W. L. Houck, Fremont, Neb.
1-5 Herb Retilnger, Tork, Neb.
2 J. H. Todd, VHMsca, la.
5- 4 Mrs. C A. Bergren.
1- 2-6 Herb Relstnger.
4 Mrs. C. Bergren.
6 Omar J. Cotton.
1- 2 Herb Relstnger.
2 Mrs. Bergren.
4 W. L. Houck.
6 J. H. Todd.
1 J. F. Porter, Fremont, Nsb,
2 J. C, Halbersteben, Lincoln, Neb.
2 Carl Ehlers, Gretna, Neb.
4 Mrs. J. Thiele, Oman.
6 G. B. Clary, Falrbury. Men.
1 Mrs. H. C. Hanson, Fremont, Nsb.
2- 4 C. H. Frame. Vllltaca, Ia.
S-6 W. J. Hlldreth, Exeter, Neb.
1-1 J. F. Porter.
2 W. J. Hlldreth.
4-6 Mrs. H. C. Hanson.
1 W. J. Hlldreth.
2- 1-4 Mrs. H. C. Hanson.
6 Mrs. J. Thtsle.
1 Mrs. J. Thiele.
3 Jeo, Brown, Bancroft, Neb.
5 Dr. C. P. Liegerot, Red Oak, Ia.
4 G. B. Clary.
6 Mrs. H. a Hanson.
Persistence Is the Cardinal Virtue
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Constipation ia women is increasing to
an alarming extent, and this causes poor
circulation which accounts lot yellow,
muddy, pimply complexions which so
many women are trying to overcome.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets
is the one dependable remedy for bad
complexions. They act on the liver and
bowelalike calomel, yet have no dangerous
after-effect They aMist nature to throw oS
the impurities that get into theblood.They
will surely clear up. even the moat distress
ingcondiu'onquicklyand toneupthe entire
system, giving a pure, fresh, ruddy skin.
They are absolutely pure easy to take
and correct constipation. They act quick
ly, cleanse and purify and make von
feel fine. Start treatment now. Got a box
from any druggist 10c and 25c
We Specialize on
This is the only store in
Omaha where the children
have a special department
and salesmen. It means bet
For twice the wear, more
and comfort, buy
2 to 6,
London's Whitehall is
No Longer Beauty's Bower
(Correspondence of The Ansociated Trews.)
London, Nov. JJ. One of the most
pleasant breathing spots In busy Lon
don known as the Whitehall Gardens,
situated in front of the National Lih
rrnl club on the Thames Kmhank
mrnt, has been commandeered by the
government and is being transformed
by an army of workmen into targe
annexes to government olfu-cs close
by The statues of Outram, Bartle
Krere and William Tyndale, the first
at LOWER PRICES
Square dealing with an economical management and
absolute reliability has brought success to this store.
We do business in a plain out-spoken way. We have
no fancy fixtures or elaborate display; no costly show;
no waste of money anywhere. We don't waste money
we believe in saving it and saving it for you, and
this saving is shown in the lower clothing prices. Our
careful management, its money-saving system and its
entire efforts are devoted to the interests of our cus
tomers. We are never satisfied until you are thor
oughly pleased. We guarantee long wearing and last
Special Valuajs. in Ladies' CoaU.
Another lartre shipment of those
stylish, nifty coats has just been
received and Roes on sale Saturday
morning. They come in plush,
velour, plaids, and fancy mixtures,
and are offered at special dis
counts. The prices range from
T to $65M
Ladies'- Suits .'
Saturday we place on tale
the entire balance of our
Ladies' Fall and Winter
Suitt, at one-half former
All Goods Marked
"THE PFO" PV STORE1
Uf '5 T $3.50 1
Rent that vacant room
Rent the room.
Telephone Tyler 1000
Bee Want-Ad Department
You are as close to the
Bee Want-Ad Department
as your 'phone is to you.
Lowest Rates Best Service Best Results.
translator of the New Testament,
which adorn the gardens, will be cov
ered to protect them until the place is ,
restored after the war.
The playwright's own latent play was
being produced. Sitting In the last row,
In the orchentre stiitlH ho listened to Its)
lead.n phrases. Thfl piece was a complete
failure. A ttin playwright nnt, pale and
ftad, rtilllori to the heart by Ion fatal Alienee,
a woman witting behind him leaned forward
"Km-uae me, sir; I have aomethtng he
Ion King to you. Knowing you to be the
autltor of the play I look the liberty at
ttiM iK-inning of the performance of
snipping off a lonk of your huir. Allow me
to return it." New Tork Timi-s
in Plain Figure
Off On J Off On
3 Dresses 2 Hats
Men's Suits and Overcoats
At Lower Prices
Splendid Values in Worsted, Chev
iot and Serge Materials, with box or
pinch backs. Extra well made and
splendid values. Prices range
from $12.50 to $27.50
Men's Hats, in
all colors and
OPPOSITE HOTEL ROME.
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