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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 8, 1917)
THE QMATt . SUNDAY BEE: APRIL 8, 1917.
CONVICTS TO WORK
ON PUBLIC ROADS
House Acti Favorably on the
Measure to Permit Them
to Be Used.
ONE SALARY BOOST GIVEN
(Prom a SUM Correspondent)
Lincoln, April 7. (Special.) Con
victs of the state penitentiary would
"pass muster in any social center," ac
cording to Representative Auten of
Boone county, who went out to the
penitentiary and mixed a while with
the men doing service there, recently.
This statement was made in con
nection with the discussion of the
Oberliea bill, which would permit the
employment of convicts in public road
work and other lines.
Representative Shannon made a
fight to have the bill killed, saying
it would enable contractors on
bridges and other public works to
employ-the men cheaply and honest
labor would lose uot. He said right
now in Douglas county inmates of the
work house were hired out to eon
tractors at from 5 to 10 cents an hour
and the regular wage was collected
from the county.
After a spirited debate the bill was
sent to third reading.
Boost of Salary.
The salary of. State Veterinarian
Anderson. wa3 boosted from $2,400 to
$3,000 a year. The statement was
made that Anderson had an offer from
Kansas of $3,500 a year and that if
his salary was not raised he would
leave the state.
The Henry senate bill raising the
limit of school tax from 35 to 50 mills
was amended to make the maximum
45 mills, and sent to third reading in
that form. Other bills advanced were:
Governor Neville's bill amendlnr Insur
ance code. -
Counties made responsible for collection
of atate taxes, and special county tax levy
provided for If necessary to pay back taxes
One of 'the bills reported out for the
general file, but not yet lifted to the sift
Ins; file. Is Senator flplrk's proposed amend
ment to the constitution providing lor a
legislature composed of fifty house mem
bers and eighteen senators, each to draw
It, soft Instead of the 1600 now paid.
These bills have also been reported by
Four-year term for county judges. (Con
Making it .a feony to pay or rscelve pay
fnr circulating Initiative and rsfersndum ps
lltlons. County attorney's salary bill.
Bill raising salaries and mileage Of county
Register of deeds salary bill.
Permits for carrying firearms.
City Hall Help is
Put On the Anxious
Seat by Lawmakers
City hall employes are on the anx
ious seat regarding a civil aervice
lill which was reported out of the
aiftinw committee of the legislature
on nSky. Those who have oeert
backktjf the measure confidently
expect it will be enacted into law
The bill provides for the appoint
ment of a civil service commission of
three members to be appointed by the
mayor. Present city employes will
b required to take examinations to
be prescribed by the civil service
board and' they will be placed on a
proposed permanent list if they pass
the examinations. Before taking ex
aminations they must be recom
mended by their respective superin
tendents. ' Another feature of the bill provides
that in case of dismissal from the per
manent list charges must be filed and
hearing held by the civil service com
mission. Exempted from the requirements
and privileges of the bill are the police
and fire departments, city legal de
partment, secretaries of the city com
missioners and the day laborers.
Some opposition to the bill has
been observed in the house.
Socialists at St. Louis
, ; Protest Against War
St. Louis, April 7. A special Ses
sion of the national convention of
the socialist party met here today to
present the attitude of the convention
on the war with Germany. Two hun
dred delegates were present.
Morris Hillquit of New York, tem
porary chairman, in calling the con
vention to order, said:
"Now that the nation is in the war
with Germany 4t remains for us to. see
to it that the predatory classes do
not make a cent off it. Let those who
can afford to pay finance the war
nof the working classes. .. ..
"It was the social revolution that
overthrew the Russian autocracy. And
, soon there will be a revolution in Ger
many and in Austria-Hungary. A re
bellious working class will end the
war by social revolution."
Mr. Hillquit said that at the out
break of the European war interna
tionalism had collapsed before "vul
"Our country has been violently,
needlessly, drawn into war," he con
tinued. "We are the only force in
America now with clear vision and it
remains for us to protest against the
-Hold Banquet Wednesday
' " (Prom a Staff Corresponded.) .
Lincoln, .April 7.-rr(Special.) The
democratic legislative banquet will be
given Wednesday- evening, April' 11.
at the Lincoln hotel. A program of
special interest will be given with
several noted speakers. The legisla
tive quartet will sing special music,
with selections composed for the oc
casion. The committee comprises
Representatives Thomas, Hoffmeister
and Richmond. The occasion will be
a general get-together time for demo
cratic representatives, senators and
Brakeman Gets Verdict
Through" District Court
A jury in Judge Sears' district court
returned a verdict of $2,000 in favor
of James C. Ford, a Missouri Pacific
switchman, who sued for $10,000, al
leging p rmanent injuries "suffered
when he caught hold of a side rod on
a freight car while working in the
railroad yards. '. ' ' .
RAIL BOARD HEARS
Missouri Pacific Undecided on
. Method of financing
PHONE COMPLAINTS HEARD
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, April 7. (Specal.) Fol
lowing the opinon by Attorney Gen
eral Willis E. Reed, that the Nebraska,
Railway commission has no jursdic-
tion to approve $383,000,000 securi
ties under a reorganization of the
Missouri Pacific railroad, the officers
of the reorganzation have withdrawn
all riles and exhibits submitted two
It was intimated that the new or
ganization had not definitely decided
on the steps necessary for the bonds
to be approved, and that the matter
presented wa purely informal pre
paratory for a hearing later in the
question of approval.
.The commission has considered a
half don minor telephone com
plaints from over the state. Two
mutual companies own a toll line be
tween Red Cloud and Bladen. One
would charge its subscribers 10 cents
and the other nothing. The companies
agreed to tax non-stockholders 10
cents and stockholders S cents. The
commission said the 10-cent basis
would have to apply to all. .
The Farmers' Independent Tele
phone company owns two telephone
lines switching at North Platte. It
wants to 'divide the lines and make
two companies. On a showing with
good reasons, the commission said
this could be done, on a bonafide sale
of the property to the divided corpor
ations. The commission has told a pro
posed farmers' competing telephone
company at Odell, Neb., it must file
plans and specifications before it wilt
be allowed to issue $25,000 in stock
for an exchange.
Exchange Rules Govern.
A farmers' company, which allows
visitors and employes free toll, is
switched by the Edison, Neb. ex
change, which has strict rules against
outsiders. The exchange rules gov
ern, the commission says.
The East Deer Creek Telephone
company refused to build a line for
F. R. Cross, a mile out of Ingram,
after he had-offered to pay half. The
commission holds the company must
give the service.
Instead of raising rates, the Ante
lope County Mutual Telephone com
pany proposed to let each subscriber
pay for his connecting line. The com
mission said no, for past subscribers
had not been required to do so.
The commission set Friday next
for the hearing of the application of
the Cuming County Indepdent Tele
phone company to issue $16700 in
stock to build an exchange at Wisner.
College Building at
Shenandoah, la., April 7. (Special
Telegram.) .Western Normal college
building, home of a normal school
founded thirty-five years' ago and
jointly used with Shenandoah High
school, 'burned at 6:45 this morning,
with a total loss of $75,000. Fire
started in the boiler room, although
there had been no fire since yesterday
at noon. The building, which was
owned by independent school dis
trict, was insured for $25,000. A bill
recently introduced in the Iowa leg
islature sought to make it a state
normal. Following a destructive fire
December 2, 1892., the building was
rebuilt It numbers among graduates
many prominent alumni, having been
one of the state's oldest educational
institutions. On the enrollment for
the winter term has been 175 students.
The building was also used by 125
high 'school students. Bonds were
recently voted to erect $160,000 grade
building and high school. The burn
ing of the college probably 'means
the passing of the normal and erec
tion of a high school on the campus.
Germans Arrest U. S. Vice
Consul at Ghent, Belgium
London, April 7 JuHus Van Hee,
American vice consul at Ghent and
recently connected with the Belgian
relief commission, has been arrested
by the Germans and sent to Ger
many, according' to an Amsterdam
dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph
Much anxiety is felt here for the
safety of the ten Americans of the
relief commission detained by the
uermans at Brussels or left behind
by Minister Whitlock and his party,
which took awav the bulk of the
relief workers. Mr. Van Hee was
one of the ten.
Herbert C. Hoover, the head of
tne commission, stated today that the
Germans agreed to release the men
left in Belgium on April 27. He
expressed the belief that the Ger
mans will release all of them at the
Land Commissioner Takes
Inventory of State Lands
(Prom a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, April 7. (Special.) For
the first time in thirty-four years the
land commissioner is taking an in
ventory of the lands due the state
of Nebraska from the government by
reason of resurveys, and rights-of-
way granted oy tne teaerai govern,
ment through state lands.
No definite figures as to the acres
have yet been reached, but the De
partment of the Interior has been
asked to -set aside as indemnity for a
part of this short acreage four farms
m Urant county. J he lands are now
reserved from entry pending the
checking of the claims by the United
states Department of the Interior.
when, no doubt, they will be trans
ferred to Nebraska as common school
lands. , . -
. Collins Sara He's Mint. '
Captain Eddie Collins of the White Sot
says ho Is due to tot away to flne start
thta season. He was slow In saining his
true form last rear and In oonseauenoe
tne box tost muoa valuable ground-
25c Plate Dinner-25c
Secretary of State Board of
Agriculture Finds Sixty Per
Cent of It Dead.
NORTH COUNTIES ARE 0. K.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Neb., April 7. (Special.)
Sixy-two counties of the ninety-
three in Nebraska report an average
of 60.9 per cent of the winter wheat
dead, according to a bulletin issued
today by E. R. Danielson, secretary
of the State Board of Agriculture.
This report is based on figures of
the five correspondents of the state
hoard in each county, who report at)
the call of the secretary on crop mat
ters. The individual reports from
each county are averaged to secure
the estimate of that county.
Of the counties reporting, those
which indicated the crop undamaged
were Anteloupe, Cheyenne, Cuming,
Dixon, Kimball and Knox. Red Wil
low reported all the wheat dead.
Thirty-one counties failed to report.
Hog Prices Soar
To Record Mark
On Omaha Market
Hoe prices soared to unprecedented
heights Saturday morning at South
Omaha, when they reached $15 30
hundredweight. This record price
was pjid to Lyons Bros, ot wtoo
River, Kan., who sold sixty head
which averaged 238 pounds.
Mass Meeting at Aurora
Roasts Norris and Sloan
Aurora, Neb., April 7. (Special.)
Hundreds of oeoplc gathered on the
court house square this afternoon at
the patriotic mass meeting, where
thev roundlv cheered the speeches
and resolutions, which called for a
united front against Germany. Sen
ator George W. Norris and Congress
man Charles H. Sloan came in for
their share of criticism at the hands
of the orators. The Senator and con
gressman were roundla criticised for
standing out against tne government
in this critical period. ,
J. D. M. Buckner, Clark Perkins
and Tohn A. Whitmore each took a
crack at Senator Norris, and Perkins
and Whitmore lambasted Sloan for
his latest speech in opposition to the
war resolution. Other speakers were
Mayor-elect W. I. l-arley, Ueneral
Delaven Bates and Postmaster J. H.
The resolutions committee con
sisted of F. E. Edgerton, chairman;
T. E. Williams and A. M. Hare.
Shannon Enters Denial
Engaged in Any Fight
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Neb., April 7. (Special.)
Branding as a "malicious false
hood the publication in a Lincoln pa
pers that he had been one of a num
ber of members of the legislature who
had been connected in a free-for-all
fight inathe room of another member
Thursday night at a local hotel, Rep
resentative Shannon of Douglas coun
ty arose to a question of privilege to
day and addressed the house.
He said that he had not participat
ed in any manner in any "disgraceful
proceedings," but had simply re
mained neutral. "I have not been in
any fight in that hotel or any other
hotel," said Shannon.
The house took no action except to
proceed to do business and then ad
journ until Monday at 2 o'clock.
Denver Man Is Charged
With Stealing Secret Plans
Marblehead, Mass., April 7. Paul
Conner of Denver, Colo., formerly
employed as a draughtsman by the
Burgess Airplane company, engaged
in the manufacture of; airplanes for
the allies, was arrested today charged
with the larceny of secret plans from
WT Starling Burgess, president of the
company. He was held pending ad
vices from the federal authorities.
The company notified the police
that the plans disappeared shortly
after Conner left its employ. The
police say the plans we're found at
Jay Gould ins Tennis
Title for Twelfth Time
Boston, April 7. Jay Gould of New
York won the national court tennis
singles championship for the twelfth
consecutive year today by defeating
Joshua Crane of this city in straight
sets. The score was 6-2, 6-1, 6-3.
Crane has opposed Gould in the
final round of eleven of the twelve
. Gage County News Notes.
Beatrice, Neb., April 7. (Special.)
Mrs. John McCoy of this city died
yesterday in the Soldiers' home at
Milford, where she and her husband
have been for some time. She was
70 years of age. The body was taken
to Iowa City for interment.
Mrs. Ethel Lundsey, formerly of
Wymore, died at her home at Wash
ington, Kan., aged 22 years. Tuber
culosis was the cause of death. She
is survived by her husband and two
children. The body was interred at
Wymore today. -
At trie city election at De Witt the
question of granting pool hall li
censes was. a tie, seventy-four votes
for and seventy-four against. It 'is
now iip to the village board to decide
H. H. Endleman and Miss Althena
Jones, both of this city, were married
here .Thursday evening.'
SURPRISES MANY HERE
This grocery's story surprises local
people. "I had bad stomach trouble.
All food seemed to sour and form
gas. Was always constipated. Noting
helped until I tried buckthorn bark,
glycerine, etc.. as mixed in Adler-i-ka.
ONE SPOONFUL astonished me with
its INSTANT action." Because Adler-i-ka
flushes the ENTIRE alimentary
tract it relieves ANY CASE constipa
tion,' aour stomach or gas and pre
vents appendicitis. It has QUICKEST
action of anything we ever sold.
Sherman & McConnell Drag Co., 16th
and Dodge, and The Owl Drug Co.,
iolu anu narney.
Tr ' WESTERN FRONT The arrows point to the sectors
of Wtslatest big British gains. Field Marshal Haig's troop
have pushed ahead sooth of Arras. The English have thrust
successfully toward Le Satalet, east of Ephey, and at Fran
cilly are only two miles from St. Quentin.
ECOUT-T(IN LONGATTE 'jSf.
l" tfcflUl"r0ft.pil. ff
7 . MKTINCOUHtS. 1 . CLe
I. I BATTLE LINE JULY
Corps Offers Its
Services in Crisis
(Prom a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, April 7. (Special.) Gov
ernor Neville today received the fol
lowing communication from Nettie
Jfwell, department president of the
Women's Relief corps:
"Central Citv. Neb.. April 6. 1917
To His Excellency the Governor of
"In this hour of imminent danger
the members of the Women's Relief
corps, Department of Nebraska,
pledge to you and to the government
their support and loyal co-operation
in any action deemed necessary to
uphold the president in the crisis
now before us.
"We are heartily in accord with
whatever his action may be if called
upon to defend the honor of the flag
and the nation.
We are yours to command for any
"Yours in fraternity, charity and
"Department President of Nebraska."
Given Jolt by Home Folks
Yankton, S. D., April 7. (Special.)
As soon as Yankton people heard
that Congressman C. H. Dillon had
voted with the minority in the great
administration war issues, indignation
broke all bounds here in Mr. Dillon's
home town, for four decades. A
meeting of the Commercial club was
called and a telegram was sent Mr.
Dillon, repudiating his action, inform
ing him that he was not representing
his constituents and hinting broadly
he resign. At the same time a tele
gram was sent to President Wilson
backing him and the majority in con
gress in the patriotic stand taken.
Yankton is more wrought up over the
situation than it has been in many a
day and Mr. Dillon has a serious sit
uation at home to contend with. He
has always been very pronounced
against any form of preparedness, and
his action is not a surprise to those
who have discussed the same subject
Take Salts If Your
Salts harmless to flush Kidneys
and neutralize uric acid, thus
. ending Bladder trouble.
When your kidneys hurt and your
back feels sore, don't get scared and
proceed to load your stomach with a
lot o'f drugs that excite the kidneys
and irritate the entire urinary tract.
Keep your.kidneys clean like you keep
your bowels clean, By flushing them
with a mild, harmless salts which re
moves the body's urinous waste and
stimulates, them to their normal ac
tivity. The function of the kidneys
is to miter the. blood. In 24 hours
they strain from it 500 grains of acid
and waste, so we can readily under
stand the vital importance of keeping
the kidneys active.
Liquors (or the Home
WE have a large stock of 8, 10 and 12-year-old -Whiskey
in wood. 10 and 12-year-old California
Grape Brandy, Imported Champagne, Rhein Wines
IF you 'want to put some of these goods away for
future use BUY NOW, as the high class brands will
go first DON'T WAIT 'TILL the cheap goods are all
that is left..
COMB where we have more than a handful of goods
to show YOU.
-"' . Qi
16th and Capitol Avenue. '
1 fVNlCHtl riaja.a.1
?l -SCM.S OS MlLM
Germans Who Have
Maps and Arms Are
Held at New York
New York, April 7. Two Germans
today were arrested by the police in
an East Eleventh street rooming
house, where were found eight rifles
and shotguns, eight revolvers, a quan
tity of ammunition, maps of the
United States, compasses and other
It was Jearned that federal agents
previously had arrested Lieutenant
Arthur E. Bielkowsky, retirco, of the
German army, as a result 'of which,
it was said, "developments of impor
tance" were expected, Bielkowsky
is 79 years old and has been living in
this country on his nension for thirtv-
one years. He was committed to th.$
city prison with another prisoner,
who gave his name as J, H. Wilkins.
Broken Bow Pledges
. Support to Uncle Sam
Broken Bow, Neb., April 7 (Spe
cial.) A largely attended mass meet
ing of Broken Bow citizens was held
here in the city hall at the instance
of Postmaster Wilson and Recruit
ing Officer Price of Omaha. Earnest
talks were made bv renresentative
men of the community who indulged
in no bombastic or jingo expressions.
All realized the gravity of the present
situation and to this end the follow,
ing resolution was unanimously adopt
Unsolved, by the oltlssna of ths city at
Broken Bow la mass masting assembled at
too call of a recrultlnff officer of ouf be.
loved ffovernment. that we approve tha ao
tlon of the president and conarees In de
claring a state of war eilatlnir and wa most
solemnly pledge this community to do every
thing In Its power to ssslst In bringing to
a Just and glorious end the wsr this day
declared, t.nd that knowledge of this reso.
lotion be conveyed to our representatives
Nearly Inch of Moisture.
Beatrice, Neb,, April 7. (Special
Telegram.) Rain and snow has been
falling in this section of the state
today and the ground is receiving s
good soaking. Up to this evening
nearly an inch of moisture - has
I Bee Want Ads Produce Results, '
Excite1 the Ktdneys
Drink lots of water you can't drink
too much; also get from any pharma
cist about four ounces of Jad Salts;
take a tablespoonful in a glass of
water before breakfast each morning
for a few days and your kidneys will
act fine. This famous salts is made
from the acid of grapes and lemon
juice, combined with lithia, and has
been used for generations to clean and
stimulate clogged kidneys; also to
neutralize the acids in urine so it no
longer is a source of irritation, thus
ending bladder weakness.
Jad Salts is inexpensive; cannot in
jure; makes a delightful effervescent
lithia-water drink which everyone
should take now and then to keep
their kidneys clean and active. Try
this, also keep up the water drinking,
and no doubt you will wonder what
became of your kidney trouble and
FRIENDS OF ART
Famous and Valuable Can
vasses Ready for Display
at Hotel Fontehelle.
ART LOVERS ENTHUSIASTIC
When John Lee Webster, presi
dent of the Friends of Art associa
tion, maintains, is unquestionably the
linest small collection ot paintings
ever assembled in this part of the
country has been uncrated and is
now in a local art gallery awaiting
exhibition at the annual dinner of
the Pnends of Art at the Hotel
Kontenelle on the evening of April
Several of the paintings to be ex
hibited before the Friends of Art
have not as yet arrived in Omaha,
but the ones here already represent
a total value of about $40,000. It is
expected that approximately $60,000
worth of famous canvases-will be
Undraped in the ball room of the
I'ontcnelle on the mgnt ot tne Ban
quet and annual meeting of the Art
V. . ... . a
It the plans ot the governing board
of the Friends of Art are carried out
two and possible three of the notables
works will remain in Umaha as the
permanent possession of the so
ciety. Mr. Webster is connoent mat
once the members of the association
have viewed the oils, they will vote
to purchase at least a couple of them.
Nude By Bovgvereav.
Foremost among the canvases
now in Omaha is a famous Bovg
vereav "After the Bath," a lifesize
nude said by critics to surpass Sep
tember Morn. This large canvas
has been admired by artists and pa
trons of art in both this country and
Europe and is hailed by Mr. Webster
as the greatest work of its kind in
the world. The painting is abso
lutely true to life and is one of the
most realistic nudes now in existence.
It is valued at $10,000 and was paint
id by W. Bovgvereav in 1888. The
artist's wife was the model.
The only large work by George
Tnness ever exhibited in Omaha is
included in the collection now under
the care of Mr. Webster. Its title
is "The Juniata River, Near Harris
burg, Penn., 1856." A value of $8,500
has been placed upon it. Mr. Webster
regards it the equal of a $45,000 In
iie$s he has inspected in a New York
Among the other famous canveses
now on hand are:
'25c Plate Dinner 25c
To Furniture Buyers!
THIS BIO WAREHOUSED
Must Bt Vaeatid at Onea
$25,000 Stock of high
' grade Furniture. Rugs,
Stoves and complete
at practically you ewn price. . We are forced to vacate our four,
story warehouse, and Its entire contents most be sold at once. Sale
takes place at oar salesrooms at Corner 14th and Dodge Sts. Do
not fall to attend It Is aa opportunity of a lifetime.
Hundreds have already taken advantage of this wonderful op
portunitywhy don't you I
SPECIAL ATTENTION TO OCT-OF-TOHTf BITEBS.
STATE FURNITURE CO.
WHETHER you are planning to build a new garage
or are just dissatisfied with the fittings on your
present one, you will be mighty interested in seeing
samples of the shipment of Stanley Garage Hardware
we have just received and which we are displaying this
week in our window.
it so different from the usual hardware you might have put on
your garage that we won't even try to tell, you here, any more
about it. You will understand as soon as you see our display.
Garage owners, who have equipped their garages with this
hardware, tell us how satisfactorily it works, and how greatly it
adds to the service they get from having their own garages.
Stanley Garage Hardware is moderate in price, and can be
put on quickly and neatly by any good carpenter.
V Come in and let us show it to you.
J&mes Morton & Son Co.
1511-13 Dodge Street
THE HARDWARE PEOPLE
T. Zlem's "'Samboul," a scene across from
Constantinople. It Is rich In eolors and high
lights. Ths work said to be worth 14,000.
A symbollo religious work by H. O.
Tanner, famous American artiste, who re
sides In Parle. Thle scene from Mr. Tan- '
ner's brush Is done In) the modern style and
Is seen to best advantags from a distance.
It la valued at 8,00P.
A superb marine scene from the brush of
Kmil Carlson. This canvas Is valued ac
SS.aOO and was one of the paintings ts be
awarded the medal of honor at the Panama
Three typically Russian paintings by ths
famous Leon Osspard. The colors In all of
these are rich end startling. They ara re.
garded as excelleut examples ot the Russian
A largs csnvas by the Omaha painter, II.
F. Odder. It le a meadow scene, which
compares favorably with some of the can-
vesta from the brushes of famous toreasn
Mr. Webster and the board of gov
ernors of the Friends of Art are en
deavoring to arrange for a public ex
hibition of the works at the Hotel
Fontenelle on some day after the an
nual dinner and meeting of the association.
Colonel Cody's Grandson
Forms Cavalry Troop
North Platte, Neb., April 7. (Spe
cial.) With a number of other young
men of the county, Cody Boal grand
son of Colonel William F. Cody, is
organising a cavalry troop, the serv
ices of which will be tendered Presi
dent Wilson. About thirty men to
date have signified their willingness
to enlist in the troop.
DAN GAINES, Prop.
75c Table d'Hote
From 11 A. M. to 8 P. M.
Celery, Mixed Olives, -Radishes
Consomme La Royal
Cream of Corn Matildo
Filet of Sole, Figara Sauce
1917 Baby Spring Lamb,
Fresh Mint Sauce
Roast Vermont Turkey
Roast Virginia Ham,
' Champagne Sauce i
Wax Beans I
New Potatoes in Cream f
Head Lettuce Salad i
French Dressing i
Lemon, Apple or Peach Pie I
Cherry Nut Cream 1
Alio Our Regular Sunday 50c
Table d'Hote Dinners
Corner 14th and Dodge, Omaha.
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