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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11. 1917.
BRYAN URGES ALL
TO BACKTHE ARMY
Time for Division of Opinion
Has Passed and Now It Is Up
to Nation to Obey
'If we don't subscribe the full
amount of the Liberty bonds, if we
refuse to loan this money voluntarily,
then the next step will be the govern
ment wil have to come and take it.
For a government that can go into a
home and take a boy can just as well
go into the home and conscript the
William J. Bryan summarised the
situation in the foregoing words when
he spoke to 4,000 people at the audi-
torium Tuesday night in the interest
of the Liberty bonds. Mayor James
C. Dahlman introduced him.
FAR REACHING POWER.
"And if the government ever con
scripts the wealth, I"ll be the last
to protest; for the man who protests,
puts the dollar above men.
"There are only two ways in which
the government can raise the money
to carry on this fight. It can do it by
taxation, or by borrowing. And if
anyone doubts they have gone the
limit on taxation, he should read an
abstract of the tax law and see how
many schedules are touched. I have
read it, and I believe there are only
two schedules that don't hit me: they
are the liquor and the tobacco sched
ules. "But they may put it on high as
they like: I'll not complain. For as
long as they ask a young man, who
has spent all the years of his life in
preparation for a career, to give his
life, they can take all the money I
have. When the government asks a
young man to lay his life upon the
altar of the nation, it is unable to
collect from property a tax of that!
The speaker called attention to the
4 per cent bond as a good investment,
form a purely investment standpoint
four per cent, he said, "is better
than the average rate paid by the
savings banks. And a government
bond is the safest security in the
"When the United States eovern
ment bond ceases to be good security,
then there'll be nothing left in the
nation worth investing in. Some are
asking if the world will go bankrupt
through this great war. ihe answer
is that if the world does go bankrupt,
this nation will be last to make an as-
"Now, they have introauced me to
night as Mr. Uryan of Nebraska.
am proud of that title. This is my
home. I vote in Nebraska. I am
proud of what the state did in sub
scribing for the first Liberty bonds,
and I am exceedingly proud of the
returns of the subscriptions made by
the business men of Omaha at noon
at the Commercial club of Omaha.
Make United Fight
"Why, they told me today that Ne
braska has more automobiles per cap
ita than any other state in the union.
I should be ashamed of our state if
we led in autos, and fell behind in
bonds to support our government in
this great war.
"Every day we hear neoole who
want to know when this war is going
to end. Well, there is no prophecy or
guess on that matter worth repeating,
or worth listening to. But I will
make a statement that is worth more
than all the prophecies or guesses on
the subject It is that the shortest
way out of this war and to peace, is
the way straight through it with no
division of the American people. Any
division of the American people as
to the war, would only prolong the
war; and, war is long enough when it
"We must stand together and fight
it through no matter what it costs in
money or men."
Obedience First Law.
In his preliminary remarks, Mr.
Bryan said that in all his speeches on
any subject since this country has
entered the war, he had purposely
avoided saying anything that might
"But my campaigns have been
made," he said, "on the theory that
this is a people s government, and that
here their word is law. I believe that
this is not only the best form of gov
ernment on earth, but that this is the
best form of government man has
known since history began.
"And the theory of this govern-
ment, as I understand it. is that until
this government acts on a question,
anything before them is a matter of
opinion. But when it acts, that act
becomes law, and obedience becomes
the first law." (Great applause fol
lowed this remark.)
"When anyone tells me that this is
not our war, my answer is that when
we entered it, it became our war. Our
first duty is to stand back of the pres
ident and congress in everything they
do in this war. It is their responsi
bility. They are the only ones who
can speak for us. And when thev
speak, unless we want anarchy, we
must recognize their voice s our
"We can support them by avoiding
the saying or doing of anything that
may be misinterpreted by our enemies
across the sea. Before the war I
recognized the right of any man to
sail upon any merchant ship on the
high seas, but I held that a man who
loved his country, would be willing
to suspend that right to avoid use
lessly bringing harm to himself or his
country. A man might suspend his
right to walk upon the streets dur
ing a riot rather than by walking on
the streets run the risk of bringing
harm to himself for his community.
And so with speaking, while a man
may feel that he has a right to speak
what he thinks, there is a time when
duties rise above rights."
Mr. Bryan also spoke in behalf of
the Red Cross, the Young Mens
Christian association and other or
ganizations doing valiant service in
He will speak in Iowa now. then
in New York state, and then will
come back to Ohio where he has a
number of speaking engagements.
GERMANY'S MILITARY STRENGTH
SHOWS CLEAR DECREASE, FRENCH
OFFICIAL STATEMENT DECLARES
Washington, Oct 10. Germany's military strength "If the comparison is extended today to the entire
now shows a clear decrease for the first time since the Franco-English front if you consider that from April
war began, according to a review based upon data of IS to June 15 the enemy engaged 108 divisions
the French general staff made public here tonight by against the Anglo-French forces, and finally if one
the French high commission. bears in mind that the successes of the British of-
Worn down and driven back by the never-ending fensive at Ypres obliged the enemy to engage fifteen
pounding of the allies on the western front the state- divisions during the last ten days, you can understand
ment says, the Germans have made their supreme mili- why tke German losses on the western front grow
tary effort after drawing heavily upon their inactive heavier and heavier. (They admit the loss of 116,000
armies in the east and calling out their 1918 and part of men during the month of May, 140,000 men are esti
the 1919 reserves. mated by the allied staff during the month of June,
Thus, while the allies have reached and are pre- etc.)
pared to maintain their full strength while awaiting
the coming of America's great army, the enemy's re
sources are diminishing at the very moment when the
military situation demands that they increase.
"This shows," concludes the statement "the de
cisive character attending the operations in 1918, when
three great democracies, England, France and America,
will unite their entire strength in attacking the
enemy in conformity with the only sound principle
The commission's statement, issued through the
commitee on public information, follows:
"Both French-German fronts on the Aisne, 1917,
and Verdun, 1916, have already been compared and
it has been noted that they are practically of the same
length. It has been stated that the German forces
occupying them before the attack were equally com
parabletwelve and fourteen divisions.
"It is known today that during the same period,
from May to September, the Germans engaged twenty-five
fresh divisions at Verdun and that they have
been obliged to engage forty-five on the Aisne. Fur
thermore, during an equal period the French took
5,863 prisoners at Verdun and 8,553 on the Aisne.
"This comparison included only a small sector of
the French front But it showed a very interesting
result, due to the increase of the material forces of
"This is because the fighting on the western front,
as a matter of fact practically never ceases. Whether
in the French sectors of Verdun or the Aisne, or in the
British sectors of Arras and Ypres, the fighting is
only discontinued at one point to be taken up at an
other. In addition to the big attacks, a quantity of
carefully prepared small actions, which have been
crowned with success and of which the bulletins are
not able to give a clear idea, increase the attrition
of the Germans.
"This constant activity, coinciding with the weak
ness and inaction of the Russians, also explains why the
Germans are obliged to maintain, and succeed in ef
fectually maintaining, three times larger forces on the
French front than on the Russian front.
(In the beginning of the summer there were 156
German divisions to 700 kilometers on the French
front, as against 130 Austro-German and Bulgarian
divisions, seventy-seven of which were German, on the
"It clearly appears at present that the German
staff, remembering the critical situation in which they
found themselves following the Anglo-French success
in the Somme in 1916, fears to see their western front
broken by the allied offensive in 1917
"All measures they have taken have been defensive
the allies and the improved French fighting methods in character, intended to strengthen their resistance in
since adopted by the other armies and also as testi- the face of Anglo-French forces. Not content with
fiedfcy the German staff itself, apropos of the battle of declining to give battle and withdrawing a portion
tne aomme, in explaining tneir aeteat to the per- ot tneir tront on the riindenburg position they trans-
feet use of technical methods.'
ported to the western front between January and
Entertain Exhibitors From
Eighteen States at Banquet;
Say Swine Show the
Unions May Circulate
Orders for Boycott
Albany, N. Y., Oct 10. The princi
pal that labor unions have the right
to circulate by letters or publications
requests that their members refuse
to assist in the construction of build
ings in which non-union made ma
terials are used, when such circulation
is not done maliciously, but solely for
the benefit of the unions' members,
was upheld by the court of appeal!
The Nebraska Hampshire Breeders'
association entertained all of the
Hampshire breeders who are attend
ing the Nationa Swine show at a
banquet at the Exchange dining hall
Tuesday night. About 200 guests
were present The affair was in
formal. J. H. Jirak of Lyons, Neb., gave
an address of welcome. Responses
were made by men from eighteen dif
ferent states. E. C Stone, Peoria,
111., acted as toastmaster.
The Hampshire breeders are proud
of the showing theyave made at
the Swine show. A. L. Goodenough,
Morrison, 111, was judge of the
"Never in my life have I seen such
a wonderful exhibit of Hampshires.
They are wondSVffll-. This has far
outclassed any no show I have ever
seen before," he declared.
There are more Hampshires on ex
hibition here than any other breed;
that speaks for itself. Everyone is
enthusiastic over the Hampshires,"
said Mr. Stone.
The popularity of the Hampshires
was shown by the fact that men from
the following states attended the ban
quet: Iowa, Indiana, Tennessee, Ken
tucky. Ohio. Kansas. Illinois. North
Dakota, South Dakota, Minnesota,
Arizona, Wisconsin, Oklahoma, Mis
souri, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi
and Nebraska. One man from each
state represented gave a short talk.
Finish Judging Poland
Chinas and Hampshires
The judging of the Poland-China
and Hampshire hogs was completed
Tuesday afternoon and the following
Senior and Grand Champion Boar Cald
well on Caldwell's Big Bob.
Junior Champion Boar Slepioa ft Son on
W. A.'s Wonder.
Senior and Grand Champion Sow Ma
harry on M.'a Choice.
Junior Sow Halford on Bob Glantress A.
Nebraska State Board of Agriculture Cup
H. S. Meyers & 8ons, Fontenelle, Neb.
Union Stock Yards Trophy H. B. Wal
ter, Effingham, Kan.
Journal-Stockman Cap H. B. Walter ft
Hotel Castls Cup W. H. Hather, Ord,
Senior and Grand Champion Boar Reaves
on Duke of Falrland.
Junior Champion Boar Gates on Gate'
Senior and Grand Champion Sow Bock
A 8hlrk on Queen Bess 2d.
Junior Champion Sow Booeo on Perfect
Union Stock Tarda Cup Gates.
Hogs Raised on Fruit
Cop the Blue Ribbons
Pork made from raisins won blue
ribbons at the National Swine show
this week. A Berkshire sow which
won the championship has been fed
on California fruits.
"This hog wouldn't know what to
do with an ear of corn," said one of
the caretakers. "In California we
don't feed corn, we give our stock
culled fruit and we have good stock.
We are getting to be a big hog pro
ducing state. Dried grapes made
mighty good feed and we give it to
our hogs, cattle and horses."
The California prize Winning Berk
shires belong to F. A. Brush of Santa
Rosa- They have been winning blue
ribbons all over the country. Express
charges of $1,008 were paid to send
the hogs to Omaha for the Swine
Police Judge Settles
Quarrel Between Lovers
The love of two men for the same
maid caused "bad blood" between
Mike Ruda, 2811 R street, and Mike
Tom, Twenty-eighth and R streets.
Mike Tom is said to have threat
ened to kill Mika Ruda. Police Judge
Fitzgerald gave Tom a suspended
sentence of ninety days in pail and
told to leave the other parties alone.
South Side Brevities
Tot Rent S and 7 -room houses. So. (01.
Wanted- -Two sales girls. Apply TVllg
Brothers, 1404 N street
Mies Helen Moeshler and Miss Margaret
Omaha Division Point
For the Western Electric
With the appointment, effective
Wednesday, of H. H. Goodell, present
manager of the local branch of the
Western Electric company, as assist
ant central district manager for the
company with his offices here. Omaha
becomes the headquarters for the
western part of the company's central
district with the Minneapolis and Des
Moines branches contributary.
This change marks a division of the
work previously handled by the Chi
cago offices and will make a decided
increase in the volume of business
handled at the local headquarters.
Other local men affected by the
change are A. H. Bannister, for the
past few years local sales manager,
who is transferred to Minneapolis as
northwestern sales manager, and M.
A. Buehler, the Omaha apparatus
specialist, who succeeds , Mr. Ban
nister as local sales manager.
Lanntng are spending a few weeks visiting
friends out In the state.
The Lefler Ladles' Aid society will give a
tea Thursday afternoon at the home ot Mrs.
Thomas Alton, Fourteenth and Z streets.
The Ladles' Aid society of St Luke's
church will meet at 2 o'clock Thursday aft
ernoon with Mrs. W. A. Martin, 4741 South'
Telephone South S00 and order a case of
Oma or Lactonade, the healthful, refreshing
Home Beverages, delivered to your residence.
Omaha Beverage Co.
Fatty Arbuckle at the Beese tonight In his
newest comedy riot entitled "on, uoctori
Also Clara Kimball Toung, Harry Morey
and House Peters.
The Cormodo, recently organised by the
young men of St Agnes' parish, will give
a card party and dance Thursday night at
the Eagles' home, Twenty-tblrd and N
BIG SHOW IS HERE
The Heir to the Ages" with House Peters,
"A Lesson In Jealousy" with Clara Kimball
Young, and "Oh, Doctor!" with Fatty Ar
buckle. Admission lOo and 30c.
The Coronado club announces Its opening
nartv for Thursday evening. October 11, at
the Eagles' hall. The clun is composed oi
the young men of St. Agner parish and
plana a series of parties for the coming
Army Camps Now Receive
2,500 Freight Cars Daily
The railroad freight officials have
made some calculations with the re
sult that thev estimate that 2,500 car
loads o food and other necessities are
being delivered daily by the roads to
the cantonments where the National
army and National guards are being
trained for war service.
The supplies that the railroads are
moving are going to sixteen non
productive cities, of a population of
approximately 40,000 each and to
fifty-six smaller camps, ranging in
population from 300 to 3,000 each.
It is tigurea tnat ot tne l.uuu.uuu
soldiers in the camps and canton
ments, the food consumption averages
five pounds per man per day, to say
nothing of the clothing, fuel and other
supplies that are constantly needed.
Farmer Seeks Divorce From
Alleged Warlike Spouse
Thomas E, Petersen, farmer, wants
no more of a wife who, he alleges,
has a habit of holding a butcher knife
against his body arid threatening to
run it through him.
This is one of the "choice" allega
tions made in a suit for divorce filed
in district court yesterday against
Grace Petersen. The were married
December 3, 1916.
PLOT TO WRECK
Attempt to Link Radical Social
ists With Scheme; Again Urge
Copenhagen, Oct 9. Vice Ad
miral von Capelle, German minis
ter of marine, announces in the
Reichstag today that a plot had
been discovered in the navy to form
a committee of delegates on the
Russian model and to paralyze the
fleet so as to force the government
to make peace. The guilty parties
have been arrested and have re
ceived their just deserts, the minis
SAYS RADICALS AT FAULT.
Admiral von Capelle attempted to
link the radical socialists with the
plot. He said the ringleader had dis
cussed the plot with Deputies Haase
and Vogtherr in the radical socialist
conference room in the Reichstag
building-. The deputies had called at-
Ltention to the dangerous nature of the
plot and hat' advised the greatest cau
tion, but had agreed to furnish propa
Chancellor Michaelis earlier in the
session had referred to the affair,
rumors of which evidently had gained
public circulation. He declared he
could not co-operate with or recog
nize a party which put itself beyond
the pale by activities directed against
The disclosures in connection with
the radical socialists, if they are true,
came most opportunely to help the
government out of its embarrassment
over the interpellation regarding Pan
German propaganda. Admiral von
Capelle summarized his statement
with a declaration of the necessity for
a proper "enlightenment" of the mili
Amsterdam, Oct. 9. Germany and
Austria-Hungary have agreed to
make another peace offer to the al
lies, the Deutsche Tages Zeitung of
Berlin says it learns on good author
ity. The offer will have as its basis no
territorial aggrandizement, the sur
render of Belgium and French terri
tory, the renunciation of positive ter
ritorial acquisitions for payments in ,
money and no indemnity oneither
Camp Fremont Being
Prepared for Troops
Washington, Oct. 10. Construction
work at Camp Fremont, Palo Alto,
Cal., is being pushed rapidly and
troops will be sent there for train
ing as soon as quarters are ready.
Quit Meat When
Back Hurts Or
Uric Acid in Meat
Kidneys and Irritates
Glass of Salts is Harmless
to Flush Kidneys, Says
no matter how long- or how bad go
to yonr druggist today and get a ta
cent box of Pyramid File Treatment.
It will give quick relief, and a single
box often cures. A trial package
nailed free In plain wrapper U you
end us coupon below.
FREE SAMPLE COUPON
PTRAMID DRTTO COMPANT,
KM Pyramid fildg, Marshall. Mich.
Kindly send me ft Free sample of
fyraaki PUeTrtmeqt, la plain wrapper.
If you must nave your meat every
day, eat it, but flush your kidneys with
salts occasionally says a noted au
thority who tells us that meat forms
uric acid which almost paralyzes the
kidneys in their efforts to expel it
from the blood. They become slug
gish and weaken, then you suffer with
a dull misery in the kidney region,
sharp pains in the back or sick head
ache, dizziness, your stomach sours,
tongue is coated and when the weath
er is bad you have rheumatic twinges. !
The urine gets cloudy, full of sedi-1
ment, the channels often get sore and
irritated, obliging you to seek relief
two or three time . during the night.
To neutralize these irritating acids,
to cleanse the kidneys and flush off
the body's urinous waste get four
ounces of Jad Salts from any phar
macy here; take a tablespoonful in a
glass of water before breakfast for a
tew days and youi kidneys will then
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 flush and
stimulate sluggish kidneys, also to j
neutralize the acids in urine, so it no '
longer irritates, thus ending bladder
Jad Salts is inexpensive; cannot in
jure, and makes a delightful efferves
cent lithia-water drink. Adv, ,
April a certain number of divisions
drawn from the eastern front.
"As this did not suffice they have
drawn the picked men from each of
their companies on the eastern front
and with the assistance of the class of
1918 have formed twenty-seven new
divisions, twenty-six of which have
appeared in France.
"They have exchanged their picked
troops of the eastern front for the
inferior ones of the western front.
Finally once, the battle begun, in
order to hold out they have success
ively replaced, nunibor for number,
sixteen exhausted divisions from the
French front by fresh divisions from
the eastern front.
"However, in spite of using all these
methods, of which the latter have only
been possible this year, due to the
trouble made Ly the Russian revolu
tion, Germany has made her supreme
Methodists Push Campaign
For Retired Ministers' Fund
The Methodist ministers of the city
and a number of laymen met at the
Y. M. C. A. Tuesday to form plans
for the Conference Claimant campaign
that will be carried on in Nebraska
during the next few weeks.
The purpose of the campaign is to
establish a $500,000 Methodist Con
ference endowment fund for the bene
fit of retired ministers. The cam
paign was launched at a banquet at
St. Paul's Methodist church in Lin
coln sjuring the session of the Nebras
District Superintendent U. G.
Brown presided, and Bishop Homer
C. Stuntz and Rev. J . R. Gettys ad
dressed the meeting. The ministers
will change pulpits and noted speak
ers will be asked to give talks dur
ing the campaign.
Twenty-seven Grads of
Windsor School in Army
A mahogan frame containing a
parchment has been hung in the main
corridor of Windsor school as a re
minder to present-day pupils that
twenty-seven graduates of this school
are now serving their country in va
rious branches of the army and navy.
The pupils of the school will re
member these young men at Christ
mas time and at other times.
Names on this honor roll follow:
Edward Wilbur, Inland ShropHhIre,
Itobert Wilbur, Edward Schutt,
Stow Sutton. I.ouls Ureonhaven,
John Spencer, Klmor Moran,
Harry Mooney, Krnont Bahnaks,
Harold Moorman, Elner Odarson,
John Munroe, Adolph Carsten,
Donald Munroe, Hnrnian Lunditron,
Noyes Button, Huith Hobertson,
Carl Kahrs, Jam's MoKllleott,
Frank Barry, William Nielsen,
Ueorge O'Nell, William Mynstar,
Raymond Neville, l'aul Kounouky.
Discharged for Alleged
Theft of Walnuts
The alleged theft ot a sack of wal
nuts brought George Green before
Police Judge Holmes yesterday morn
ing on a charge of petty larceny.
Green told the judfct he was driving
in his bpggy on North Sixteenth
street when he was made a gift of
what he thought was a sack of coal,
but which was later revealed to him
as being a sack of walnuts belonging
to Simon brothers. The bag had
dropped from one of their trucks.
Green was discharRed.
Chicago Probe Reveals
National Milk Combine
Chicago, Oct. 10. Government
officials rummaging through rec
ords seized in recent raids on the
office of the Milk Producers' asso
ciation today discovered that there
was a national milk producers' fed
eration of which the local associa
tion was member. This, it was
said, may lead to a national investi
gation of the manner ef fixing milk
prices. The national organisation
has been in existence only a short
On at Nickel's B
The Club Is
15th and Harney.
So Shall You
The S c h m o 1 ler &
Mueller Piano Co., Ne
braska's oldest (estab
lished 1859) and fore
most Piano House, of
fers the most wonderful
opportunity to buy a
Piano, Player Piano,
Musical Instrument or
At Less Than Cost
I Hayden's Price, $400 j
All this was brought about by the happy circumstance of Haydan
Bros.' (Omaha's largest department store) retirement from the
Piano and Sheet Musie business. We bought the entire stock at our
FOR SPOT CASH
and are willing to share our good fortune liberally with all those in
need of a dependable Piano, Player Piano, Organ, Violin, Ukulele or
any other musical instrument.
Merchants, Bankers, Farmers, in fact, everyone
that intends to purchase a Piano this week, or even
1 in six months from now, should make it a point to pay
... ..:: t : i l :.u: i..
fa u at visit vi luopvbiivn cuiu sec ma usiuuiaiuug vaiuca
a offered by Nebraska's Oldest and Foremost Music
u - Tt. ..1- i :ii
iiuuic. iu ecua uunr in prugrvae suu Tfitt wiiiiuub
until every instrument in this superb stock is disposed
of, but we advise immediate action in order to secure
choice of bargains. WE HAVE SERVICEABLE UP
RIGHT PIANOS from $47 UPj BEAUTIFUL GRAND ,
PIANOS AT $150 AND UP: and fine Pianos as low as
$175 and up.
Make your selection from such world-renowned makes as KNABE,
SOHMER, ESTEY, MEHLIN, EVERETT, BEHR BROS., SCHAEF
FER, FISCHER, KIMBALL AND PRICE & TEEPLE.
Here Are a Few of the Matchless Values:
$250 Ebony Upright. $ 45
$300 Kohler & Chase,
Upright $ 67
$300 Kimball, Upr... $ 68
$450 Chickering, Upr.$ 92
$350 Price & Teeple,
Upright $ 98
$500 Chickering, Upr.$124
$400 Steger & Co.,
$325 Hamilton, Upr. .$148
$350 Wegman, Upr. .$178
J. & C. Fischer, Upr. .$292
$600 Smith & Nixon,
$450 Farrand Player. $212
Square Pianos and Organs, all makes, $10, $15, $20 up
Extra Special 500 Copies Sheet Music, 5c
200 Player Rolls. 12c each.
We will arrange easy payments if desired. Act now!
Call or write at once. We will refund railroad fare to all
out-of-town buyers of new Pianos or Players.
SC(ir..OLLER & MUELLER
Nebraska's Oldest and Largest Music House.
Established 1859. 1311-13 Farnam St, Omaha, Neb.
For Men and Women
At Lower Prices
Classy new Clothes for Men, Women
and Children, sold to you on CREDIT
at very low prices. Our inexpensive lo
cation, out of the "high rent" district,
and our low operating cost, saves our
customers thousands of dollars each
Splendid Values in Ladies'
Suits at $15.00 and $18.50
A beautiful assortment of new Fall)
Suits in the very latest styles.
New Fall Coats
$18.50, $22.50 Up
Here is where you will find the styles
the best and the assortment the largest.
Charming new FalK Millinery in the
many new styles and sizes. J0 QO
Exceptional values, at v-wO
Moderate in Price
A choice assortment of new Fur Col
lars and Sets of Blue Pointed Fox, Grey
Pointed Fox, Kit Coney, Mole and Red
Pay d or to Per Week On
Only P 1 Any Purchase You Make
Men's and Young Men's
Fall Sirits at $20.00,
$22.50 and $25
Models are belted backs, pinch backs,
box backs and conservative. Stout sizes
Men's Shoes, $4
Boys' School Shoes, $2.50
All Goods Marked in Plain Figures.
WM THE PEOPLE'S STORE.
OPPOSITE HOTEL ROME.
, Credit flsdly sxlnidsd to out-of-town popl.. Write for information. fA
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