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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 6, 1918)
l THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 1918.
f VIOLETTE FIRES
OPENING GUN IN
BIG BOND DRIVE
Kansas City Speaker Tells of
. ; Ambitions of German Mili
tary Party; Boosts Lib
erty Loan Campaign.
'r The toast "To th j Day," which Ger-
V man junkerdom has been drinking
I many years, means to the military
X party the day when all Europe will
! be controlled and governed by one
ji government the German, declared
Dr. E. E. Violette of Kansas City, in
bis talk before the Omaha Chamber
of Commerce at noon. He spoke on
"What We Fight For."
! Dr. Violette is pastor of Indepen
dence Boulevard Christian church at
I Kansas City,' the largest Christian
i church in the world. He is head of
the speakers bureau of the Tenth
Federal Reserve bank district for the
Liberty loan campaign soon to come.
Dr. Violette passed 19 years in Eu
rope, much of the time in Germany.
He was in Germany when the world
war started in 1914.
"For some time I lived at a hotel
in Germany at which an army officer
lived. I got well acquainted with
him." said Dr. Violette. One day I
(asked him what the famous toast, 'To
the Day' meant. He said it meant a
European war in which Germany
! would be victorious. He wid it
meant a pan-German empire from
, Hamburg to the Persian gulf. He said
it meant one great government in Eu
ropethe German government.
''And he said that when-this is
I realized there will be only two con
Isiderabie governments in ttie world,
the German and the American; and
the officer added. 'I doubt seriously
I whether the German government and
lits ideals and the American govern-
l . . g j - i 1 : : iL.
fmeni ana ks lacais cn live w mc
t same world together.'
J "And my answer to that officer
(was, 'So much the worse for. the Ger-
man ideal, and the German nation.'"
I ; Recites Own Poem.
i Dr. Violette recited a poem of
which he is the author, setting forth
4 "What We Fight For." In part the
I "We fight against worm-lnfeeted throne ,
Whan a mildewed might and boastful
e lint refuse to own
I The aaered treaty rights of ' nations!
f W right Hall glorious England! Thou
J . didst understand
r that all the world would pral thy -
navy I But (or thy might
At aea tho cold, kultured plrktes would
' hava dimmed tha light
Of Juttloa for a thouaaod fears to
. - oomrt"
Lieuteninf K. F. Nance, for six
i,month an ambulance driver in France,
' now attached to the speakers' bu-
reau of the Federal Reserve bank of
Kansas City, accompanied Dr. Vio
lette. :, v ? v . -,t - v
Lieutenant Nance spoke at Omaha
university at 11 o'clock and at Central
(High school at 3 o'clock in the after.
T noon. At the Chahmber of Com
merce at noon Lieutenant Nance also
' spoke on tome of hit experiences in
France jaa an .ambulance driver. s
i ' i Hundreds of Speakers.
Dr. Violette said there are listed at
the Kansas City office about 750
speakers who will give their time to
' boost the next issue of Liberty bonds.
? "I predict that the issue will go
.ever big," he said, "for the people are
thoroughly , awake. The sinking of
- the Tuscania and the casualty list of
the boys gassed in the recent raid are
going to have their effect. The peo
ple of America are more determined
than they were a few months ago."
During the afternoon Dr. Violette
'poke to a meeting of Liberty bond
; speakers at the Chamber of Com
merce... .j .;;..i,'-,.:v
,. He spoke against. Senators Reed
and Stone at the next election. He told
1 members of the Omaha Chamber of
Commerce at noon that there is no
'.place lor such men in the senate or in
congress. ... -
j ."We're going to clean house all the
tway up and down the line," he said.
S"l wilt stump the state against Rted
and Stone at my own expense if no
I one else will pay it. We have no
jright to ask men to go to France to
t fight in the trenches for democracy
J unless we clean up the mess of fel
tlows like these at home. .
"In Paris they had a hotel keeper
iwho sent an invitation to the kaiser nd
his crowd to dine at the hotel in Paris,
September 30, 1914. Well, the kaiser
i never got there to accept the invita
Jtion. Do you know what France did
jto that hotel keeper? They did what
swe ought to do to a lot of fellows
over here now. They took him out
early one morning and shot him so
Hull of holes that he looked like a
JSwiss cheese. Today he is preparing
2a Rood hot dinner tor the kaiser in
Janother land. I oi.ly hope the dinner
Jwill not be long delayed."
I Dr. Violette said he had not voted
for Woodrow Wilson, and he said: "I
sometimes lie awake half the night to
be ashamed of myself because I did
not For when, the history is- finally
written . we will find three ereat name
standing out in American history
Washington, the father of his coun
try; Lincoln, the savior of hit coun
try, and Wilson, the teacher of his
! Archbishop Laid to Rest
j With Full Catholic Pomp
I Philadelphia; March 5. With all the
traditional honors called for by
Caholic rubrics, the funeral of the
,Most Rev. Dr. Edmond F. Premier
,gast, archbishop of Philadelphia, was
;held today in the cathedral of Saints
iPeter and Paul. Cardinals Gibbons
And Farley, Archbishop Bonzano, pa
jai representative; more than a score
of : bishops,' archbishops and mon
aignors from many parts of the coun
try, hundreds of priests and members
or other, religious orders, together
.with, thousands of lay church mem
bers, assembled to pay their last
Officer Really Injured in
i v Sham Battle at Camp
- Fort : Worth, Tex, March S.
.Trench practice became so real at
Camp Bowie Monday afternoon that
Major Lloyd Hill was shot through
the leg with a mortar and his foot
jbroken. He commands the First bat
talion of the 144th infantry. He will
te in the hospital a month.
FOUND IN WIRE;
(By Associated Prrn.)
With the American Army in
France, Monday, March 4. Shells
have been falling thick and fast
within the American lines and upon
the enemy positions on the Tout
sector today. Aside from a big
barrage which the enemy placed on
the American positions at daylight
in this neighborhood, 2,000 projec
tiles have been droped in the
vicinity of the terrain occupied by
the Americans, many of them upon
towns. The American causalties
however, have been light
Sunday night the Americans con
tinued to shell the enmy and put
down two barrages on hia positions.
The infantry activity was confined
solely to patrol parties. The Amer
icans searched No Man's Land in
the snow for the bodies of enemy
killed in the raiding.
None was found, but the body
in the American wire in front of a
the American wire in front of a
listening post The man had on his
gas mask. A bullet had passed
through his head. Only two cart
ridges remained in his rifle, which
was found under his body and there
were other indications that he died
The snow, is continuing.
Invents Net Designed to
Prevent Torpedoing of Ships
S. W. Carter. 410 Lincoln avenue.
Council Bluffs, has completed clans
ana speculations 01 a net wnicn ne
says will prevent the sinking of
transports or other ships with torpe
does. The net can be raised above
the-water so as to not retard the
speed of the boat, and lowered in
stantly when an emergency arises.
Completed, the net will weitrh
about 25 tons and may be constructed
at a cost of about $75,000. Mr. Car
ter says it is the most economical
and only mechanical device that will
abolish the present menace of sub
Mr. Carter will give the govern
ment the benefit of his plan free and
will forward all details to the emer
gency fleet corporation at an early
date. ' ,
Plant for a device to regulate the
dropping of bombs from aeroolanes
given to the government by Mr, Car
ter have been adopted and the un
erring aim of the aHied air pilots, he
says, is due to the use of this instru
Sammies Repulse German
Raid and Take Prisoners
Paris.' March 5.-A German attack
last night on the trenches held bv
American forces in Lorraine was re
pulsed, the French official statement
issued today announced. American
patrols operating in the same region.
the statement adds, took a number of
German prisoners. ,
730 Lives Lost When
Race Track Stand Falls
Shanghai. March 5. At least 730
lives were lost in the disaster at the
Hongkong Jockey club s track at
Happy Valley last wrtk, when - a
stand occupied by Chinese collapsed
and, then caught fire. Many charred
bodies have been removed from the
ruins.' ..: " " ..
Americans Decorated ,
By French Premier
With the- American Amy In
France, March 5. -It it now per.
missible to give the names of the
officers and men decorated yester
day by Premier Clemenceau. They
Lieutenant Joseph Canby, Brook
lyn, N. Y.
Lieutenant William Coleman,
Charleston, S. C.
Sergeant Patrick Walsh.
Sergeant William Norton.
Private "Buddy Pittman, Brook
lyn, N. Y. ,
Private Alvin Soiley, St. Louis.
The tergeantt have been in the
army for many years. Sergeant
Walsh formerly lived in Detroit
and Sergeant Norton in Arkansas.
Both the privates distinguished
themselves by running through the
barrage laid down by the Germans
during the raid and delivering mes
Two artillery officers Captain
Holtcendorff, whote home is in
Georgia, and Lieutenant Green
will receive the French war cross.
They were wounded by shell fire.
.Lieutenants Canby and Coleman
went out into No Man's' Land in
daylight and each took a German
prisoner. Sergeant Norton killed
German lieutenant and two soldiers.
He was challenged by the lieutenant
to leave his dugout and led out hit
men fighting. Sergeant Walsh took
command of a detachment in front
of the wire when his captain was
killed and continued the fight. ;
Pounds of Flour Saved
if each of our 22,000,000 families use this recipe)
instead of white bread,
One loaf saves 11,000,000 pounds; three loaves a
week for a year means 1,716,000,000 pounds savedl
Enough to Feed the Entire Allied Army
Corn Bread with Rye Flour
I cap ry flr
Barley flour or at lour may U natd Intttad of rye Soar with qaally good
multa. Sift dry tngrtdUnta into bowl; add milk, Wua tgg and sMhwl
hortenlnf. Stir, wall Pat into grwatd pan, allow to stand in warm placa
10 to 2S minute and bake ta eaodmta ovtn 40 to 45 toJaotoa.
Our ew Itof, Wkiu ni Bhu boekUt, "Bat Wr Tims Rtcipet." nutaMnr wumr other
rtclpn tor making isUdou mud wkoUsomt whut wing foods, moiUd frumddrtss
1 FOOD WILL WIN THE WAR 1
y . 1
Sammies Submit to Experiments
In Medical War on Trench Fever
Paris, March 5. Sixty enlisted men
of the United States sanitary corps,
all from New England, are now serv
ing as hosts to normal or infected
lice, or have received injections of
blood from soldiers known to have
been suffering from trench fever.
They are quartered in a British base
hospital, where the American Red
Cross is using them for an investiga
tion of trehch fever.
The organism producing the fever
has not yet been discovered by micro
scope, although it heads the fevers
among the British troops'at the front
and stands second in the list of those
causing the greatest wastage. The
disease is not fatal, but it means an
absence of six to eight weeks from
JAPAN WILL SEND
ARMY TO PROTECT
RUSS ON PACIFIC
(Continued From Fag One.)
tested against the proceeding, that
the occupation is to restore order and
without intent to take permanent pos
session, is regarded as very clear in
dication of what the Teutons may
undertake in any part of Russia, now
that the bolsheviki have been forced
to accept their hard peace demands.
Officials and diplomats here protest
ignorance of what preparations have
been made by Japan for the opera
tion! about to be undertaken. At a
matter of course, secrecy has been
observed and a strict censorship in
regard to the Siberian question is in
force at Tokio. Possibly the next
word to come out of Japan on the
subject will be an announcement of
In this connection it it recalled that
at the beginning of the Russo-Japanese
war the Japanese acted with
out heralding. Before there was any
such formality as a declaration of war.
a Russian fleet had been smashed and
the war was half won. -
Ute Own Judgment
It has been stated in official quar
ters that this it no concern of the
entente allies nor of America how
Japan goea about the task, once the
question of policy is settled. If the
decision is reached to rive Taoan a
free hand in eastern Siberia, it is now
conceded that no other military or
naval power is in position to render
her any substantial aid, owing to the
lack of available forces..
In a diplomatic wav the situation
has remained unchanged since the
middle of last week. The State de-!
partment has not indicated to the
Japanese government what may be its
view oi we new situation created by
the signing of peace articles by the
Diplomats Ask Action.
London. March 5. The British.
French and Italian ambassadors in
Tokio intended yesterday or todav
jointly to ask Japan to take the neces
sary steps to safeguard allied interests
in Siberia, according to the Daily
The newsoaoer adds that the Amir.
(can ambassador was not expected to
join ine request, but that no disturb
ing conclusions are to be drawn from
inn lact, as no American opposition
is expectea. . . -
Argentina to Negotiate i f ;
' With U. S. for Expdrts
, Buenos Aires, March 5. Dr. Ro
mulo S. Naon, ambassador to the
United States, after a long conference
with President Irigoyen, announced
late last night that he had postponed
his return to Washington until April.
The president has asked Dr. Naon to
study several questions concerning
Argentine relations with the United
States, especially the possibility of
obtaining permission for the export
from the United States of various ar
ticles now ut.der the embargo which
are necessary to maintain Argentine
Cold Wave Rides
Winter returned to Omaha Tues
day with a strong wind out. of the
north, bringing the cold wave pre
dicted by the weather bureau.
Temperatures of 26 below zero pre
vailed in western Canada Tuesday
morning, 6 below at Havre, Mont,
gero in North Dakota. The ther
mometer fell rapidly in Omaha all
day from 45 above zero at 7 o'clock
It was snowing in northwestern
Nebraska, western Dakotas, Mon
tana, Wyoming, Idaho and Utah
Colonel Welsh savs the colH and
high barometer in the northwest in-
1 cap aoilk
tUyal ftaUaf Powfar
POWDER CO, Dept H, 135 WHlkm SL Ntw York
Scarcity of physicians in the Brit
ish army prevented the royal army
meaicai corps irom studying the cause
of the disease. The American Red
Cross decided to undertake a survey
based on the yeuow tever investiga
tion in luba.
With the approval of General
Pershing a call for volunteers .was
made and virtually every member of
the 101st, 102d and 104th field hos
pitals and the 101st. 103d and 104th
ambulance companies offered to sub
mit to the experiment. Sixty men
were selected. A comfortable walled
hospital with a complete laboratory
equipment and everything-necessary
to trace the transmission f the oara -
sites has been provided by the Red
Boycott Russ Peace
Vologda. Russia. Sunday. March
3d A new Siberian council of the
workmen'! and soldiers' republic
at Irkutsk, which hat determined
not to recognize any imperialistic
Gferman peace, has organized a
council of national Siberian com
missioners composed of 11 mem
bers of the bolsheviki and four left
The president of the council is
M. Shoaatsky and the minister of
foreign affairs M. Weinbaum. A
Siberian central executive commit
tee, to act aa an indenendent leg
islative body, also has been formed.
RUSH TO AID OF
Ml r IPn nt nnrt
AL LI ELI rLCli l.
T j if ii" n ...
ijnuun. iviarcn 3. - uur amr ari
making every effort to increase their
production of ships," Sir Eric Ged-
des, first lord of the admiralty, said
.-J J .V-
tuuy, um ticspuc giowing reports
in the -American pre&s and great as
the effort of that country doubtless is,
na doubt a rmrahu im, ,
elapse before the desired output is
Sir Eric, whose address wat deliv-
J i u.u r r :j
utu m uuust ui vwumwii, Niu
iv v tviwg v mt, aiia a 4-u- j
ropcan waters wouiu dc augmented
. j . I
Sir Erie said the rate of exaggera-
tion in the German reports of tonnage
al1pori.rf frt hav hpn eifnV was in.
aiieged to nave been sunk was in
creasing steadily. The exaggeration
in the second quarter of the period of
unrestricted submarine warfare was
twice that of the first quarter. The
rates in the third and fourth quarters
were three and four times that of the
first quarter, and in January four and
one-nan umes me nrsi quarter.
- . ...
lOIOnei hayWara OenOS
Word From Front Line
Frora a Staff CorrMpondenL)
Lincoln, March 5. (Special.) Ad'
jutant General Clapp received a mes
age today from Colonel Will Hay
yard, who is somewhere in France,
where he is in command of the regi
ment of colored infantry which went
from New York state.
Colonel Hayward ts a son of former
Un ted States Senator Havward. ex-
colonel of the old Nebraska Second
regiment. lormer secretary ot tne na-
uonai rcpuDiican comraiiiec, ana
. a . - j
u",""K.r"""1 " luc Bl.lc ,,uu
antion. The message was simolv a
notice that he was well and hearty
and sent greeting to his old Nebraska
National Guard. fellow officer.
14-Year-0ld Girl Held
On Charge of Murder
Fort Worth. Tex.. March 5. Mur-
der charges were filed against' Ger
trude Ulnch, 14 years old, today.
Officers claim to have a statement
from her admitting that she adminis
tered poison to her father Saturday
on North Wind:
in Several States
dicate that the cold will' last for two
or tnree days at least
rvniie ine rauroaas are not locating
2 SSftffi SSSSfSA
c luuicnaing wun a reat warcn i
According to reports to the rail-
roads, there is snow. It began falling
Monday night. In Wyoming the tem
peratures are 3 to 35 above, with a
light wind blowing. In Nebraska the
temperatures are 24 to 48 above.
Snow plows are" being looked over
and put in readiness to be ran out
onto the several lines of roads in the
event the wind should rise and drift
MORE NAMES OF
Several Officers Listed Among
Casualties Which Occurred
as Result of German Raid
on Toul Sector.
Washington, March 5. General
Pershing today cabled the War de-
Pftment the names of another lieu
1 tenant and three more enlisted men
I killed and five additional men severely
wounaea on March l, the day of the
German assault on an American
trench near Toul. This brought the
total casualties of that date thus far
reported to the department to three
lieutenants and 17 men dead, one cap
tain, one lieutenant and 16 men se
verely wounded and 10 men slightly
wounded. The men reported today as
xiiiea were; .
First Lieutenant David K. Summer.
Fnvate Knute Olson. Stouehton.
Wis. " '
Private Bruno Silokowski. -To1iet.
Private Lloyd W. Snetx. BismarrV
N. D. ' ' .
The five men reported severelv
wounded were Corporal Oliver D.
Deardorff, Decatur, 111., and Privates
Roy J. Collins. Petersburg. 111.: Frank !
j. nouie. ware, Mass.;
i ' r ir
fanuchi, 86' Valley street. San Fran
cll' w,lliam Rnoades. Soquel
L- ueneral ers'nng also reported that
"?econa. -,eutenant Jofm fienniken,
I lWnn. Mass . nra lrill1 in
February 27. and that thre
I f l. : i . . i
i - mammc xun oaiiaiion were f.
vere,y w?"nded F.e.bruary 28- They
E . "TvrS r
and Ravmond'Peace. LonrfonvJtlil Vt'
Tt ' , . ' -
i me names oi tne men who have
I een slightly wounded in action, also
wecrc "Ponea as toiiows:
LS"?eant A. Morency, St.
i innnQnitrv vt hahrnnr 77
Corporal Le'slie S. Bean. Pooular
B uffs. Mo.. FVhmarw ?i
Privates Farnosf a R,.n r..t
age, itx., and William C. Cisel.
ivinn Tsrnmpr v inn h Airtitir 7A
Kalph J. Bean, Littleton, N. H..
ZS '0-" V I .ijuta J 4.U,
Clarence R. Hilt. HfirMtchnm V
March 2 ma t,.. w p..:m, iiu''
nix, Ala., and George M. Huelbrook,
ln;i..L. i. r .
Pittsburgh, March 3.
Believe Idaho Man Killed
In Recent German Raid
Washington, March 5. -War de-
partment officials are certain that
H'the captain of the West Point 1917
class." referred to in d snatches de
scribing the unsuccessful German at
tack upon the American trenches near
' wa Lr1,6?4"4
laano, whose name
anoears in the
casualty list reported by General
f ershing last night , ., Jio reference
was made in reports ,reaching the
aepartment to any. American captain
having been killed .in that' action.
Lieutenant Hoover was' a . member
Jn.!i veAl. r,om c asf .wn cn..was
P'fL'uoltu "uu ul -" pr '
nUrVrn tj, xrv. ect....
wiMvmwwi, uas.f mmii vil . J IV VV S 1 S,
W. Hoover, who was killed leading
tne American forces that repelled an
attaMr T.i i,. u-a
been acting as a captain since last
October, according to. information
made public by his family today.
was born July 4, 1894.
: T-.iAl. ,t xj.
gQ Vf v wCl V AvC
DONT neglect your
Starting and Light
ing Battery. Like other
vital parts of your car,
it requires attention.
- We will Inspect your bat
tery free of charge; we will
repair It at a reasonable
cost; if yon need a new
battery, we will sell you the
" There's an xide' Bat
tery for every car.'!
Delco Exide Service
2024 Faraam St Phoaa Dmig. 369?
into a place that you can
call home. Put your
oroblems in our hands and
we'll see to it that your
household goods, etc., are
by careful, efficient em
ployes. OMAHA VAN &
Pboao Douglaa 4163
806 South 16th St-Mt
Six Feet of Snow in
Sic 188 Tyrolese Alps
Geneva, March 5. The heaviest
snowfall of the present winter in
the Swiss Tyrolese Alps has oc
cured during the last 24 hours.
The snow it from three to six feet
deep and it still falling.
One avalanche cut an Austrian
military train in two south of Bot
ten. Twenty-six officen and men
Boy Scouts Conducting
Savings Stamp Campaign
Logan, la., March 5. (Special.)
With the Rev. W. J. Creswell of the
rresDytenan church in charge, the
scouts of Logan are putting lots of
ginger into trie war savings stamps
canvass, here. The have sold over
;KUW since Saturday. The scouts
are cutting out picture shows, other
nceaiess expenses and drawing their
bank savings and investing in war
JUdge H. B. Woodruff. rsnA
tuuri nere inis morning at 9 o'clock.
From the bar docket it is learned
that there are 98 equity cases; law
125; probate 15, and criminal 24. The
grand jurors are - summoned ' for
iuesaav and the netit mrmra
... , - V-..v.. IUI
Membership Mark Reached
by Chamber of Commerce
The 2,500 mark in membership of
the Omaha , Chamber of Commerce
has been passed. Tuesday morning
the membership reoorted n 251ft
The membership and good fellowship
committees, which, with other volun
teers, worked during last week to
achieve the 2,500 mark, brought in a
total of 360 members. J. T. Dysart,
chairman of the membership commit,
tee, expects that other memberships
will continue to come in for at least
another week. ' ,
Zhe fashion Cenhr for WomerP
New Neck fixings
Wide ruching for col
lars, . cuffs and vestees,
shown in white, blue and
pink. Also obtainable in
Georgette crepe and net
(the latest style pleating) .
H The newest neckwear
fashions are now ready
linens, piques and laces.
of washable leather
Stylish gloves in putty
gray - Smyrna - and New-
port excellent for out of
doors i occasions because
they wash so well. $2.25
$2.50 $2.75 a pair
New arrivals-every day-so that
selections are very complete.
Embroidery and lace trimmed
styles, round, square and V
necks-AH so well made as to fit
perfectly. Early selections are
50c and upwards
' Third Floor
Wed. and Thurs. Specials at the New Public Market
Our n4Uvery, no-charge, carry-your-own-pacluf plan ha provea a wonderful
uceeea. Hundred of Omaha housewlvee hava already take advantage of thle new
cath ttore's policy. Dellveriea of erdera of $5 and over. Everything atrictlv caah.
NOTE THESE LOW HOOVER PRICES '
rancy Elna Creamery Butter, lb. pkg. 45o
Strictly Freeh Efts, guaranteed, doa. 33e
Florida Grapefruit, each. 4c
Young Carrots, Oaioai or Radishes, per
bunch, at So
1'lb. can Romford Baking Powder, per
can, at 19c
THE NEW PUBLIC MARKET
310-312 South 16th Street.
OI " ID
. OMAHA -
Bernard Baruch Heads. ....
Board of War Industries
Washington, March 5. Bernard M.
Baruch of New York today was ap
pointed .chairman of the war. indus
tries board. :
Announcing the appointment of Mr
Baruch to succeed Daniel Wiiiard.
president of the Baltimore & Ohio
railroad, who recently resigned, Pres
ident Wilson alsn innnnnl . ...
. " , K"
organization of the board into an or
gan more thoroughly to co-ordinate
the efforts of war industry. "
The reorganization, as directed bj
President Wilson, will determine
priorities of production and regulate
utuvtijr to me vinuus war agencies
of the government In a measure the
reorganization is calculated to meet
the demand in congress for greater
co-ordination of war effort, ' i
Double Funeral First in
New St. Cecelia Cathedral
First funeral services in the pew
St. Cecelia cathedral since its con
struction were held Tuesday morning
at the double services for Mrs. Cath
erine Welch and Mrs. Mary E. Kin
ney, mother and daughter, wnbse
deaths occurred within a few hours of
each other. '
Rev. D. P. Harrington, assisted by
the cathedral choir, celebrated hicrh
mass of requiem and recited prayers
for the dead. Interment was in Hnlv
Sepulcher cemetery. '
raiibearers for Mrs. Welch ivere:
George Prki, Thomai Uonahoe,
Edward Welch. Mr. Murphy,
T. J. FltzmorrlB. Mr. Furlnnr
Pallbearers for Mrs. Kinney were:
J. r. Dally. B. w. lf.ii..
T F. Swift. Mr. Fltipatrlck' ' .''
Thomat Qnlnlan. Mr. Worthing.
, " in
Lookin? for work? Tumi tn'-'Vi
Help Wanted Columns now. Vfin
will find hundreds of positions listed
The Blouse Store
New models of Georgette
Crepe that will add dis
tinction to any costume
are grouped at $7.50.
Plain linens-extra val
ues - 9c-20c-25c-35c-50c
All Linen embroidered
The daintiest new styles f or '
growing girls - Practical-easily
laundered. Sensibly ' Priced.
Mothers will quickly realize the'
time and money that can be
saved-as soon-as they see this
showing. ' 1 1
IN THE BASEMENT
two out size Numbers
An extra out size in black or
balbriggan Cotton - with garter
tops and double soles 65c.
Silk lisle - out size - in black I
with garter tops and double V"!
soles 59c. - f;1
laraatton or ret MUk, large cans, 2
cans for 23 e
Freeh White Fish, per lb... ,.l$c
Eatra Loan Pig Pork Chops, per lo, 13 ',c
Steer Porterhouse Steak, per lb...22V,e
Sugar Cured Bacon, per lb , .34yto
extra uu oKinneo nun, per lb. .27 Vg
Phone Douglas 2793.
' ii ta ' ' . V -
. Bee Want Ad Hrincr Rmilt.
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