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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 2, 1918)
PUSH POPE'S NEW
: PEACE PROPOSAL
i ; ..
Stiff's: Offer to Be Made
hitsunday, May 19; to
Give Definite Terms for
the Hague, May 1. (British Ad
miralty, Per Wireless Press.) Pope
Behedict intends to issue a new peace
offer on Whitsunday (May, 19), Co
logne newspapers announce. The docu
mit, it is said, will be of a more
pressing nature than formerly and
S will contain concrete offers of media
tion by the pope with the possible co
operation of neutral sovereigns.
Similar information of , the pope's
intention, it is said, has reached Ber
lin where it has been received sym
Peace Move Forecast. ,
This is not the first report
Mimnating from Germany recently
iht the pope is about to make an-
; other jeace move. The Neueste Nach
ricjiten of Munich, Bavaria, accord
ing to t London dispatch of April
23 said that the pope would make a
- peace offer as soon as the western
offensive had assumed a new phase.
A dispatch from Stockholm Tue6
daf reported that a message from
Baiel announced ' that Emperor
Charles of Austria was making a new
i peace 6ffer, appealing to Italy to con
sider it in its own interests.
' Hn Seek Intervention.
Washington, May 1. Wireless dis
patches dated The Hague and quoting
Cologne newspapers as saying Pope
Benedict intends to issue a new peace
offer May 19, were accepted in of
ficial circles here today as another bit
of .German propaganda. Heretofore
the State department has been able
t j -gather an intimation of the pur
pose of the pontiff to initiate peace
proposals, but no suggestion of such
an b intention has come from any
The statement in the dispatch that
the news of the pope' purpose Jiad
reached Berlin, "where it has been
received sympathetically," was taken
here to indicate that German influence
is feeing brought to bear on the pon
tiff.' to intervene. Assuming such to
be jthe case, officials feel that there
might be some grounds for believing
thai the Germans now recognize that
their efforts to attain a military de
cision in the west this eu'mmer are
dooomed to failure.
GERMANS BUSH UP
GIANT GUNS FOR
iritish Army in Flanders, May 1.
Geleral von Arnim made no further
mole along the Flanders battle front
tasl night, nor had an attack been ex-
neiied. The heavy defeat which the
' G-raan j suffered Monday forced
them to , pause and bring up fresh
tropps before continuing their drive
fori the hill positions in the Kemmel
' .. region.
'& few more hours, however, will
suflce for their reorganization and
, andPther assault may be expected im
mediately. The seriousness of the German in
tensions here has been evinced in nu-
metous ways. On Monday, for ex
ample, they pushed at least one field
gui forward to within 700 yards of
the' battle line and other guns were
brojught close up.
9,000 DRAFT MEN
PALLED TO CAMP;
! REPORT MAY 16
Washington, May 1. A -call for
,985 additional draft men was issued
todsy by the provost marshal general.
They are to be sent to 22 institutions
scattered throughout the country for
a two months' course of training in
various mechanical studies. .
The men will be mobilized May 16,
with the exception of those from
Virginia, who will be called May 23.
They will receive training as auto
mobile mechanics and chauffeurs, ma
chinists, blacksmiths, sheet metal
workers, radio operators, concrete
workers and telegraphers. They will
be bnassigned until after the com
pletion of their courses.
i - ,
New Head Chosen for
Mutual Film Company
Qiicago, May 1. As a result of in
lernal dissensions, John R. Freuler
of Milwaukee, Wis., today resinned as
president of the Mutual Film com
pany-of Delaware and the directors
netted James M. Sheldon of New
York to nil the vacancy.
- Several attachments against the
company were taken out by the First
Nation bank of Milwaukee on an un
paid note for $10,000.
- Mr. Freuler said that the destiny
. of stbe corporation was now in the
harida of a committee of three. I. C
Elston, jr., Warren Gorrell and George
W-jHall and their assistants. He said
i he objected in particular to the plan
at this committee, which represent!
creditors with claims of $700,000, in
givjng stockholders one year in which
: o fatisty claims.
f - ,
Pgaer Industry Is to Be
Placed Upon War Basis
Washington, May 1. Rejrganiza
tsoii of the taper industry of the
United Stati to put it on a war con
ieriration bas-s is planned by the kov
eminent. Curtailment of certain of
theless essential paper manufactories
is said to be more than probable. One
. jthe chief purposes is to conserve
materials fo". news print paper, the
publication rf newspapers being rec-
ogijtzed as one of the essentials to the
. -orjjduct of the war. t
f.'f.v Bank Examiner Named
I :V For Kansas City Dlstric
Washington. May 1. Horace R.
Gakher. for many years a national
basjk examiner, was appointed a chief
- examiner today for the Kansas City
tecerai reserve district, to succeed J.
B. Rising, who resigned to become
vice president of an Omaha bank.
BY BRITISH FORCES
i Turk3 Routed East of Jordan
River; Advance in Mesopo
tamia North From Bagdad
Beaches Tauk River.
London. May 1. An official com
munication issued this evening re
garding operations in Palestine says
the British have advanced along a
line of one mile in the vicinity of
Mezrah and occupied that village.
The British troops east of the Jor
.an river attacked the enemy holding
the foot hills south of Es-Salt Tues
day and the mounted troops were
within two miles of Es-Salt by night
fall, says the communication, which
adds that 260 prisoners had been
An official statement regarding op
erations in Mesopotamia says:
"On April 25 our pursuing troops
advanced as far as the Tauk river.
Twelve more field guns were cap
tured on the 29th and the number of
prisoners now amounts to 1,800."
The new ground covered by General
Marshall's forces represents an ad
vance of approximately 20 miles from
the point furthest north, mentioned
in the official statement of yesterday,
announcing the beginning of the drive
north from Bagdad towards the Turk
ish base at Mosul. Yesterday's state
ment reported a total of 858 prison
ers taken, so that nearly 1,000 addi
tional Turks appear to have been cap
tured. GIRL LECTURER AT
YALE IS ARRESTED
AS ENEMY ALIEN
New Haven, Conn., May 1. Deten
tion as enemy aliens of Anna Maria
Rhoda Erdmann, Ph. D., University
of Munich, 191 J, and until last March
lecturer in biology at Yale university
graduate school, and of Prof. Richard
Goldschmidt, Pd. D., professor extra
ordinary in the University of Munich,
who had been living here, was an
nounced today. Miss Erdmann is in
New York, while Goldschmidt is in
the Hartford county jail.
" Miss Erdmann is said to have been
here since 1913 for study in the biol
ogy of the protozoa and is regarded
as one of the highest authorities in
the world in her specialty.
MEN WORK UNDER
WHIP OF GERMAN
London, May 1 (Via Ottawa.)
Twenty-five thousand Belgian men
and boys have been compelled to
work on military operations under the
whip of German sentries behind the
German lines in the regions of
Valenciennes and Maubeuge alone,
according to Reuter's Limited.
The mortality in the camp of the
deported Belgians, it reports, is ter
rible. The numbers sent back as
unfit are replaced by fresh recruits.
Future of Alsace-Lorraine
Being Discussed in Germany
: Amsterdam, May 1. The signifi
cant admission that the imperial Ger.
man government had been discussing
the futirre of Alsace-Lorraine was
made recently in the second chamber
of the Saxon parliament by Herr von
Leipszig, in reply to a suggestion by
Herr Guenther, a liberal minister,
says a Dresden despatch.
Guenther urged that Alsace be in
corporated with Bavaria and that Lor
raine be divided between Prussia and
Baden, all contingent upon the assent
of the country and parliament.
llerr von Leipzig said: lhe man
ner m winch Alsace and Lorraine
hitherto had been attached to. Ger
many has not stood the test and it is
impossible to attempt to continue
to build on this basis. The Saxon
government also is convinced of this
but it has not yet decided how the
question as a whole can be solved."
ihis answer did not satisfy the
Farewell to Cabarets
With Booze in Chicago
Chicago. May 1. Cabarets, the time
for the abol'llon of which was set for
today by a recent city ordinance, re
mained open as usual from midnight
until 1 o'clocK this morning.
Under a recent ruling by the cor
poration counsel, owners were given
seven days trace in which finally to
divorce .iquor from dancing, jazz
bands and other forms of entertain
ment. After May 7 only orchestra en
tertainment will be permitted.
Many of he larger cabarets have
decided to continue dancing and their
entertainments, serving only soft
Food Law Violations in
Nevada Draw Heavy Fines
Reno, Nev.. May 1. Recommenda.
t'ons have been made bv the state
food administration to impose a $1,000
tine on tne fclko Milling company of
iiiko, Nev.; a &w fine on the A. W,
Mercantile company ot Jbiko. and a
$300 fine on Edward Carville, :
rancher, for violation of the food re
illations. It is charged the milling
company sold hundreds of tons ot
flour without substitutes, and the
Hesson company, owned bv State
Senator A. W. Hesson, had purchased
wheat, paying more than the govern
Halt and Give Counter Sign.
Antonios Xonstantopsulos is the
name of a man who has been called
for service by local exemption board
No. 3. He will bo to Fort Lomn.
Colo., with other national army men
The use of
There's & Reason
1 HE BriE :
Fed Agents Shatter
Country Love Dream
Omaha federal authorities have
shattered the ' love dream of 17-year-old
Marie Griesser, who lives
in the western part of the state, and
Andrew Tree, county fair "hot dog"
vender, who gives St. Joe, Mo, aa
Marie is held in Omaha under
$500 bonds, which she was unable
to furnish, as a material witness
against Tree, who will be brought
to Omaha from St. Joe to face
charges of violation of the Mann
The girl traveled with Tree and
planned to sell lemonade at the
fairs where he sold hamburger
sandwiches, it is alleged. When he
went broke they both walked the It
miles from Hiawatha to Falls City.
It was here that the girl was ar
rested. She was brought to Omaha
by United States Marshal Flynn.
She said that Tree told her he
was 32 years old, but she said that
she believes he is about 42.
(Continued From Tuce On.)
its searchlights upon the waters in
which men and women were struggl
ing for their lives. Sixty-eight per
sons were picked up and brought
back to thi? port by the warship,
which was nt seriously damaged.
The follovrng passengers are be
lieved to have been lost:
M. Green, Astoria. N. Y.
iames J. Kastl, Morristown, N. J.
lichard Bunzeiner, Mobile, Ala.
Miss E. G. Stiles, New York City.
Jean Cadrjn, New York City.
Rev. J. P Reynolds, New York
Isaac Dalirll, Paterson. N. J.
Mrs. F. D. Holthan, Hyde Tark,
Edward Clug. Savannah, fia.
Gaw Donk Brooklyn, N. Y.
R. A. Young, Brooklyn, N. Y.
The following U. S. marines were
F. R. Dixcn, P. Van Hancgen, S.
H. Tynge. II. Rosenfeld, W. J
Mack, S. Girberg, H. E. Wetmore.
Among the members of the crew
believed to nave been lost are:
Claude I.iwis, second officer;
Charles Cooke, assistant engineer;
James Poole oiler; Nick Salmos,
Only One "S. O. S." Call Sent.
Both ships were carrying running
lights because of the heavy fog which
hung over the sea.
F. J. Doherty, the wireless operator
was able to send out only one "S. O.
S." call after the warship's bow
plunged into the City of Athen's side
near the bow. There was no response
to the appeal for aid and the vessel
sank so quickly Doherty had no op
portunity to repeat the call. He is
believed to have been drowned at his
Many heroic deeds were recounted
tonight by the survivors. One of the
heroes of the sea tragedy was Harry
A. Kelley of New York, an oiler who
swam to an overturned life boat and
dragged up on the bottom of it four
persons who were struggling in the
sea. He held them there until they
were taken off by a boat from the
The loss on the ship and cargo was
estimau'o oy tne ucean steamship
company to exceed ?J,Ut)(),UU0. The
major part of the careo was made un
of cement, rope, foodstuffs, general
merchandise and parts for machine
Norwegian Steamer Sunk.
An Atlantic Tort. May 1. The
Norwegian steamer Fjell was sunk off
the Vireinia coast at midnicht last
night when its collided with the Brit
ish steamer Livingstonia. The Fjell's
crew was saved by the Livingstonia
ana lanaeq ncre today.
Moscow, Thursday, April 18. A
strong protest has been made by M.
Tchitcherin, Russian foreign minis
ter, to the Roumanian premier, con
cerning the announcement that rep
resentatives of Bessarabia had pro-
J '.t. r .. . .
tidimca me union oi xneir country
with Roumania and that Roumania
hereafter would regard Bessarabia as
an integral part of Roumania.
This, says Minister Tchitcherin. is
not only in defiance of the Russian
soviet republic, but is a flagrant vio
lation of an agreement previously
concluded with Kussia to the evacua
tion of Bessarabia. It is also a viola
tion of the aspirations of the local
population and expresses only the will
of the large land owners of Bessara
bia, 'who are sworn enemies of the
people and adepts in exploiting them
under the protection of Roumanian
The fusion of the two countries, he
declares, will not destroy -the f eternal
solidarity which unites the working
masses of Bessarabia and Russia.
200 New Wooden Ships Are
Ordered by Government
Washington, May 1. Expansion of
the wood shipbuilding program to in
clude the construction of 200 new
vessels of about 4,500 tons displace
ment rh' Wll nflAlinaJ in. I -v..
Chairman Hurley of the shipping
for 25 large sea-going tugs for use in
the coast trade. This will bring the
number of tugs now being constructed
iur uic government up 10 JUU.
Dependable Suits, Hade-to-Measure,
$35 $40, $45
Guaranteed All Wool
OMAHA, THUKSDA Y , MA
PRIVATE HOSS AT
FORT CROOK KILLS
SELF WITH RIFLE
Tells Miss Mangen, With
Whom He Kept Company,
That He "Is Going to
End It All."
After telling Anna Mangan, a South
Side High school girl, that he was
"going to end it all," Vincent Hoss, 27
years old, a private in Company M.
Forty-first infantry, Tuesday night re
turned to camp, at Fort Crodk and
shot himself to death with an army
rifle. He placed the muzzle of the
rifle in his mouth, and, reaching down,
pulled the trigger.
Miss Mangan, with whom Hoss had
been keeping company since last fall,
says that he frequently was depressed
and that the occasions were more fre
quent following a visit to his mother,
who had been sick in her home in
Cincinnati since last December. Of
ficers at the fort say they can give no
reason for the act of Moss, as he was
in good health and was in no apparent
Miss Mangan says that officers at
Fort Crook knew of Hoss' frequent
threats to ta!:e his life and that he was
given no solitary details, such as night
The girl and the soldier met last, fall
at a social gathering at Fort Crook,
where she visited a daughter of one
of the officers. She is 19 years old
and lives with her parents in the town
of Fort Crook. Since last fall she says
he has paid her some attention, but
no more than other soldiers with
whom she has become acquainted.
HAY GROWERS OF
Many Nebraskans are going to
Kansas City for a hearing on hay
rates there Thursday. Railroads pro
pose, to take hay out of the com
modity rate class and to put it in
Class C, which will double the rate
if the request is granted and strike
a hard blow to the hay industry of
The Chamber of Commerce will be
represented at the hearing by C. E.
Childs of the transportation bureau.
W. E. Hopkins of the Omaha Hay
company and E. P. Palmer will also
attend. Several big hay growers from
out in the state have wired they will
leave at once for the hearing.
The Chamber of Commerce and
the hay growers contend that if this
increase i:. rates is granted it will
make hay a strictly local commodity,
as the higher rates will be practically
prohibitive for shipping purposes.
They say that with double the rate
it will not be possible to ship hay
ftr any distance, as the rate would be
much higher than the price of the
hay, which is prohibitive.
Iowa War Heroes Come
Home for Bond Drive
Des Moines, May 1. (Special Tele
gram.) Three Iowa war heroes, Ser-
jreant Owen C. Hawkins of Red Oak,
Corporal Merle Skinner of Uttumwa
and Private Albert Montgomery of
Stuart, now in Chicago helping in the
Liberty loan drive, will be in Iowa
next week. Sergeant Hawkins has
won his war cross and two other
Iowans have been cited for these
honors for bravery in action. The men
may reach Des Moines Sunday or
Monday. All are members of the
168th. infantry and have been in heavy
fighting in France.
bodies are so
as to have each seat
Being mounted in a
sition, the center of
gravity is low enough
to insure perfect bal
ance and road stabili
ty at all speeds.
Smn Mod.U, SJSSO to tSTSO
f..b. SprincfWU, Ohio
Ll m demonstrate all tha
Woatoott uparloritlao to rw
Standard Motor Car
CARL CHANCSTROM, Pros.
2020-22 Farnam St.
t OMAHA, NEB.
JAPAN TO REMAIN
Change in Foreign Ministry
Implies No Alteration of
Policy in War, Declares
Tokio, May 1. The change in the
foreign ministry implies no alteration
of Japan's policy in the war, said
Baron Goto today. The baron has
actively taktn over the work of the
"I recognize the importance," said
the baron, 'especially at this time,
of guarding against insidious propa
gandists who are particularly busy
when there is opportunity to plant
seeds of sutpicion and distrust. I
therefore wekome this opportunity to
declare through the Associated Press
that there is no foundation or truth
in the suggestion of a change of pol
icy or of lei-ening of loyalty to all
engagements on the part of this gov
ernment because of a change in per
sonnel which is due solely to the
regrettable illness of the, former
minister of foreign affairs.
"We seek the friendship, co-opera-tion
and assistance of China. We ask
China to disentangle herself from the
old prejudices and maze of intrigue
planted and fostered by the enemy.
Just now complete unity is essential
to victory. The Lansing-Ishii notes
(in which the special interests of
Japan in C'.iina were recognized by
the United Mates) have even been
used by the tnemy to create ill-will in
China, but v:e feel that the Chinese
government .:ow understand the en
tire friendliness of Japan. We seek
the full co-operation of China, for the
sake of mutual advantage.
"Japan must give encouragement,
assistance and support to the work
of reorganisation in Russia. We
trust the sound sense of the Russian
people will t.ot be misled by reports
calculated to keep the two neighbors
Now They Can Jump Off.
Berlin, May 1. At the direction of
Emperor William, says an official an
nouncement issued today, three new
Rhine bridges have been named for
the Germna crown prince, Field Mar
shal von Hindenburg and General
Qhe rashton Center Jor
May Showers Call
You'll be interested in the
"Two in One" which is both
sunproof and rain proof. A
splendid showing of plain
colors with fancy borders,
. also plaids and stripes.
Suit case umbrellas that fold
up into a convenient size for
travelers. "India" is the
smallest one made. Ask to
see it $3 to $6.
Childrens umbrellas $1,$1.50
Women's umbrellas $1.25 to
Now is the Time
For Wash Fabrics
Those who make early selec
tion will find every new
style and pattern and color
awaiting: them here. You
can't help liking some of the
dainty silk and cotton mix
tures, the plaid voiles, strip
ed novelties and a host of
others equally attractive.
There are many dress skirt
ings that are unusual and
very distinctive 50c to $1.50
opposite the silks
exclusive at this store
Is there any good reason for
paying as much or more for
ordinary silks when Beldings
guaranteed materials are so
distinctly superior? The lat
est weaves and colors are
here in great variety. It will
be a pleasure to have you
A Notable Pump Sale Thursday
Really Worth From $6 to $8
and So Sold, in Regular Stock
Men or Mummies to Have
Safety of Big Subway?
London, May 1. The treasures of
the British museum, including its
priceless collection of mummies,
have been stored for the period of
the war in a deep uncompleted sub
way which was being constructed
for the use of the postoffice authori
ties when the war began. The em
ployes o! the postoffice along the
line of the subway have just raised
a protest against the use of the bor
ing for this purpose, asserting that
it should be reserved for use as an
air raid shelter for postal employes.
"Should postal workers or mum
mies use the subway air raid shel
ter?" asks the Postman's Gazette, in
its latest issue. "It is nothing short
of a scandal that relics of doubtful
value should get choice positions,
in this subway, while access is de
nied to members of the postoffice
staff in time of emergency.
"We find a government depart
ment doing all in its power to pro
vide for the safety of the shriveled
remains of the ancients at the risk
of human lives. We have no con
cern for all that is left of the Phar
aohs and Cleopatra. They had their
time on earth many centuries ago."
PRINCE PIRES ON
Geneva, Switzerland, May 1. The
German crown prince himself has fired
several shots with a gun with which
Paris is being bombarded, a Cologne
dispatch says. He is greatly inter
ested in the working of the guns, ac
cording to the dispatch and has visited
the spot frequently.
Iowa Churchman Given
Bishopric in Idaho
Dubuque. Ia., May 1. Monsignor
Danie! M. Gorman, president of Du
buque college for th past 12 years,
was consecrnted bishop of Boise,
Idaho, at St. Raphael's cathedral here
at 9 o'clock his morning.
Monsignor Gorman was escorted
from the co.lege to the cathedral by
the Dubuque council, Knights of Co
lumbus, and the 600 college cadets,
headed by te cadet band of 50 pieces.
An Uncommon Sale of
Broken lines of coats from our
regular stock are offered at
$19.50, $22.50, $29.50, $35.00
Fashion Notes From
Fashionable gloves of .the
finest French kid in white,
pastel, navy and black, with
self-stitching and contrast
ing embroidery backs $2.50
The New Blouse
A tailored model daintily
embroidered is one of the
new arrivals that is being
shown for $3.50.
Silk Hose for $1.25
Pure thread silk hose with
lisle tops and soles. In white,
black and fashionable colors,
$1.25 a pair.
One hundred and seventy
five pairs of stylish new low
heel pumps in patent leather
and dull kid skin. Also fash
ionable gray kid, patent
leather and white kid pumps
Every pair desirable and
stylish for wear during the
Spring and Summer seasons.
The regular values are truth
Tbe Reduced Price is 54.65
All sales are final
5 GREAT Q. M. DEPOTS
Position of Omaha With Re
spect to New Supply Bases
Not Definitely Estab- -lished.
(From Statr Correspondent.)
Washington, May 1. (Special
Telegram.) Five great quarter
master depots became operative to-f
day New ork, Philadelphia. Chi
cago, St. Louis and San Francisco
to take care of the vast business oi,
the quartermaster corps with branch
depots loca'ed in sections of thei
country to re.ieve congestion in the'
five large cities mentioned. i
Omaha as yet has not been desiij ? .
nated as a branch depot of either.
Chicago or St. Louis and strenuous?
efforts are being- made to keep it as?
at present 'constituted with the hope'
that its con-.manding position from a?
railroad point of view will so impress!
the authorities that the present depoi
should be enlarged in orde tc meetr
the increasing demand for floor
space. ' . ,
Representative Dan Stephens was;
one of the ieading speakers today
before .the Interior department em-?
ployes in their drive for Liberty -bonds.
Dr. J. F. Hillburg of Bassett, Neb..;:
a member of the ambulance corps sta-;
tioned at Allentown, Pa., was in,. '
Washington today laying before the;
War department certain phases of the I
Neil L. Criss of Omaha has been,
commissioned a first lieutenant in the '
army medical corps. Colonel F. A.
Grant of the quartermaster's corps,
with station at Omaha.jis in the capi- '
tal for a few days. . '
Alien Property Valued at r
$280,000,000 Taken Over .
Washington, May 1. The value of
alien prope-ty taken over by the gov
ernment today reached a total of
$280,000,000. That represents only a
part of what officials expect the gov
ernment finally to hold. Upwards oi(
7,100 trusts are being administered?
under the alien property law3 and the
government i in actual control of;
operations of 100 plants.
Briefly stated,: but no less im
portant, is the reason for this
11 Mr. Nicoll, our New York
chased these coats at
a concession from one
of the best manufacturers
of the Metropolis. (This is
possible when one is on the
In these days when every
dollar must do its utmost,
such a sale is bound to ap
peal to every woman.
Coats of Satin, Taffeta,
Silk Jersey, Unfinished
Broadcloth, and Serge.
Around the Store
Woolen Skirtings ,
Choice light weight woolens
in plaids and stripes comprise
this very complete showing
of ours. Prices, as every
one must realize, are lower
now than will be possible
Children's Waist Suits
A particularly practical style
made of dimity for boys and
girls up to ten years old.
Small sizes 65c, largest sizes
McCall Patterns are success
ful in helping make the new
soring and summer clothes
fit perfectly. BMement
Now in Demand
ft An excellent selection of
neckwear - Cheney tubular
cravats are always refined,
wear longer and cost less
than ordinary kinds. Plain
shades and patterns or silk
and cotton mixture's - also
pure silk 50c 75c $1.
Crepe four " in hands in
plain colors and beautiful
figured effects. A very ap
pealing tie is of English twill
in a wide range of distinctive
u More new hose. A ship
ment of Interwovens in all
styles from 40c to $2 a pair.
Also Wayne Knit and Onyx
in good colors a,nd fancies , ,
The mens shop
To the left as you enter
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