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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 3, 1918)
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 8,'1918.N
FOR RED CROSS,
Private McDonald, Escaped
FrorrK Hun Prison Caijip,
Tells How Red Cress .
Saved His Life.
Private Frank McDonald of the
First Canadian Mounted Rifles ad
dressed the members of the Oma
ra Woman's club at the open meet-
1 -a - . r. . I
ing neia jvionaay atternoon in me
club rooms ' at the Y. W. C. A.
Private McDonald, who is in Oma-
ni xo am in ine nca ross vnrlsl
mas drive, said he owed his life to
this great organization of mercy.
"If it had, not been for the Red
Cross, my bones would now be
lying on German soil," said the
soldier, "for I was a prisoner in a
Hun camp for a year and I , was kept
alive by the parcels sent by the Red
Cross. Frivate McDonald gave a
graphic picture in a few sentences
of the terrible conditions in the
camp. The men were forced to eat'
garbage and other refuse and when
the first Red Cross parcels came
they were so weak they crawled on
their hands and knees to receive
them. He and six companions kept
alive for six weeks on oatmeal and
a little tea. After drinking the tea
they dried the leaves and smoked
them. The Germans forced the
prisoners to work, many of them
too weak to stand, and many of the
Canadians crippled themselves by
burning or placing their hands and
feet between box cars on the tracks
to that they would be unable to
work. These heroic men felt that
it was dishonorable to work for the
Huns as it would be to fight for
them. Private McDonald did not
tell of his escape from Germany as
he said the story was too long, but
he said that when he and his
friends reached Holland they were
immediately given food and cloth
ing by the Red Cross and helped on
their way. . ,
The Germans did not steal the
Red Cross parcels and they always
delivered them for the (reason that
this1 food kept the men alive and
they,, therefore, could force them to
do more work. . , -
The speaker made a strong plea
for the support of the Red Cross,
urging people to give even more
now that the armistice was 0gned
and to continue to give until every
American was on his own soil. v
Community singing was v led by
Dr. Jennie Callfass and Mrs. George
B. Darr recited several war poems.
Mrs. Mary I. Creigh, as1 leader of
the Current Topics department -introduced
Rev. J. N. Wilson, who
orave a short talk on "Women's
Work in the Reclamation , Period."
During the ' business meeting
which preceded the program each
member pledged a stated sum to
the victory commission and Mrs.V
A. L. Fernald, president of the
club, explained the project to send
two ( women ; from Nebraska to
France for work in the furlough
houses. These women must be
club members. ' Omaha women will
send their applications to Mrs. M.
D. Cameron, ' ,
Railroad Agents Report .
; Crop Conditions Perfect
Railroad agents in Nebraska
seuuing a post-season crop ana sou
report say that the farmers are
practically through with their corn
husking. They add that the new
crop of corn has been cribbed "in
better condition than usual. Farmers
as a rule are holding the greater
portion in anticipation of higher
prices next spring and summer.
The fall wheat, of which there is
as unusually large acreage, is re
ported to have gone into the winter
in better condition' than usual, with)
J- - T
every indication mat next summer
there will be a bumper yield.
In the. range country, owing to
the unusually warm fall and open
.winter, cattle have gotten along
without close feeding and are in
prime condition for this season of
the year. Generally there is ' an
abundance of hay and coarse feed,
but up to this time, but little of it
has been used. "
Charles H. Pickens Sees
. Landing of Yank Troops
Charles H. Pickens was one of
the interested spectators when the
mammoth Cunard liner Mauretania
arrived in New York with its cargo
of nearly 5,000 officers and troops
Mr. Pickens was a passenger on
this boat when the war broke out
and was fired upon several times
and finally anchored at Halifax. In
a telegram to friends he states that
there is considerable difference in
the looks of the floating palace
since he was on the passenger list.
In its camouflaged war paint it
into New York harbor with it's
cargo of cheering American sol
diers . -
Expect Large Attendance
ai ureeiers ouiivwmun
The local chapter of tne Greeters
of America is looking forward to
the ureeters convention wnicn win
be held in Omaha on Thursday and
Friday of this week with1 a great
deal of interest.
', The, many favorable replies which
have been received from the invita-
4 ..... k.. TtcMon P xn
-McFadden, indicate that a large at
tendance will be present at the con
Secretary Ryan says: "We want
to make this the biggest and best
convention the Greeters have ever
held. We have 130 members in
good standing, and it is believed
they will be here nearly 100 per cent
itrong." ; r
State Bankers CaU Off A
Convention Account Fli
The convention of the Nebraska
State bankers which was to have
been held ythe latter part of this
- week in Omaha has been called off
because of the influenza situation
throughout the state. So many
wired they could not get away that
the directors decided to cancel the
convention. No later date has been
- ni.' -
- vn ...
fields, up and down hills and over
fences and telephone wires. The
winch was used only a half hour
during the five-hour period to rest
the men. . 1 .
A letter mailed in France Novem
ber 2 to Ben Stone. 1821 Corby
street, from Billie Bell, reached
Omaha last Saturday. Bell ii the
son of Dr. Joseph Bell, proprietor
of a drug store at Sixteenth and
Nicholas streets for many years.
The soldier is serving in the Cana
dian infTitrv anH writes his friend
.. J . .. I 1 1 - i A 1 ' I
that his company penetrated tne scnooi ai nrcauia, tai.
Hindenburg line October 18.
He writes: "I am just recover- f Maj. Arthur ,Boettcher, formerly
ing from the flu, and, oddly enough, I of Fort Omaha, who left for over
your letter and letters from Eng- j seas with the Third Balloon squad
land and Canada all have something : ron and served as commanding offi
to say f it. cer of the army balloon school a,t
"We are up where Fritz has con-1 ooraeaux, r ranee, is at fort Uma
Lt.-Col. John D. Carmody, who
has been stationed at Fort Omaha,,
has been transferred to the balloon
trolled thing for four years and
the people were surely happy when
we came along. v e never had tiet-
ha on a short visit.
Among the" Fort Omaha cadets
ter billets and the fine gardens yield 'ho J. ceii their comm.ss.ons at
some great feeds. Aacad.a, Cal . and who have been
"Si, nf . OT .h, firt nf the al-1 transferred to Camp . John Wise,
lies to go along a certain forest lane j V"?' h IWii R
and a man and woman greeted us H- V' Hrrr, Raffirtv. Har:
there with almost hysterical joy.
t vey uranam, Niamey uocn
mav sav that Fritz had taken away ; cvws lrvl"
all the men except the old and i
crippled, also all cattle and horses." J
George W.' Souders, son of Mrs.
Kate Souders, 1967 South Ninth
street, is home on a 14-day fur
lough. He is a sailor in active serv
ice and was. stationed at the United
States naval station at Brest,
France, for three months. (
Sergt. M. J. Peasinger, son of Mr.
and Mrs. J.' -P. Peasinger, 3604
Dodge street, has returned to Camp
Dodge, la., after passing a few
days visiting his parents here.
Fort Omaha athletes are planning
an extensive program for the- win
ter months, including basket ball
games, boxing and wrestling tourn-
The rjOth balloon company at
Florence field has smashed all previ
ous records by maneuvering a bal
loon over a distance of 14 miles in
five hours. Lieutenant Burgess was
in command and the balloon was
maneuvered through mud and corn
W. W. Horn of the Thompson-
belden company has received a let
ter from his son, Sergant Howard
C. Horn; with the Thee Hundred
and Thirty-fifth Ambulance corps in
France. This entire corps consist
ing of 125 men is wholly made up of
Omaha boys, and at the time of
writing, November 3, it was station
ed at a transportation school near
Paris, where they were taking a
course in war transportation. In
speaking of the work Sergeant Horn
spoke highly of the instructors who
are mostly English and French.
W. F. Negele of the Thompson-
Belden company received a letter
Saturday from their former floor
manager, Johri H. Gillespie,' sapping
that he sailed for Europe Tuesday,
November 26, where he will join
the Y. M. C. A. forces in the recon
struction work in France. Mr. Gil
lespie left Omaha about a month
ago and has been in New York tak
ing a special training course in the
Y. M. C. A. department of Columbia
Live stock Insurance Head N
1 Goes to Chicago Stock Show
President W. B. Howard of the
Nebraska Live Stock Insurance com
pany is back from Kansas and Tues
day leaves for Chicago, where he
will attend the International Live
Stock show, and a meeting of the
representatives of the livestock - in
While in Kansas, President How
ard obtained a commission, author
izing his company to do business in
that state. The Omaha company is
representatives of the live stock
insurance in three states, Nebraska,
Kentucky and Kansas.
Red Cross Ambulance Drivers
Mustered Out of Service
A .contingent of demobilized Red
Cross ambulance drivers "arrived in
Omaha yesterday from Camp Scott,
111., where they went recently to
train for overseas service. The
boys still are subject to call. Most
of the boys who volunteered for
this service early last month are
Central High school students. ' Al
though they still have some hope
of being, sent to France, the camp
is being demobilized. The remain
der of the Omaha boys are expected
Butter Ruling Changed and
Any Size "Print" is 0. K.
The rule prohibiting the manur
facture and sale of less than one
pound prints of butter has been re
pealed and hereafter manufacturers
mav manufacture and dealers may
sell butter in any sized prints they
desire, announces Gurdon W. Wat
tles, federal food administrator for
The rule was to become effective
on January 1, and was promulgated
as a conservative measure of labor
and material. -
Good Program Promised
At Kellom Community
Center Wednesday Night
An excellent program has been
prepared to be given at Kellom
school community center Wednes
day night, beginning at 8:15 o'clock.
One of the" features will be in
ihstrumental selections by Miss
Queenie Colver, playing the Hawai
ian guitar, and her sister, I vey Col
ver, playing the mandolin. They
will be accompanied by Miss Bess
Adler at the piano.
Miss Etel Kulakofsky will giv,e a
number of readings.
Ralph Nielson will play "Capri
canto" by Wachs. He is a pupif
of Madame Beatons. '" '
The community singing will be
led by Professor Kranz.
The program will be directed by
Malvina Newman, supervisor of
Kellom community center.
A program will, be given every
Wednesday evening at thjs center;
Alleged Villa Gangster is
Arrested as a Pickpocket
"Ligbt'Finger" Andrica Cardenoz.
Mexican, said to have been a mem
ber of Villa'gan at one time, was
bound over to the district court on
a $500 bond Monday morning by
Police Judge Britt, on a charge of
larceny -from person.
Fred Nelson, 415 North Twen
tieth street, stated that as he was
walking up Douglas street Sunday
afternoon he noticed a man walk
ing close beside him. He looked
again and found that the man had
his watch.1 1
-Ho followed the man to Four
teenth and Douglas streets, where
he called a traffic officer. True to
his reputation, Cardonez fought for
his freedom, and was only arrested
with the aid of a detective who was
passing by. !, ' ' ' ,
Both Legs Broken When
Struck by an Automobile
As she stepped from a south
boiuid street car at Thirteenth and
Jackson streets, Mrs. Racheal Mey
ers, 1210 Dorcas street, was struck
by a " Ford car going northward
Monday morning. She was taken
to the Lord Lister hospital, attended
by Dr. Waters, nd found to have
sustained a fracture of both legs.
Mrs. Meyers is an employe of the
Kimball laundry. . .
Our boys are show'
ing remarkable pro
ficiency in hurling
hand - grenades or
bombs. From ear
liest infancy our
boys learn well to "throw ball,"
and this stands them in good-hand
in "throwing back" the Hun. The
explosion takes place quickly, scat
tering pain and destruction- just
like an uric-acid explosion within
the body. One day a man's all
"0. K.'' next morning when he
tries to get out of bed Oh, such
pain! Pain in the back (lumbago)
or hips, shoulders, arms, legs or feet
(rheumatism or gout). This;rheu-
matism is the result of an uric-acid
explosion within, probably following
excessive use of meat or beer
or over-exertion and over-heating. Swollen hands, ankles and feet are
due to a dropsical condition, often caused by disordered kidneys. Natu
rally when the kidneys are deranged the blood is filled with poisonous
uric acid, which settles in the tissues of the feet, ankles, wrists or back
as uratic salts; or under the eyes in bag -like, formations.
It is just as necessary to keep the kidneys acting properly as to keep
(he bowels active to nd the body of poisons.
IJric-acid poisoning and rheumatic pains can be conquered and expelled
by taking a little ".Amiric" This is the recent discovery of Dr, Pierce,
and can be had at all good drug Btores. If you want a trial package,
tend 10 cent3 to Dr. Pierce g Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo. N. Y. (
Omaha Leading City in U.S.
in the Production of Butter
Omaha is conceded to be by far
the leading city in the United States
in the production of butter. During
the year ending June 30, 1918,
Omaha nrniiccH 25.700.000 nminds.
or nearly twice as much as any
ritlipr ritv in th rniintrv Diirinir
the same period fha production of
tne state was- oa.oou.uuu pounds, or
only a little more than twice as
much as the city of Omaha.
PASSING BUCK IN
Council in Wrangle Over the
Matter of Selecting Agent
to Succeed Dean
An argument as ti whether the
city shall continue to have a pur
chasing agent or not was a feature
of the city council meeting Monday.
"I object to any commissioner
'passing the buck' to a purchasing
agent," declared Mayor Smith.
"Each commissioner should be made
responsible for the purchase of sup
plies for his own department."
Most f the commissioners dif
fered with this view. Mr. Butler
declared that "a purchasing agent
of the proper caliber would save the
city his salary many times over."
Mr. Butler estimated that the city
buys $350,000 worth of supplies in a
year. A good, experienced purchas
ing agent at a salary commensurate
with his ability would save a large
percentage of this, he said.
Dean Gregg, who has been pur
chasing agent under the new admin
istration, resigned last week. The
question is whether to continue the
office or let each commissioner buy
his own supplies. Gregg received a
salary of $1,500. It is proposed to
get an experienced purchasing agent
at a considerably larger salary.
A committee composed jof Mayor
Smith and Commissioners Ure and
Butler was appointed to confer with
some of the purchasing agents of
some of the big Omaha business
firms and report to the council what
can be accomplished in the way of
money-saving by such an official. It
is proposed then to pass a new ordi
nance, clothing the purchasing agent
with larger powers and seeing that
he "delivers the goods." 1
Omaha'soldier is Secretary
to Gen.- Thomas H. Barry
Edward T. Ryan, son of Mrs.
Millie Ryan, Omaha, has been ap
pointed private secretary to Gen.
Thomas H. Barry, commanding offi
cer of the Central department of
the United States army, with Head
quarters in Chicago. (
Ryan is an Omaha boy and for
many years was a clerk in the Union
Pacific headquarters. A couple of
years ago he was called to Chicago
as private secretary to B. L. Win
chell, director of traffic of the Union
Pacific system. He was holding
this position at the time of his en
listment in the United States air
service last spring.
Br;iel City News
Lighting fixtures Bureess-Granden
Oavc Root Print It Beacon Jresa.
Dr. Ii. E. Moon, 429 Brandels Bldg.
Auto Club Mooting The annual
meeting of the Omaha Automobile
club ' will De held this evening at
8:30 o'clock in the cljib rooms.
Thought Omaha Dry Edward
O'Keef 3 of Denver, , Colo., , arrested
for being drunk, told Polico Judge
Britt that before he came to Omaha
he thought it was a dry town, but
now he didn't betieve it. He was
fined $10 and costs.
Lonergan Huh the "Flu"
Charles D. Lonergan, who this sum
mer won the state championship in
dancing, is confined to his home with
the "flu" and as a consequence has
had to cancel many engagements.
He is improving, but will not be able
to leave his room for a week.
Change Ollioos Changes are being
made in the offices of the general
manager of tlfe Burlington by which
three of the rooms on the second
floor will be thrown into one and
used as a work room for the clerks.
No change is to be made in the pri
vate office of General Manager Hol
drege. It will remain on the second
floor of the headquarters building.
! Fine fireplace goods at- Sunderland's.
One Ton of Coal Limit
at Municipal Yard Now
The municipal coal yard is now
running on thebasis of selling not
more than one ton to each customer,
in accordance with a resolution
passed by the council. It is pointed
out by those in favor of unlimited
sales that this does not prevent a
person from ordering a ton every
day until he has as much as he
wants, thus making delivery costs
Inventories to Be Offered
in Omaha Gas Case Tuesday
The court of condemnation in the
Omaha Gas appraisal case will sit
Tuesday morning "when ' inventories
will be offered in evidence.
Following this formality, the ap
praisal experts will then proceed to
determine their valuations on the
basis of the inventories. The ap
praisal work will require several
To Take Up Track Elevation
Question Next Monday
The question of ordering the
Missouri Pacific railroad to elevate
its' tracks ,at Forty-eighth and Leav
enworth streets was postponed un
til next Monday by city council
This was originally ordered when
the tracks were elevated at Dodge
and Farnam streets but the work at
Leavenworth street was postponed
until after the war.
Beverage Plant Shuts Down.
Fremont, Neb., Dec. 2. (Special
Telegram.) The plant of the Fre
mont Beverage company, formerly
the Fremont Brewing companywill
be converted into a cold ' storage
Sight of Stock Yards Will
Please Omaha Lieutenant
First Lt. Morton L. Degen in a
letter to the "boys" at the stock
yards says thatthe "dirty stock
yards would' look like Fifth avenue
to him." Here is what Lieutenant
"The weather during our rest has
been wonderful, bright and clear all
the time. We have - had two or
three very heavy frosts, but there
are still flowers in bloom. However,
we get our share of mud and rain
and 1 have had my fill. The stock
yards can never get too bad for me
now. Old Buck . never will get a
peep out of this bird over dirty
pens. At their worst they are like
Fifth avenue compared to what we
get over here."
Lieutenant Degen is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Degen, 3303 Wool
Police Raid Rooming House
and Confiscate 18 Pints
Eli Buhibon, Rhode Lazerick and
Mike Tocue, arrested in a Serbian
rooming house at 2818 R street,
charged with illegal possession of
intoxicating liquor, were fined $100
and costs in police court Monday
morning. The men had 18 pints of
whisky between them. ,
Rhode Ncbrigish, arrested on a
similar charge at the same address,
was discharged when, he produced
a doctor's certificate proving that a
physician had prescribed a stimulant
for his wife. Nebrigish had one-half
pint of whisky.
Man Burned in Explosion
Dies Sunday in Hospital
Cherry Harden, who was severely
burned in lower part 'of the abdomen
and about the legs in an explosion
in his restaurant, 2517 Q street, No
vember 25, died of the injuries Sun
day night in the South Side hospital.
While he was in the hospital his
restaurant was broken into and sev
eral hundred dollars stolen. The
money 'was in an old trunk in the
baik part of the restaurant.
Advertising Solicitor Not
; Employed by Omaha Paper
A man giving the name of Wil
liam H. Taylor and representing
himself as the Live Stock Press as
sociation, has been soliciting adver
tising for the Journal Stockman,
Drovers Telegram, Kansas City,
and other live stock papers of simi
lar character. Taylor does not rep
resent The Journal Stockman, ac
cording to George Neff, president,
who would like to learn the where
abouts of Taylor.
Henry Murphy Has Attack
of Ptomaine Poisoning
Henry C. Murphy, South Side at
torney, suffered an attack of pto
maine poisoning Saturday, and
some alarm over his condition was
lfis attending physicians report
he is now out of danger and there
is a possibility of an early recovery.
South Side Brevities 1
Will bu Mbtrty bond. ' Rtiora 122.
The Packers Ntlonl Bank, Twenty
fourth nl Q. will keep your Liberty
bond without charge.
Clarence Storm, 1109 Edwards itrert,
won first prise at the poultry show at the
auditorium with a Plymouth White Rook
The Fraternal Order of Kagles will hold
an election of officers tonight at Eagles
hall. The polls will be open In the eve
ning from t to 1 o'clock.
Two cars of Diets No. I coal for base
burners, dun to arrive this week. Phone
us your order before It Is all soM. Phone
South 33. U. E. Harding Coal company.
A Ottrlstrms bazaar will be held In the
United Presbyterian church, Twenty-third
and H streets, the evenings of December
12 and 13. Programs will be given both
Some time during the day of November
30, someone picked the pockets of Wil
liam Wallace, 1320 Harrison afreet, and
relieved him of six pieces of Jewelry and
JS In caxh.
Dr. W. F. Weir, national secretary of
the Presbyterian Brotherhoods, spoke at
the Wheeler Memorial Presbyterian
church Sunday night on "Men and the
Church of Today."
The funeral of John Grceraon, who died
In Lincoln, was held In Larkln's chapel at
1 o'clock Monday afternoon with Inter,
ment In Oraceland Park cemetery. Mr.
Greerson Is survived by his mother, Mrs.
Jennie Williams, and two sisters, Mr.
George Jacobs and Louise Jones. The Rev.
Mr. Savidge conducted the services.
The South Side library announces that
the following books have been received
and are now ready for circulation: John
Ambrose Fleming's "Elementary Manual
of Radloteiegraphy": William George Ben
ham's "Laws of Scientific Handreading";
Gertrude Atherton's "White Horning" and
Irving Bachelor's "Keeping Up With Wil
liam." Record Opening Day Seat
Sale for All-Star Course
When the seat sale for the series
cf all-star concerts wdiich includes
Galli-Curci, McCormack, Frances
Alda, Carolina Lazzari and Rudolph
Ganz, opened Monday morning at
the Auditorium, a long line of ticket
buyers, filling the big lobby and
reaching out on the street nearly up
to Howard, were waiting their turn
at the box office window.
"The seat selling today," said
Mrs. A. L. Green who is managing
the course, "has every indication
that the entire seating arrangement
will be gone in a very sl)ort time
and a mighty few if any tickets for
the single concerts will be available.
But then one would hardly expect
anything else with four such won
derful attractions and everybody
hungry' for just such amusement
and place to go."
Eight Days to Leave.
Paris, Dec. 2. (Havas.) Eight
days remain for the Germans to
evacuate the left bank of the Rhine
from lower Alsace to Holland.
French and allied forces crossed the
German frontier yesterday. France
will be represented by contingents
in all enemy territory, according to
Retail Merchants Will Take
Action to Let Advantages
of City as Trade Center'
As af part of its reconstructioi
work to overcome some of the hand
icaps of war conditions, the associa
ated Retail dealers of Omaha art
planning to- put on a great educa
tional campaign, the purpose, ol
which will be to impress upon the
retail trade territory naturally tribu
tary to Omaha the superiority ol
this city as a shopping center as
compared with pther competing
points. V ' .
In order to procure more favorabk
local train schedules, the transporta
tion committee, consisting of Tom
Redmond. R. C. Goddard and W. G
Brant, will endeavor to work out a
system of schedules for the variou
roads radiating from here that will
be favorable to the retail interests
of the city and which will allow
persons living in the districts served
more liberal-allotment of time for
shopping services, '.
X The associated re,tail dealers were
the parents of the agitation for a
new union depot, which project wa?
dropped as a result of war condi
tions. ' The assocation officials say
the subject is as live now and as
opportune as it ever was and the
matter will be taken up with re
newed vigor. Members are optimis
tic over the probable luccess of the
measure and feel that it can be put
over as a real conservation measure.
Automobile Thieves Busy
Sunday; Three Cars Stolen
Three automobiles were stolen ir
Omaha between Satflrday night and
Monday ' morning, according 1c
complaints received by the police.
W. Farnam Smith. 1320 Farnam
street, reported that his car waa
taken from the garage at that num
ber sometime Sunday. J. R. Sous
ter, 2852 Ida street, lost his car
which he left at Sixteenth and
Dodge streets, and Fred Hayes,
1918 Burt street, says his. car dis
appeared from the Buick repai
shop, 1611 Davenport street.
F. L. Brown Asks Divorce;
Asserts Wife Struck Him
Frank L. Brown lifts filed a di
vorce action against his wife, Annie
L. Brown, whom he charges falsely
accused him of infidelity and also
struck and beat him without provo
cation, , The Browns were married
in Kansas City October 29, 1917.
Brown has applied for an absolute
7ie Cirt$tmas Store for SvevyBodtf
Monday, December 2, 191&-
-STORE NEWS FOR TUESDAY-
-Phone Douglas 2100
ANNOUNCING FOR TUESDAY:- . , V . '
An Extraordinary Sale of
reseniitrg Reductions That Average
A bout V$ under the Regular Price
TT'S seldom, indeed, that we have been able to offer such extreme
values in women's coats so early in the season, as these we offer to
you for Tuesday."
The coats represent the very acme of style, in great variety
of models, made of the season's most favored coatings, in
cluding: Plush Wool Velour Pom Pom
Kersey " 'Broadcloths Gabardines
Self material, fur or plush trimmed collar, cuffs, belted or plain y
effects. Some are lined throughout with a sunerior aualitv of lininer.
others are half lined. -
vThe colors include :
, Tans t
Eurgess-Nash Co. Second Floor
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