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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 13, 1919)
THE BEE: OMAHA, WELJESDAf, AUGUST
Special Purchase of
Rugs On Sale Next
Union Outfitting Co.
If You Are Going to Buy a
Rug in the Fall, It Will
Pay to Attend Sale.
A Majority of the Rugs Are
in Sizes Suitable for Bed
Rooms and Halls.
There will be no excuse for
not replacing worn out floor cov
erings and having the home
cheery and inviting this coming
fall and winter when prices on
dependable rugs are as low as the
Union Outfitting Company makes
possible by a Special Purchase
Sale which takes place next Sat
urday. There are Axminster Rugs,
fine Velvet Rugs, beautiful
Wiltons, Hit or Miss and Colonial
Rag Rugs in a wide range of de
sirable patterns and colors rang
ing in size from 24x36 inches to
The qualities at the sale prices
are certain to set new records
for value giving in Omaha.
The purchase is simply addi
tional evidence of the ability of
the Union Outfitting Company
to lower the prices on depend
able Homefurnishings because of
its large Purchasing Power. As
always, you make your own
aOOqOOO People Use It Annually
IS WORTH GOING
100 MILES FOR
Mrs. Burns Is Enthusiastic
Over the Way She Has
Been Built Up.
, "I had to go sixteen miles to get
my first bottle of Tanlac, but from
the way the medicine helped me, I
would gladly go a hundred miles
rather than be without it." said
Mrs. George M. Burns, of 1900
Spruce Ave., Kansas City, Mo., to
a Tanlac represenative, recently.
"For six months before I com
menced taking Tanlac I had suf
fered a great deal with stomach
trouble and indigestion," continued
Mrs. Burns. "I simply didn't have
any appetite at all and what little
I did manage to eat didn't seem to
do me much good, because I
couldn't seem to get any strength
and I was so awfully nervous I
could hardly stand a bit of noise
and even the bark of a dog would
upset me completely. My kidneys
gave me a lot of trouble, too, be
cause I suffered a lot with pains in
my back and I finally srot so weak
and run down in health I wasn't
able to do my housework.
"I was in just this condition
when a friend of mine, who had
taken Tanlac and been greatly
helped by it, tld me I ought to
tak. it At the time, I was living
at Chautauqua, Kan., and had to
go to Sedan, about sixteen miles
away, to get the medicine, but it
was certainly worth going that dis
tance, or more, for because the
Tanlac helped, me almost from the
very start. My appetite picked up
right away, so I continued to take
Tanlac and now I can eat just any
thing I want and what I eat does
me good, too, because I am gaining
in strength right along. I have al
ready gained nine pounds in weight
and my nerves are in fine condition
and I can sleep just as soundly at
night as a child -and get up in the
morning feeling perfectly rested
and refreshed. Tanlac has certainly
built me up, because my general
health hasn't been as good as it is
now for years and I have recom
mended the medicine to many of
my friends and all who have taken
it tell me they have been benefited.
Tanlac has done me more good than
anything I have ever taken and I
cheerfully recommend it for stom
ach trouble and for those who need
a general building up."
Tanlac is sold in Omaha at all
Sherman & McConnell Drug Com
pany's stores, Harvard Pharmacy
and West End Pharmacy. Also For
rest and Meany Drug Company in
South Omaha and the leading drug
gist in each city and town through
out the state of Nebraska. Adv.
TO FACE OTHER
WOMAN SHE SAYS
Mrs. Editti Mudge Is Drawing
Legal Net Closer About
Property of Her Hus
band. Mrs. Edith M. Mudge, Chicago,
is still waiting patiently for the re
turn of her husband, Clifford C.
Mudge, of Chicago, alias Don Wal
lace of Omaha, alias C. C. Murray
of Sioux City, la.
She is also anxious to face the al
leged "other woman," Frances
Reeme, and tell her what she thinks
of her, she says.
In the meantime she is drawing
the legal net closer about her hus
band's property. Another restrain
ing order was granted her by district
court yesterday preventing the
Omaha Safe Deposit Co. from pay
ing any money to Mr. Mudge. A re
straining order granted ' Monday
prohibited the United States Na
tional bank, the Updike V.rain com
pany and Frances Reeme from dis
posing of any of her husband's
To "Fight to Finish."
"We fought the whole thing out
in Sioux City two years ago," said
Mrs. Mudge, "but this time it is
going tp be a fight to the finish."
Records show that Mr. Mudge
was arrested for wife desertion two
years ago in Sioux City, on the com
plaint of his wife. He resisted ex
tradition proceedings brought to re
move him to Chicago for trial, and
won. The warrant for his arrest
was filed in Chicago.
In May, 1917, he was indicted by
a grand jury for adultery on the
complaint of his wife. Frances
Reeme was named as the "other
woman." The case is still pending
in Sioux City.
Mr. Mudge then filed a petition
for divorce in Sioux City on the
grounds of desertion, but when Mrs.
Mudge appeared in Sioux City and
filed a cross petition denying that
she had deserted him, the case was
In Best Society.
Mr. Mudge was known as C. C.
Murray in Sioux City. Frances
Reeme was known as Mrs. Murray.
They lived at the best hotels and
traveled in the best society there,
according to reports.
Mrs. Mudge's attorneys have
given up hope of either of them re
turning to Omaha. Thousands of
dollars worth of furniture is being
removed from their luxurious apart
ment at the St. Regis.
Persian rugs, imported curtains, a
grand piano and a large talking ma
chine are among the spoils subject
to the writ of attachment granted
Mrs. Mudge by the district court.
A seal skin cape and a set of mink
furs belonging to Frances Reeme,
the value of which is placed in the
thousands of dollars, have already
More Omahans Arrive In
New York From Overseas
..The following Omahans arrived
recently in New York from over
seas: Company A, Fifth machine gun
Capt. John W. Campbell, 3848
Second transportation corps Pvt.
Frank Halicka, 1506 South Tenth
Twenty-ninth military police Com
pany Pvt. Lloyd Lankton, 2416
Evacuation ambulance company
No. 38 Sgt. Alvin E. Nelson, 4318
Seward' street; Corp. Cecil E. Con
nors, 4230 South Twenty-third
Company D, Second engineers
Pvt. William Hammond. 2404 North
U. S. Announces Cut in Prices
On List of Surplus Supplies
War Department, in Telegram. to Col. G. S. Bingham,
Orders a Reduction in the Cost of Certain Articles
Which Will Be Sold by the Government.
The following additional prices have been announced by the United
States government for. surplus stocks in Omaha:
Unit. Article. Parked. "Gross Gross
Wt. Inc. Weight.
GO AFTER THAT
If any unsightly eruption is showing
on your skin decide right now that you
have tolerated it long enough. Take
prompt steps toward its removal by the
use of a little Poslam.
Poslam, the concentrated healing rem
edy, is made to render quick and de
pendable help to every man, woman and
child who suffers from pimples, eczema,
rash, redness, itching and other grievous
skin troubles. At once it soothes, cools
and comforts. Makes the work of heal
ing eczemas unusually short and pleasant.
Sold everywhere. For free sample write
to Emergency Laboratories, 243 West 47th
St., New York City. Adv.
Opportunity knocks at your doo."
even yon read The Bee Want
have a well deserved repu
tation as a safe and effective
remedy for stomach ail
ments. They are
helpful in bilious attacks,
sick headache, dyspepsia,
htartburn and constipation.
They act gently and surely
on the organs of 'elimina
tion, purify the blood, tone
the system and very quickly
LujaK Sale of Any Medicine in tha WorlA
joUwwTwfceya. la haass, 10, 25c.
bags.. 101 lb....
bags.. 101 lb....
bags.. 99 lb....
Case flav. ex. lem., 24 8-01. bot. to case.. 35 lb 1.50 lb.
Case flav. ex. van. 24 2-oz. bot. to case.. 14 lb 50 lb.
Case flav. ex. van. 24 8-oz. bot. to case.. 35 lb 1.50 lb.
Racs. flour, corn fXI. 100-lh. baes 100 lb 101 lb.
rFlour, edi. cr. starch (X), 100 lb. bags.. 101 lb 101
Bags, flour, Gra. (X), 100 lb. bags-rlOl lb 1U1
Bags, flour, issue (X). 100 lb. bass. .101 lb 101
Bags, flour, Oatmeal (X), 100 lb
Bags, flour, rice (X), 100 lb.
Bags, flour, rye (X), 98 lb.
Cases eelatin. 144 lh. to case
Cases, ginger, 48 -lb. cans to casc.il lb a
Sacks, hominy, coarse (X), 100 lb. sk.,101 lb 101
Cases, hominy, fine 24 No. 2 car. to c. 59 lb 2.00
Cases, hominy, lye, 24 sm. car. to c. 73 lb 3.00
Cases, macaroni, blk. (X), 25-lb. to c. 33 lb.... 33.00
Cases, macaroni, 24-lb. to case 35 lb 1.5
Cases, milk. cond. sw. 40 No. 1 cans to c 65 lb 1.3
Cases, milk, evap. 6 8 lbs. to case. 56 lb 9.4
Cases, mustard, grd. 24 to case 21 lb 1.00
Cases, custard, prpd. 24 to case 50 lb 2.00
Cases, nutmeg, grd. 48 J4-lb. cans to c.18 lb 1.00
Cases, oats, rolled, 36 No. 2 car. to c..60 lb 2.00
Bags, oats, rolled, bulk (X), 90 lb. bgs..91 lb 91.00
Cases, pepper, blk, 48 -lb. cans to c.24 lb 50
Cases, raisins, seeded, 36 to case 40 lb 1.1
Cases, raisins, seedless, 36 to case... 40 lb..... 1.1
Bags, rice, (X), 100 lbs. to bag 101 lb... 101.00
Cases, syrup, 6 No. 10 cans to case.. 75 lb 1.25
Cases, tapioca, 48 1 -lb. cartons to case. 50 lb 1.00
Cases, sausage, Vienna, 24 to case 60 lb 2.5
Cases, pork, 24 to case 60 lb... t. 2.5
Cases, peas, green, 24 No. 2 cans to c.,54 lb 2.25
Cases, soup, beef, 48 No. 1 cans to C..50 lb 1.
Cases, soup, chick., 48 Mo. 1 cans to c.40 lb 1.
Cases, soup, chick., 24 qt. cans to case.. 40 lb 2.
Cases, sp., C. Chow., 48 No. 1 cans to c. .40 lb 1.
Cases, soup, Chowder, 24 qt. cans to c.40 lb 2.
Cases, soup M. Tur., 48 No. 1 cans to c. .40 lb 1.
Cases, soup, M. Tur., 24 qt. cans to c.40 lb 2.
Cases, soup, Ox T., 48 No. 1 cans to c.40 lb 1.
Cases, soup, Ox T., 24 qt. cans to case.. 40 lb 2.
Cases, soup, Tom., 48 No. 1 cans to c.40 lb 1.
Cases, soup, Veg., 48 No. 1 cans to c.40 lb 1.
Cases, soup, Beef, 24 q cans to case.. 50 lb 1.
Cases, soup, Tom., 24 qt. cans to case.. 40 lb 2.
Cases, soup, Veg., 24 qt. cans to case.. 40 lb 2.
Cases, Tomatoes, 24 No. 2 cans to case.. 48 lb 2.
Cases, Tomatoes, 24 No. 2k cans to c.68 lb 3.
Cases, Tomatoes, 24 No. 3 cans to c.71 lb 3.
Cases, Tomatoes, 12 No. 10 cans to c.100 lb 8.
X To be sold in original packages only.
The War department, in a tele
gram to Col. G. S. Bingham, an
nounces a reduction in the price of
several articles listed in the surplus
food stocks being sold by the gov
ernment. The Omaha zone supply office
has been hampered in preparing for
the sale by numerous telephone
calls and visits from merchants de
siring to purchase food stocks. The
regulations of the sale as estab
lished by the War department pro
vide that no goods will be sold to
private individuals by the zone of
fice. The zone office will only sell to
municipalities, states, counties, char
itable institutions and government
employes. The municipalities,
states and counties purchasing food
will resell to the individuals or they
can make their purchases through
the postmasters in their localities.
The Reduced Prices.
The reduced prices announced for
the sale are:
Per Can Per Case
Hfef corned, 6-11). cans $1.75 $21.00
Beef', roast, 6-lb. cans 1.90 22.SO
Beans, baked. No. 1 cans .. .04 1.92
Beans, baked. No. 2 cans
Heans, baked, No. 3 cans
Bears, Strlnsless, So.
Corn. Sweet. No. 2 cans
Crackers. Assorted, Pks.
Tomatoes, No. 2 cans .
Tomatoes, No. 3 cans
Tomatoes No. 10 cans .
2. i i'i
The following foods have been
added to the sale, but will not be
sold through postmasters for parcel
Bacon, breakfast, No. 1 can3, 40 cent3
Bacon, In crates, 31 cents per pound.
Ham, in crates, 29 cents per pound.
Fish, roe. No. i can. 15 cents per can.
Fish, tuna, -pound cans, 22' cents
Tongue, beef, No. 2, can, 93 cents.
Apples, evaporated, 50 pounds per case,
$6.44 per case.
Peaches, evaporated, 50 pounds case,
$6.50 per case.
Prunes, 60 pounds per case, $5.60 per
Salt, issue, 100 pounds per sack, C7 cents
Salt, table, 2 pound carton, 6 cents per
Sugar, cut loaf, 100 pounds barrel, $9.50
Sugar, cut loaf, 40 pound cases, $3.80
per case. v
Tea, black, K., B., 54c per pound.
Tea, btack. Oolong, 54 cents per pound.
Tea, green, Gunpower, 64 cents per
Tea, green, Japan, 59 cents per pound.
Tea, green, Young Hyson, 69 cents per
Pickles. 25 cents per pound.
REPORTED TO BE
ALMOST J NO ED
Railroad Employes Over the
Entire Middle West Prac
tically All Back at
Railroad officials feel that the
strike of the shopmen is practically
over. All the roads that were in
volved by the strike report a great
ly improved condition. Operating
and traffic officers say that train
service is rapidly being restored to
Union Pacific shopmen in Den
ver, about 800, who went out last
week, yesterday returned to work.
This clears up the last labor trouble
on the Overland system. Everywhere
the men are now at work.
Reports to Northwestern head
quarters are that the men in the
shops in Boone, Belle Plain and
Clinton have returned to work.
Trains over the entire system are
running according to schedule. In
the shops in Missouri Valley a con
siderable number of the men are
reported to have gone to work yes
terday. There the working forces
are said to 'be almost normal.
In Council Bluffs all the men in
the Northwestern shops went back
to work shortly after noon yester
day. Missouri Pacific men are reported
to have all returned to work yester
day and the regular train service
has been restored.
The Missouri Pacific headquarters
in Omaha yesterday announced
that all embargoes on freight on
that system had been cancelled.
Members of the grain control
committee take the position that
th: strike of railroad shopmen is at
end and with this idea in mind have
issuesi-orders to increase grain
shipments into Omaha to the ex
tent of 100 carloads of wheat daily,
up to and including August 16.
Heretofore and since the inaugura
tion of the strike the Omaha grain
shipments have been held down
to 300 carloads daily. Hereafter
they will be 400 carloads.
Yeggs Crack Embalmer's
Safe; Escape With $84
Burglars Monday night "jimmied"
a rear door at the H. K. Burket un
dertaking parlor, Twenty-ninth and
Leavenworth streets, blew the safe
and escaped with $82 in currency and
200 pennies. They overlooked a
quantity of rare old coins dating
back as far as the Spanish conquest
The Bee's Fund for
Free Milk and Iqe
The last hours of a battle always
tell more on the soldier than the
first. So it is with the babies who
have been subject to the scorching
heat of the city. As summer breathes
its last fiery blasts the little ones
who have fought for life during the
past weeks are in more need than
ever of the cooling nourishment
which ice cooled milk can bring
Many realize this, and generous
contributions to the only fund which
is maintained for the purpose of
helping poor babies of the city, con
tinue to arrive.
Previously acknowledged $827.20
('. (1. ledd. Palmer, Neb S.00
I nknnwn 1.00
4 liarlee Grosjean, 3814 Urown street 4.00
Alice Bnndesson. 2712 Bedlck Ave... .1.00
A. Friend of children. North Platte 1.00
Little Jack 1.00
Alice Bondesson, 11 years old.
writes that she earned the dollar
which she contributed by drawing
and painting placecards. Here is an
example of real thoughtfulness and
sacrifice on the part of a little girl.
P. M. Arthur, when he ordered a
strike on the Boston & Maine road
In 1877, declared that with a wave
of his hand he could stop every
train, but subsequent developments
showed that he could not control
even the operation of one road.
jjjWIF Bowen's Value-Giving Store.' A.
iurniture, drapery and rug
store is one of the most eco
nomical houses of the West
in which to shop.
Everything that is good and
dependable in Home Furnish
ings can always be had at the
Greater Bowen Store at mod
These Furniture Values
lf present but' an inkling of the
thousands offered at Bowen s.'
"City Slicks" Take $370
From Griswold, la., Farmer
C. F. Wheeler, Griswold, la., far
mer, reported to police yesterday
that his pocket was picked of $325 in
checks and $45 in bills at a down
town theater Monday night. He said
he remembered two men jostling
and crowding him as he went into
Boosters of Douglas
County Will Unite
In Tour On Live Stock
The Douglas County Fair asso
ciation and the Douglas County
Co-operative Breeders association
will unite in a tour of the county,
Saturday, August 23. to inspect the
leading pure bred herds of live stock
and farms using the latest develop
ments in agricultural machinery.
The tour will be in charge of the
county agent. v
All .persons interested in the agri
cultural industry are invited to join
the tour with their families. A bas
ket dinner will be served at Sum
merhill Farm at noon. Following
the dinner C. W. Pugsley, editor
of the Nebraska Farmer, and Prof.
H. J. Gramlish of the state agricul
tural college will address the farm
ers on new phases of live stock
The tour will start from Dr. B. B.
Davis' Friesland Farm. Visits will
be made at the farms of D. C. and
Will Lonergan, W. H. Kerr, W. W.
Magee's Summerhill Farm near
Bennington, Gilstor Bros., near
Bennington, O. E. Frick, Valley; C.
B. Noyes' Edgewater Farm, Water
loo, and the John Klinker farm. The
trip will start at 8:45 a. m., old time.
Omaha C. of C. Men After
Rev. H. W. Bonda, Harlan, la.,
and Rev. I. Gerton. Council Bluffs,
trustees of the Danish-Lutheran
college at Blair, have been in con
ference with the Omaha Chamber
of Commerce, relative to bringing
the school to this city.
While the trustees of the college
have not made a definite proposition
to the members of the chamber,
they have indicated they will re
quire a site of 10 to 15 acres on
which to erect the three proposed
Two or three Iowa towns are
making a bid for the location of
the college, but up to this time have
not made a straight proposition.
Chamber of Commerce members
have pointed out to the trustees the
advantages of having the school lo
cated in or near a large city, and the
belief is that they have partially
agreed with the Omaha men.
Oh, Madge; This Is Tough!
No More Perfumed Cigarets
Omaha women who indufge in
cigarets have" been inconvenienced
by the new state law which prohib
its the sale of perfumed "pills."
There has been a great falling
off in the demand for cigarets by
the fairer sex, according to local
cigar stores, as many women prefer
to dispense wnn ineir use entirely
rather than smoke the common va
riety used by men, J
Forbidden Sinn Fein Meet
Broken Up by An Airplane
Belfast, Aug. 12. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) An airplane making
a "duty flight" Saturday between
Novan, on the east coast of Ireland,
and Armagh, observed Sinn Feiners
holding a meeting which had been
forbidden. The fliers reported their
discovery and military police ar
rived as the meeting ended. They
arrested two men amid excitement.
The prisoners later were released.
to take the place
No raise in price.
in your hair
IF you fear fcray hair or if your hair is already
fcray, befcin the La Creole treatment at once.
Gray, fcray-streaked, or faded hair returns to
its youthful color and beauty if you use
La Creole Hair Dressing
For. generations La Creole Has been favorite amon&tnV
aristocratic Creoles of Louisiana. These patrician people are '
famous for the beauty of their wonderful hair, a distinguish
in& mark of their pure French and Spanish ancestry. La
Creole preserves the youthful color and beauty of their hair
even through the evening of life.
La Creole does not change the color of the hair suddenly,
because it contains no dyes. It brings back the color gradually,
and surely with nature's assistance. Good taste and refinement
make no secret of its use, though its use can never be detected.
La Creole makes the hair soft, wavy and beautiful. Noth
ing to stain the scalp or to wash or rub off. La Creole
eliminates dandruff and keeps hair and scalp healthy as
nature intended. Absolutely guaranteed, or money refunded.
Write for interesting booklet, "La Creole," Hair Beauti
ful, and full directions. Shows style of hair dress best for,
each type of face.
At dru& stores and toilet counters. Prict.$1.00.
If your dealer can't supply you, send his name
and address. We will see that you are supplied,'
VAN VLEET-MANSFIEID DRUG CO., Makers, MemphU,Tnn.
: 8 1
China Cabinets in Mahogany
and Walnut, splendidly fin
ished and polished William
and Mary design, $42.50
Gate Leg Tables in both Wal
nut and Mahogany S24.50
Serving Tables in Walnut, Ma
hogany and Oak, $31.00,
$24.50 and S22.50
Tea Carts in Walnut, Mahog
any, Oak and Reed, glass
top trays, substantially made
and well finished, S24.50
$18.00, $12.00 and $9.00
Fumed Oak Buffets, William
and Mary design, S39.50
Fumed Oak Buffets, Queen
Ann design . . . . .35.00
Walnut Buffets Queen Ann
design highly finished and
Mahogany Buffets Adam de
sign. These buffets exem
plify the best of the crafts
man's art beautifully fin
ished and polished S75.00
Dining Room Chairs Differ
ent designs and finishes,
$2.50, $4.25, $6.25, S7.50
Golden Oak Extension Tables,
42-inch top 814:50
Fumed Oak Dining Tables,
42-inch top 816.50
Golden Oak Dining Tables,
48-inch top, 6-foot exten-
William and Mary
54-inch top, 6-foot
extension, for . . .S32.SO
Mahogany Dining Tables, 54
'"ch top S3Q.75
sion . .
On Howard, between 15th and 16th Sts.
Asks for Confirmation.
Washington, Aug. 12. Confirma
tion by the senate of the nomina
tion of A. Mitchell Palmer to be at
torney general was recommended
today by the senate judiciary sub
committee, which has been holding
hearings on the . appointment.
SETS THE PACB sAxX' FOB CROWIMC OMAHA
A Special Showing of
WOMEN'S Pure Thread Silk and
Italian Silk Hose in fancy lace
stripes and lace designs, silk to the
top, double soles, reinforced heels,
in black, white, brown and other
shades for evening wear, per pair
3.50, 3.95. 4.50 and 5.50
r MEN'S Puie Thread Silk Hose
in the drop stitch and lace
effects; silk to the knee, double
soles, heels and toes and plain
colors, in black white brown navy
and shoe shades; seconds of 1.75
and $2 quality, per pair, 95c.
Ll3mliuimef of i. H
Comes 4-Yds. Wide
2,000 yards genuine Cork
Linoleum in tile, mosaic,
Parquetry and block pat
terns. Wide enough to cover
your kitchen or dining room
in one piece; no joints, thor
oughly seasoned and extra
durable, for one day only,
per square yard, $1. v
IK daks and Cameras
Are Jolly Companions
Indeed, no vacationist wants to go with
out such a companion, whose good services
may be enlisted to make permanent the
happy episodes and interesting points of
Vest Pocket Kodaks are Especially
They are as easy to operate as they are to carry. At the
touch on the lever the picture (1x2Ms) is taken. These
have- an anastigmat lens and are 14.40. A leather case to
carry this kodak is 1.50.
No. 2 Folding Brownie Cameras are 8.53
They are fitted with Meniseus lens, rotary shutter, set of
3 stops.' Pictures 21ix3J4.
A One Day Service in Printing and Developing
Is available here. This is an advantage immediately appar
ent. Equally advantageous are the full assortments of sup
plies conveniently assembled here.
Rectal Diseases Cured without a saver surrtca
operation. No Chloroform or Ether used. Curt
guaranteed PAY WHEN CURED Writs o tllus
trated booh on Rectal Diseases, with names ant
testimonials of more than 1,000 prominent peoplt
who have been permanently cured.
DR. E. R. TARRY, 240 Bee Bldg., Omaha, Neb.
SKINNER PACKING COMPANY
Omaha's Daylight Snowhite Independent Packing Plant
OMAHA, U.S. A.
A great industrial'
enterprise of benefit
to every citizen of this
great Missouri valley
trade Mark Restarts
U. S. Patent Office
DO IT NOW!
Full information free on
, ' PACKING
X 1400 First National
S Bank Building,
X Omaha, U. S. A.
S Without any obligation on
company s my part wouW like to have
f you send me further information
S on your Company.
the 8 guaranteed fully
ferred stock of
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