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TIIE OMAHA SUNDAY REE: DECEMBER
TOO LATE FOR BREAKFAST
English Smut Set Abolish it by Late
AMERICAS BOEN DUCHESS' WATS
Lxk After tae ,Itm
rkllarvw f Eacllak ravlen
Setewtlfle Kenrlnn; (
LONDON, Dec. 12. Special.) In smart
society here breakfast, as we undrsfn.i
It, has ceased to exist. There are a variety
ef reasons to account for thla Dtnner la
now such a very lata meal hi the mag'c
royal circle, wherein It la rarely served
murh before t p m., that people are not
ready for anything- but the merest pretense
of a repeat next momlna;. In bo circum
stances do the king and queen ever par
ts k of breakfast out of their be.lrooma. !
This fact has led society to do t:kwls". I
Only tlrls. as tha early V.rtorlm nove -lats
would say, "in their first yoitV and
younc men fresh from the universities
think of showing their faces 1n a country
hous before 11 a, m.
"To rush It In the momlna;." a society
woman said to me the other day, "literally
adds tea years to one's looks. Rest Is one
of the great beautlflers. It Is Imperative,"
she want on. to keep aa quiet as possible
In the momtrts. I make a point of never
speaking even to my maid while aha dresses
ma and then I feel quite fresh when t
enter the day excitement between 11 and
American women like Conauelo, duchess
of Manchester, and the countess of Essex,
who suffer from dyspepsia, take only the
merest pretense In the way of brakfaet
a cup of China tea and a crumb of toast,
perhaps. Mrs. George Cornwalha West
is a great believer In two meals a day and
eats no breakfast. Borne of the doctors
swear by the two-mesls-a-day rule, but
very few of their clients have J.e phys
ical strength to sdopt It.
In London It Is really only the man who
goes to his business In the city who break
fasts in the ordinary 'sense of the word.
His morning meal Is about the same as 1t
always has been and consists, like the
king's, of the Inevitable bacon and eggs.
with tea or coffee.
Eaglish Lsaek Preferred.
One or two hostesses of distinction have
tried to Introduce the continental fashion
of dejeuner, but for some unexplained
reason. It Is not acceptable. The majority
prefer to stick to the ordinary English
lunch, wtlh its series of courses. Now.
however, one wine only is served right
through the meal and very few ever .touch
liqueurs with their coffee; In fact. It is
scarcely etiquette to do so.
It was an American who said that "if
she shut her eyes she would have thought
sha was in one of the big American cities."
when she attended the great sale of work
mads by convicts' wives, which has Just
been held at Sunderland house. The
duchess of Marlborough keeps up several
homes for the wtvea and children of men
who are condemned to long terms of Im
prisonment. Bile Is practically the first
lady who has aver thought of these sadly
afflicted women and their little ones and
help Is always forthcoming for them when
her grace Is asked for it.
The duchess and her mother-in-law, who
was staying with her for the sale, were the
only two ladies who appeared without
headgear. Very sweet, but so sad. fha
duchess looked In her simple frock, which
added to her height because of Its some
what abbreviated watat and extra long
skirt. Sha was moat Indefatigable and sold
proaale Uttle garments to everyone,
amongst others the bishop cf London for
his Christmas gifts to poor people. The
bishop and the duchess had a slight dif
ference over balf-a-crown, but her Grace
received In dua course not only the disputed
cotn but also a sovereign to boot, the biahep
finding that he had not spent the sum ha
had coma out with the intention of dlrpers-
worth of his money and In making up the
remainder of the parcel the distinguished
cleric was very fastidious.
Beaaaiata; Saalle Irons Dark ess.
A. good many wanted to know who was
tha Yankee lady who paid IS guineas
for a child's flannelette frock. As aha
received a beaming smile not only from the
duchess, but also from Lady Blandford,
who would be tha dowager duchess of
Marlborough if fata had not been unkind,
ahe no doubt felt she got the worth of
her money. Lady Dorothy Neville, look
ing surprisingly young and active, was tak
ing a most warm interest In ail that was
happening and was being congratulated on
her famous reminiscences of Interesting
people, a book which is still being read aa
If It had only been published this season.
Even tha resources of Sunderland house,
vast aa they are, were taxed to the utmost
Fortunately tha duchess had anticipated
a crowd and tha arrangements were admir
able and everyone had tea or whatever else
sha desired, tha attendance being perfect.
If I mistake not. it was Mrs. Dnunmond
(Mrs. Marshall Field, jr.) who used to take
about with her aa Instrument for testing
milk, whan her Utile girl was a baby. Now
tha devoted mother of the hour carries
around a scientific discovery which la
supposed ta be able to Inform her of the
number of microbes to every eubie meter
of air. When tha amateur meddles la
srier.ee there are always muddles, not to
say quarrels, and hoetroses ssr that the
most trying person who evr Invaded the
-rnntry hoiisn Is the devotfd mamma
with a arleritlflc turn who. In a weak mo
ment, has been Invited to bring her off
spring to other people's houses. The ad
vanced mothers of the period, and Ameri
can women before all. glory In brlnelng
up their chlMren on scientific principle
Every particle of their food Is weighed,
every garment they wear Is selected with
a knowl'!" of hygienic frtrs for the
little wearer and eich brestii of air the
child Is to breathe is tetod. This Is all
very well In people's own houses, but
when It comes t3 ajxlyiing the food in
the establishments of others, not to speak
of the air. It Is easy enough to realise the
troubles which are likely to ensue.
Nr 5ane far Children.
The- young duchess of Manchester Is
bringing up her family on purely scientific
principles and so la the countess of Dud
ley, wh has a staff of eight nurses for
seven children, who Include the twins for
whom King Edward not very long ag
Recently her grace arrived with her
nursery on a visit to the Consuelo, duchess
of Manchester. Though the latter Is her
self an up-to-date grandmother sha found
it Impossible to cop with her still more
modern daughter-in-law, who went In for
every conceivable fad In regard to hygiene
for the little Lord Mandeville and his
companions In the nursery. Tha young
duchess used to Invade the nursery at all
hours of tha night to find out If tho three
great windows were wide open, be tha
weather what It may. If by any chance
tho nurse had shut on or all of them she
did not forget her carelessness !n a hurry.
It Is to be admitted the youthful scions
of the house of Manchester ar as sturdy
aa young liona There Is not in them the
remotest trace of the delicate chests which
robbed the world of their two lovely young
aunts, the Ladles Montague, who both
had such untimely deiths.
The duchess says there Is nothing In the
world to eoual frsh air ss a tonic. Her
children are out of doors all weathers and
If her nurses do mt approve of this she
t!s-n1sses them at a moment's notice. She
never allows the children to take a drug
of any description and she, herself, sees
to every particle of food of which they
partake. But then the duchess has time
do all this as she practically never goes
Into society. She is one of the few modern
women, especially of the American order.
who glory In the definition hausfrau.
which was rather sneerlngly given to her
in the first Instance by some of her own
smart compatriots some tmm ajro.
Visitors to the Corn Show Should Take Advantage ol th2 Great Values We Oiler in Suitable Christinas Gilts J
MILLER, STEWAET & BEATON
413-15-17 South Sixteenth Slrcc:
WMA.T SHALL I BUY IFOR. CMIRISTIVS AS ?
SOMETHING FOR THE HOME
is our answer and we do not hesitate in making this reply, for what can be more' useful or better appreciated than NICE FUR
NITURE, RUGS, LACE CURTAINS or DRAPERIES?
Our prices are so reasonable that no one need leave our store without finding1 just the thing at just the right price.
Space permits us to enumerate only a small number of the grand offering of SUITABLE AND USEFUL CHRISTMAS
GIFTS which our store contains. -
HAVE YOU THE "MOTOR MIND7'
A Caaraeterlstle e Aato Speakers
Which Riots la the Vnaec-Sterr.
We have lone- heard of "sea legs." of
"writer's cramp," of "housemaid's knee,'
of the bicyclists "hums Kyphosis bl
cycllstartum. we ourselves called It and
various other physical Idiosyncrasies re
sulting Irom certain habits of life, labors,
or practices. To tha catalogues tt seems
probable that we shall now have to add
another Item, to wit, the "motor mind.
By that we mean the more or less ha
bitual condition of mind Into which cer
tain autoraobilists get. apparently be
cause of and through their indulgence la
the fascinating practice, of operating mo-,
tor cars. There might at first sight be
roonr -for questioning which was the
cause and which the effect; whether the
"motor mind" was the- result of running
automobiles, or whether tha peculiar
style of running automobiles was the
result of the pre possession of the "motor
mind." But reflection upon the character
of that mind and a decent regard for the
repute of humanity must incline us to
ward the former theory.
The "motor mind." then, however ac
quired, dtvests its possessor of several
of the most admirable and desirable at
tributes of cultivated humanity. One of
them Is prudence. The unhappy victim
of this mental peculiarity becomes reck
less In the extreme. Over roads which
the normal man wmild traverse with
caution In broad dayHght he hesitates
not to rush at frantic speed which others
would regard as perilous and to be made
only for urgent need on wheels of steel
running on fixed tracks of steel from
which all other traffic la rigidly excluded,
be travels for no need save that of Idle
caprice on vulnerable tires of rubber along
roads without fixed tracks and traversed by
other vehicles. It Is to be doubted If the
records of human recklessness contain ac
count of any lack of caution or of common
care for safety comparable with that of
the possessor of the "motor mind."
Still more noteworthy, and still more re
grettable, is the abatement of pity, mercy
and all humane sentiments which follows
in the train of this disorder. The normal
Impulse of a man is not only to avcrid In
juring another, but also In ease of the In
fliction of injury to inquire solicitously as
to its extent and to endeavor to give all
possible aid. and make all possible repara
tion. All this 1s changed immediately upon
the development of "motor mind." New
Ladies' Desks, $88.00 to $7.25
Dressing Tables, $83.00 to . $13.50
Pedestals, $31.00 to $2.75
Muffin Stands, $17.50 to $10.00
Card Tables, $52.50 to $3.00
Rockers, $35.00 to : $2.75
Candle Sticks, $11.75 to ..$1.75 -
Bachelors' Wardrobes, $110.00 to $30.00
Baby Walkers $3.25
Butler Trays, $20.00 to -$6.75
Desk Chairs, $18.00 to $4.50
Cellerettes, $40.00 to S9.00
Morris Chairs, $35.00 to S 10.50
Nests of Tables $12.00
Baby Jumpers $5.50
Mahogany Hall Clocks, $250.00 to $62.50
Oak and white enameled Mirrors, $4.00 to 75c
McDougal Kitchen Cabinets, $29.00 to $14.50
Music Cabinets, $36.00 to S5.50
Parlor Cabinets, $225.00 to $23.00
Babv High Chairs, $9.00 to $1.75
Leather Couches, $115.00 to $30.00
Electric Lamps, $45.00 to , $7.50
Jardiniere Stands, $14.00 to . 60c
Costumers, $20.00 to $2.75
Dressing Table Chairs, $13.00 to. . .$4.50
Shaving Stands, ,$21. 00 to. $9.00
Magazine Racks, $12.00 to $6.00
Ladies' Work Tables, $36.50 to. . .$10.00
Piano Benches, $23.50 to $10.00
Book Blocks, $Xo0 to .. $2.50
Babies' and Misses' Rockers, $4.30 to g5
Turkish Rockers, $70.00 to ... . . $44.00
Mahogany Colonial Mirrors, $28.00 to $9.50
Medicine Cabinets, $10.00 to : $3.75
Festoon Draperies, $12.00 to $4.50
Lace Curtains, $25.00 to . .$1.00
Shirtwaist Boies, $6.50 to , $2.50
Cedar, Chests, $15.00 to $8.50
Hassocks, $1.50 to ... 35c
Bissell Carpet Sweepers, $3.00, $2.50 to. . $2.00
Wilton Rugs, $9.00 to . .$5.00
Axminster Rugs. $3.00 to , '. $1.75
Smyrna Rugs, $6.00 to $1.25
Bath Rugs, $4.00 to 75c
Oriental Rugs for Christmas Gifts
We secured an immense stock of small and medium size
Oriental Rugs at greatly under value. These we now place
on sale and corresponding low prices.
Anatolian Rugs, each . .$7.00
Hamaden Rugs, each ., .$7.00
Shirvan Rugs, each $12.00
Karabaugh Rugs, each . .$10.00
Bokhara Rugs, each $27.00
Beluchistan Rugs, each $16.00
Also a large assortment of Kazaks, Daghestans, Cash
meres and Guenji Rugs. Don't miss this chance.
Goods bought now can be laid away for Christmas.
DAUNTS OF PARIS APACHE
Breeding Places to Be Razed by
FOBTmCATIONS SOON TO GO
Three Tksssssd Criminals Live la
Straaare Habitations Enelrelln
French Capital Law
Wt(H a Pi lees.
No Man is Stronger
Than His Stomach
A stroag ssaa is stroag all over. No sssa can be
strong who is suffering (rem weak stomach witsj its
oasaqumt tadtgestioa, or trooa so ass other disease
i the stoaaach aad its associated organs, which im
pairs digsstioa and autntioa. F jr when tha stomach
is weak or diseased there is loss ot tho autnttoa
s taiasd ia food, which is tho so urea ol ail physical
streactB. Whoa a aaaa "doeaa't led fumt riht."
wtioa ho docsa t sleep wcQ, has aa aajcomiortablo .
lm ia tho stoaasch after tint. ' laniuid, acrvous, irritablo and despond
asst, ho is losts4 tho auttritiosj Beaded to aaeao strength.
'SstcA a msm ose Dr. Percs'a CMa Mtilcmi
VlncmwwT. It sore afsMsi mt tkm iMmcs aae aXa
L rtamm MHVm mm mmtrHimm. It mricmaa (as aoeaf.
Xt Jarifofwfeo fe llwr. mtrmttkm roe aia'aers. aoatrtsAeo
F ' fa mitss, af se GIVES HEALTH AXO STBEXGTU TO
THE WHOLE BOOT i
Yosj can't afford to accept a tftrtt nostrum as a substitute for this noa
elaoholie attdiciao os known coMFOsmom, not even though tho argent dealer
aaey thereby make a tittle hifer proat. Ingredients printed on wrapper.
V it. lit'
Seedy looking printed matter may
not be fruitful
A. L Keaa. taa, 1210-1211 Hawass! St.. Oaaaka
PARIS. Dec lii Special.) Before next
summer rolls around the demolit on ot the
famous fortifications of Paris wU have
been beg-un. For tun years the government
has beeu talking: of such an action and now
tt has been definitely decided upon.
The fortifications are Interesting- because
of tbe curious race of peopld which Inhabit
them, made up of a conglomerate of
Apaches and honest c.tisena and known
unJer the general name of "fortifs." It
ia estimated thai they number something
like 10,000, and they are a people apart
from the Persians and the provincial
French alike. Of late years the native
French have been Joined by the riff-raff
of Spain. Italy and other European coun
tries, who. however, reradin no King r than
is necessary to make what Is in their opin
ion a tidy fortune and thereupon retire to
their native countries.
Whether you leave Paris by the north,
south, east or west, you are bound to pass
through this strange land, for tt enc.rrles
Parts abutting; on the great moat which
was part of the old-time defences of the
city. It Is a quarter of a m.le wide and
lta length might be said to bo lnde-int-o.
for it ia a complete circle. On Saturdays
and Sundays Its population Is enormously
increased by the inflaz of small families
with a few sous and a cold lunch on holi
day bent. It boasts of anything but a
monotonous landscape and there Is some
thlrg for all tastes. At the Ports du Pan Lin,
one of the gates of Paris, for Instance,
there Is a miniature AlfS, and there a fine
view of Paris, glittering in the m.dday
sun, can be obtained. Behind the XVTIth
arrondissement the herbage la so rich and
rfwa as to remind one of Normandy.
Near Levallols the country resembles the
Basque prov'.nc s and goats from that part
of France, watched over by their red
capped, sunburnt herders come from Hen-
J daye by Bordeaux and La Touraine aad
graze tr.e r beasts on tne luxuriant Daunt
Hiifh up the canal St. Denis, at Its entry
.nto thu town, reminds one of Holland wl.h
Its tardea and to era
Hlrflas; Places (or Criminals.
The fortifications are first and foremoat
an asylum and hiding- place tor the un
desirable and criminal cf Paris. N'j le
than 3.000 of the tribe Apache live there.
and the peace of Paris leave him practl
ca.Iy undisturbed so long as he remains
there and does not enter the gates ot the
city. Even the boys develop a criminal
instinct and It is a comnwn occurrence
for little urchins et 10 years of age. greedy
ot publicity, to Indulge In savage and
aometimes fatal knife play. The singld
doctor, who. by tha way, la a rag-picker
by profession and an amateur doctor In his
spare time, says that the majority ot his
cases among; both the children and the
grown folks come from a too promiscuous
and careless use of knives, pistols and
The habitations take 0e form, princi
pally, of caravans, wblch can be easily
moved about the country, but many of
the more wretched cilisuns are not above
living in uoiea in the ground. M. Bouvier,
an inspector, one night near the Chatiilun
gate, dutcovered a hairy, anksmpl head
aliening out of a large hole and upon drag
siag tne man fortu learned that ha bad
ben living in that same hois for taa last
ten years, sleeping away the daya and
nigaLs and stealing vegetables la the evening-
for his food.
Kent, however, la not high enough In trie
fortifications, one would think, ta be be
yond the pocket ot anyone, for tt a year
one can oetaln a very respectable piece of
ground and a cabin thereon. For 17 a year
It la easy to obtain a q.uite pretentious
house and for (10 one has attached a very
considerable garden. Should these prices.
by any chance, seem exorbitant, one san
lodga free of charge on the slope which
runs along- the moat, where the ground
belonga to the stats. There is not, however,
very much of the state-owned ground
which remains unoccupied at tha present
moment. Some of the more astute of the
early settlers with a dosen stakes and
some wire netting marked out considerable
domains, and now offer portions ot them
for rent at from It to f3 a year, payable In
Prices Are Reasonable.
The prices that prevail In this curious
country are probably aa reasonable as are
to be found in any place in the world.
For Instance. It Is possible to have one's
hair cut or one's face shaved for tho be
stowal of a crust of bread or a cigar-end
on the dellg;hted barber. Many of the in
habitants who have some trade, such as
carpet beaters of tattooers are wise enough
not to ply them in the fortifications, but
make dally Journeys into Paris to obtain
the better prices there possible.
Curiously enough, each gate of the city
of Parts has rts distinctive settlement and
types. At Levallois a dozen ot these mis
erable outcasts, living- from hand to mouth,
have formed a socialistic company, com
bined labor, built several shanties, pur
chased a grinding wheel and reduced the
amount of work necessary to live upon
to the very least, for they take their turns
wtth the wheel inmaking- the rounds of
the streets of Paris sharpening- scissors
and knives. The entire dosen live on the
proceeds of these excursions and thus tt
Is only necessary for each man to work
but once In every twelve days.
Near the gate of Vlncennes a curious
business has grown up, that of providing;
rabblta" for the Parisian restaurants at
13 cents apiece and the smallness ot the
price will be understood when It is said
that the "rabbits" are' real'.y cats. At
Malakoff and M n trouge. the manufac
turers of halfpenny toys shound. Old
broken boxes are transformed In windmills,
spades and countless varieties of toys tor
children by the Ingenuity of the workers.
It Is at the Montroug-e gate that one of
the most famous characters of the forti
fications lives. He Is M. Vltcoq, and he
claims to have Invented no less than
twenty-three toys, many of which have
had enormous sales on the boulevards.
He has been an exhibitor at Lepine's fa
mous toy show In Paris since 1901. and
upon one occasion won the prefect of
police's gold medal, upon another a silver
he proudly hung- about tils shop. Practi
cally all his toys are made out of rub
bish and the majority of them out of
old tin, which he buys at tl per 100 pounds.
With such an outlay .In the course of a
year he turns out SCO boats. 10.0TO swings,
and lO.ono headings for looking glasses.
His wife, who spends most of her time
In teaching her neighbors the art of making-
toys from old tin boxes. Is a manu
facturer of paper flowers and dresses for
children's balls, and ahe proudly tells of
being- congratulated upon her designs by
the divine Sarah herself.
Raar BaslaeH Thrives.
Between the gates of Cligancourt and
Poissonlers In the innumerable multitude of
miserable huts, there is-a thriving rag busi
ness. It Is remarkably weil-orgunised and
the workers form. In reality, a co-operative
society with considerable capital and string
ent rules. The members have recently
erected a large sorting shed snd ware
houses at a cost of almost JW0. Each mem
ber delivers his harvest at the central
depot, where the weight is checked and the
purchase price paid according- to a tariff I
fixed by common consent. An account Is I
kept and every six months the profits of 1
the business, which In 1904 smounted to 1
tn.000, are divided pro rata with the re-;
ceipts of each of the members. :
In this district, also. Is to be found t
..... . . I
picturesque individual known as "the doc
tor," who g-ave me the startling information
about the promiscuous use of dangerous
weapons. He Is universally adored by these
rough vagrants, for he gives his scientific
advice absolutely free of charge. He Is a
ragpicker by profession and oddly enough
his pursuit of that calling; led to his ac
quaintance with medicine. It was through
the discovery in the dustbins .ot the city
of Paris of a lot of books on medicine that
he first began to study the subject. He
has recently been reading- some books which
he picked up on alcoholism, and is now
preaching- temperance to his fellow-workers
in the rag- business.
One of the unique characters ot this
strange series of settlements Is Pastor An
derson, who is trying to civilise and reclaim
some of these outcasts through the medium
ot the young- generation. Every day at 4
o'clock he teaches the elements of reading
and the principles of morality to about
twenty little vagabonds, three parts naked.
The caravan makes a continuous tour ot
the fortifications, stopping- at each gate
until Anderson la confident that he has
planted seed which will bear good fruit.
Tbe headquarters of the foreign element
of this peculiar city Is the Montreull gate.
The German makes a specialty of basket
work and at daybreak every day perfect
swarms of women and children leave the
camp with baskets of all sorts for sale In
the shops and streets of Paris. The Spas
lard is either a hawker or a grower ot
onions and garlic. An old 9panlsh woman
and her husband have founded aa unique
business In establishing; a home for the
maimed and Injured. When the writer re
cently paid a visit to the one caravan in
which they housed their stramre s-uests. he
found four blind people, two without arms, !
one without legs and a paralytic They are
fed and tended by the old couple at a
muntniy waa-e. The Italians are. In nine
cases out of ten. musicians when they are
old enough and beggars when they are not.
In the former case their average earnings
are about ti a day with either violin or
guitar, and in the tatter from 8 tt 11 cents.
Five performers on the mandolin t.ild the
writer that on the 1st of January this year
they made no less than JS0.
Maeh Hldeea Wealth.
There la a remarkable amount of hidden
wealth stored In these caravans and shan
ties. Many of the owners boast of hoards
of from 15,000 to 18,(100. and frorn J8,ot to
MO.OOO Is by no means unusual. Cast year
a Hungarian living- in a miserable caravan .
near Levallols was arrested and charged
with stealing a horse. With the object of
proving- to the police that there was no ne
cessity for his stooping to theft, he ex
hibited a pocketbook containing JiAiXiu,
Despite this "proof" of his honesty, how
ever, tha police arrested him and he was
returned to his native land to live the rest
of his life in ease and even luxury.
As a hiding place for criminals, this re
gion has no equal the world over. Six
months ago 130 police surrounded the camp
at the Montreull gate and Instituted an ex
tensive search, finding no less than eleven
stolen horses and, as a consequence, twenty-nine
Bohemians were arrested.
All this fascinating- and picturesque set
tlement la to be destroyed with the demo
lition of the fortifications, and the Inhab
itants scattered to the four winds. It will
be a severe blow to the sightseers, snd even
to the native' Parisians, who find lnfinte
enjoyment In making- the rounds of this
alien quarter within the confines of their
own city. LEON RETMOND. .
Win Opportwaity Presents.
AH the world's a stag upon whl-h most
of us make a show of ourselves soonei
R1Wm Nicer . lor ' CIwrMmas
- MIS HASTCH'S voice
"We are headquarters for
Victor Talking Machines.
Our stock is complete with
every model and style at
all sorts of prices rang
Victor Juniors $10
Victor VIctrob $200
If you already own a Victor,
come la and select your Christ
mas Records Irom our magni
ficent assortment. For the
Corn Show we have a special
supply ot the Tery latest plecea.
You remember your own merry Christmas days maybe not so
bountiful as you now can make your little ones ; but, you recall the
ecstacy you felt when something full of novelty came myster
iously into the home. When you think back to those delightful
moments, you can realize what a new Phonograph will mean to
' the little one you want to please. And not only the children but
the grown folks of the family, too, will get a rich delight from
this best of gifts.
Month after month the charm of the Phonograph remains.
It never loses its novelty a new record and it is all new again.
Come and Hear the New Records
Make up your mind now before you plan any other Christ
mas expenditure to come in and let us show you th Edison and
Victor. Let us demonstrate to you how much more pleasure your
Christmas money will bring to the whole family, yourself in
cluded, if it goes for a phonograph. Our store is headquarters
in the west for Victors and Edisons, and we will be delighted to
show you all the different models and attachments at prices rang
ing from $10.00 to $200.00. Don't put it off, but come in now.
There is no obligation in listening to the records played.
Special Christmas Terms
If you are not prepared to pay cash now, you need only pay
for the records, and pay for the machine by week or month. The
price will be exactly the same as if you ptid all cash. Accept this
The "Wizard has just
again improved his great
Phonograph and we are
showing his newest ma
chines. Come in and hear
the new models play. "We
have every style, running
Don't fall to hear tha new
Amberol Records. Bur a new
of them for Christmas day.
Nebraska' Cycle Co. "i. SilES