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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 16, 1910)
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THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, APRIL 16, 1010.
k B0CHE5TEB WBOUSSALE TAILOR'S
An Entire Now York
Mercerized lisle condo mesh, Otis lislo
and Balbriggan men's union suits and nain
sook shirts and drawers. ,We bought a big
lot and offer
At About One-half Its Valuo
Lot 1 All the Men's Mercerized Lisle and
Mesh Underwear, and Men's Union Suits,
worth up to $1.25, a garment 59c
of . Cfeiliss
ON SALE SATURDAY AT
At About One-Half the Regular Prices
This immense cash purchase comprised the entire stock of
VIEWPORT PRIDEFUL" CLOTHES FOR HEN
?f Rothschild & Co., Who Retired From Business
f ...'.. . .....
These Rochester made clothes were famed all pver America for their sterling excellence. The
suits were made by Rothschild & Co. for this spring's most fashionable trade. . Newest grays new
est tans newest wood browns in extreme or conservative models every one is perfectly tailored
by and . . "r': . ;
YOU WILL SAVE FROM $10 TO $20 ON YOUR SPRING SUIT
IF YOU 'WILL BUY IT AT BRANDEIS STORES SATURDAY
Your unrestricted' choice of
All the Hen's and Young Hen's $25.00 Suits, at
All the Hen's and Young Hen's $30.00 Suits, at . .
All the Hen's and Young Hen's $35.00 Suits, at . .
From the Rochester Stock
, '. ''!
mini mi wmliw www ii w'wwlwwwww,"wwww'ww"l'w"l'll""'n jmmm
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CHILDREN'S SPRING SUITS AND REEFERS
Boys' Russian Blouse Suits in red, black, brown and fancy .mixtures boys' double breasted
knickerbocker suits of fancy cheviots boy's sailor suits of -wear resisting - 0Q
materials. ' V -:" " : l VO
Rnvs' Snrinrr Reefers, of red flannel, also shepherd fclaids and black, tan' - fiJ II
v x o ' - . ' ' . . . . . . ' . f- . :
$jP coverts, grays and fancy cheviots made to sell up to $3.00, at.
Boys' Combination Suit3 at $3.45
Complete suit with extra pair of knickerbocker pants to
match; all for' $3.45, also strictly Ml wool
red, blue and brown serges in Russian
and sailors, also red and tan reefers.
Boys' Double Breasted Knickerbocker Suits
With extra pair of knickerbockers free with every suit.
also boys' blue serge and . fancy mixed rf)45
cnevioi suns in .Busier Brown ana sauor
' styles, one pair pants worth up to . ;
14.00, at j...
Lot 2-A11 the Men's 75 cent I Lot 3 All the Men's Balbrig-
and $1.00 Otis r ft K!J d ropo Kn" Shlrto On.
Underwear, at 5UC ?0nd76Ic?T:.T?:t.h..U.P...39C
N4 In New Store Basement
A.11 the men's Balbriggan, mercerized lisle and
broken lots of fancy Peruvian cotton
shirts and drawers, worth 50c,
Ml the men's $1.00 Poros Knit Union Suits, at. . . . .. . . .GOc
Men's Sample Shirts
Manufacturers' samples of men's high grade shirts Star,
Griffon and custom made shirts
outing and negligee styles worth
up to $2.00; your choice at
Lilf LX ,1. (AUG Dll.ll. K7tCVX y
Men's 75c and $1.00 Negligee and Golf Bhlrts; all new patterns r!
and values up to $1.00, at J Ul
The most complete line of Manhattan and E. ft W. Shirts in Omaha Silk,
silk and linen, French flannel: with and without Ql Cfl flf!
collars corded madras and Russian cords; prices Is JU'yJiUU
M u n s i n g Union
$1.00 to $2.50
Special Men's fancy
and plain lisle and
worth 35o and 60c
at, pair 10
Earl & Wilson Red
man Collars; two
See Page 4
Great Sale of
AMERICAN BEAUTY fl
ROSE BUSHES, worth up to fl Hff
75c, your choice at HHJr
MEN'S H AT
All our broken lots and samples of men's
soft hats and stiff hats, in newest spring
styles and colors wortn up All. f
4 to $3.00 eachall in one lot, .
at. .......... ; v
The famous John B.
Stetson soft Q50
Soft and Stiff Hats
Boys' and Child
ren's Hats at 496,
98c, $1.25 and $1.50
Boys' and Child
ren's School Caps,
at.. 25c and 49c
Some Things You Want to Know
Votes for Women. II. Where Women Have Votes.
, Women have the right to vote on a basis
. Cf abHOIute equality with men In- four
atntts of the American union, In the com
.' lnonwcXUlh of Australia, In New Zealand,
Finland, Iceland and the 'Isle of Man.
They have a limited rUtht of suffrage in a
.reat mmi other states and common-
Vealtlis. It la Impossible to form an In
ri'lliKeiit opinion of the merits or de
merits of the woman's suffrage cause from
geographical - deductions. Israel Zangwlll,
the great Enirllsh-Jewish writer, (1 an en
thusiastic suffragist, who has admitted
frankly that he belongs to the class of
male supporters of this peculiar propa
gandu who have been described as "men
cf putty, seduced by women of brass." In
HOI any Hllll TfllSl
Tht Origins! nd 6ona!nt
ALT ED raiLK
Tha Food-drink far All Agis.
At restaurants, hotels and fountain.
Delicious, invigorating and tustaining.
Keep it on your sideboard at home.
, Doa'i travel without it.
A quick lunch prepared in a uinnte.
Take no tabstitute. Aak for HORLICK'S.
- Others are imitations. ,
Your h - J 'I v
j Grocer j p .? " " gQfm
6. A. UKDQUEST GO.
235-236 Putoo B!ock
Milkers of itood t-lothes. A nice
lWw of MrlnK patterns on hand
Mini our pi lie are rig-lit. A llhuHl
tlHoount on two or more suits.
FAT WRV CTTBXO
All sVaekitl SliHin cured without a
Suiatlrnl uparailun and 0r.aaatee4 to last
'a Llfatlise. No chloroform, siner or other
, .-iji1 ansnaiheilo ud sAiniaatoiJS
I int. Tot Free Book.
DR. C. R. TARRY
a speech In defense of the -militant suf
fragettes and their methods he. said :
"It Is told of a little girl who had been
brought up In a newly-built town in a re
mote western state of America that when
she Was taken to New York and aaw for
the first time the ctowded horse cars out
side the mighty station of the Pennsyl
vania railway she cried out: 'How cruell
They arc using horses to drag the street
ear.. How barbarous.' Tbls little girl
never nad setn snythlng but an eleotiie
car. Her town, being brand new, had
Jumped over this antiquated absurdity of
Mr. Zangwlll used this Incident to Illus
trate his contention that "In strange, raw
regions of America and the Antipodes" the
march of civilisation had Jumped over tha
traditions of the barbarlo system which
imposes political disabilities upon women
merely because they are women. While It
Is true that the newest and moat recently
organised states have been roost liberal In
granting the elective franchise to the
weaker sex, Finland and Iceland and even
the lisle of Man cannot be Included among
these "raw regions."
Outsiders differ In their opinion of
whether or not woman suffrage is. a suc
cess In those communities wnere it naa
been tried, their differences being In the
exact ratio of their prejudices, but the In
siders apparently are pretty well agreed
that woman suffrsge is a good thing.
In New Zealand the constitutional pro
vision extending the privilege of the bal
lot to women was carried, at the beginning,
by the narrow margin of two votes In an
election In which the whole male popula
tion participated. After a trial of several
years the prime minister of New Zealand
ventured the assertion that there were not,
two persons In all the dominion of New
Zealand who now would testify that they
thought woman suffrage a failure.
New Zealand Is the most radical of all
civilised atatea in Ita system of social
laws, but in the country itself the word
"progressive" always Is substituted for
the word "radical" and the superlative Is
most strenuously Insisted upon. Tha rest
of the world may or may not agree with
the New Zeaiandera that they have tha
most advanced and most nearly perfect
democratlo government on earth, but the
New Zeaiandera firmly believe It, and
they give the women voters a large share
of the credit for their political status.
An Australian woman of gentle birth',
young, beautiful and somewhat shy was
present at a gathering In a London draw
ing room where the opinion was expressed,
generally and vociferously, that the pos
session of the right to vote would unset
the gentler sex and would destroy the
bloom of true womanhood. Everybody but
the Australian woman' agreed with the
sentiment and boldly expreesed their faith.
Finally someone turned to her ahd said:
What is your opinion T You are far too
modest. ' "Well,' you see," she blushlngly
replied, "I always have had a vote."
A few months ago a speaker In New York
declared that woman suffrage in Colorado
had been a complete failure and that the
flections in that state were In the hands
of some ' thousands of fallen women who
hold the bafance of power. This statement
Immediately brought forth an Indignant
protest from Colorado, In' which the gov
ernor of the state, former Senator Patter
son and Judge Ben Lindsay of Juvenile
oourt fame, together with many others of
the most prominent men In Colorado,' vlgor:
oualy . denied the . truth of the statement
made ' by the New York speaker. Prac
tically every prominent man In Colorado
has signed the petition for woman suffrage
which will be presented, to congress next
week. ' In Utah, Wyoming and Idaho, while
there Is some opposition and some adverse
criticism, the vast . majority of the people
express entire satisfaction with the exist
lng election laws.
.Within the last two years woman suf
frage has been rejected by the states, of
Iowa,' Massachusetts, Missouri, Nebraska,
Rhode-Island, South Dakota, New York
and Wisconsin. Twenty-nine states now
give women the right to vote In school elec
tions, but the last legislature rejected a
bill giving them the full suffrage. Michi
gan, Louisiana, New York, Iowa and Mon
tana give tax-paying women the ballot In
elections relating to bond Issues or tax
levies. This modified rght of suffrage Is
given also in many foreign countries, in
cluding most of the provinces of Canada,
the kingdoms' of Denmark and Sweden and
the commonwealth of South Africa. In
France women engaged In manufacture or
trade have the right te vote for Judges of
the courts of commerce. ' 1
In Great Britain, where the woman suf
frage movement is now more aotlve thaa
In any other part of the world, women
have the light to vote, subject to the sams
restrictions as men, for the election of all
officers except members of Parliament,
This right Is very generally exercised In
municipal elections, and there are several
women members of the London county
council, which la the greatest municipal
legislature In the world.
Women participate more generally In pol
itics In Finland than In any other country
In the world. The Finnish women always
have been prominent In commercial and
economic enterprises, and when they de
manded political rights they soon got what
they wanted. The Finnish Diet has had a
great many very able women parliamen
tarians, and their Influence has been posi
tively oa the slds of those who have re
sisted the Russian attempts to throttle the
liberty of the Finns.
It has been said, ul truly, that la the
United States the crusade for votes for
women has made very Vrttle headway. This
s quite true, but It may be attributed
principally te the lack of Interest upon the
part of the women themselves. In Masssv
ehusetts and New Jersey, where woman
suffrage once exieted, the women offered
no resistance to the olUlon of their right
J to vote a century see, axi4 they tve man-
Hasted no general desire for a restoration
of their old right. In Massachusetts, par
ticularly, they failed to respond when the
legislature left the decision of the question
to a vote of the women-themselves. Women
had the right to vote In the territory of
Washington," but lost It when that common
wealth was admitted to the union of states.
But Washington is a western state and the
women always have been aotive in pushing
their demands for the franchise. In other
states the movement ki carried on by a very
small percentage of the female population.
In the east' and the south a vast majority,
of the women not only remain Indifferent
to the appeal of their emancipated sisters,
but actually. .are . opposed to the sntire
, In the .United States, as well as) in Eng
land, - there are aotlve organisations com
posed of women who are opposing the de
mand of the suffragists. In England Mrs.
Humphrey Ward, the novelist. Is the head
and front of the antl-suffragLst .movement.
In the United States there are now work
ing anti-suffrage ; organizations In Massa
chusetts, New York,. Maine, Illinois, Ore
gon, Iowa, Rhode Island and the state of
Washington, With such officers In the New
York association as Mrs. Franclsf M. Scott,
Mrs. Arthur M. Dodge, Mrs. El'lhu Root,
Mrs. Richard Watson Gilder, Mrs. George
Phillips and Miss Ida H. TArbeli; The ahtl
suffragists have collected data to show that
the standard of morality 'is no higher, the
condition of the working women no bet
ter, the progress of philanthropy no swifter
In the states granting equal suffrage than
It is In the states Where women follow their
more feminine bent and correct the evils of
society through their home Influence, their
Clubs and their church work.
As early as 196 a protest was made by
antl-suffraglsta before the- select commit
tee ofthe senate on woman suffrage. "We
believe that God has wisely and well
adapted each sex to the proper per
formance of the duties of each. We be
lieve that woman suffrage would relatively
lessen the Influence of the Intelligent and
the true, and Increase the Influence of
the Ignorant and vicious," the women
These are the sentiments of hundreds of
thousands ofwomen who still are content
to abide at home and leave the steering
of the ship of state to the men of their
families, confident that the Influence of
home life Is most potent and having faith
In the ports being reached more sareiy
If they don't meddle with the steering gear.
By FSVESXKIO J. KABKHC,
of deadly microbes occurs when throat and
lung diseases are treated with Dr. King s
New Discovery. 60o and $1.00. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
A persistent cough mould not be neg
lected. 'Chamberlain's Cough Remedy will
Big Year for King
Membership Committee is Now Host
ling to Make Membership .'. .
; Strong, . ,
A canvass Is being made for rnembers of
the ancient and glorious order of Ak-Sor-Ben.
A circular letter sent out by Samson
calls attention to the fact that now Is the
time - to enlist support under - the banner
of the king and a strenuous attempt will
be made to substantially Increase the list
of knights. Old members of the court are
requested to enroll themselves and bring
at least one worthy companion to enlist In
the service of the sovereign. (
In. South Omaha You Can Buy Furni
ture .at 20 'Per Cent Below Omaha Prices
Wondrous store Ttloes in South Omaha
! j El3 ' j
A Tremendous Bargain for Tomorrow Only
inroasss aookw a as bah a Eg
Everyone knows that the Acorn brand
of stoves Is never surpassed for
superior construction and perfect
satlsfuctlon. Tliey are the must re
markable etoves for ssvlng gas that
has ever heen markoteil. We
charge from 121.011 down to $10.00.
according to sue. Don t buy a gas
range before seeing the Acorn at
thene price. You 11
1 n fY ' I'm'1
, -. :
Every family needs one of those
adjustable curtain dryers
Traasfer to any ftouth Omaha
ear M don't have So y ts
extra fare Just get traasfer
and ride a little longer. The oars
saas out dee.
ia the price we bare
marked on this most
useful household ne
cessity. A full aire,
dryer; can be made
to (It any curtain.
Our regular price U
f 1.25. but we sell
them tomorrow only
and just one to 7Ea
a customer, at. I uw
STEEL COUCH Strongly coustruct
ed, folding couch, with double sup
ported spring full size; a bod at
night and an ornament at a C
day our price, only
Our complete line of all sorts of
brass beds la one of the finest to bo
seen. They are artistic and sanitary,'
and each Is marked 20 lUlow tho
Omaha Price. '
HOME IFUIRIWinLJlRE CO..
24th Zk sLi Streets,