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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 23, 1910)
TIIE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, JULY 23, 1010.
on "Sampeck" Suits
"Thoroughbred Clothes tor Young Men"
$30.00 Sampeck Suits, $21,50
$25.00 Sampeck Suits, $18.75
$22.50 Sampeck Suits, $16.75
$20.00 Sampeck Suits, $14.75
Light GreysiBlue Serges
"The Time will come
when every young man
in Omaha who cares to
tiress well, will be wear
ing a Sampeck Suit"
Nothing Better Made.
Store Closes 10 P. M. Saturdays.
1518-1520 FAKNAM STREET.
MOVE TOWARD ARBITRATION
Grand Trunk Traininen Acoept Offer
of Canadian Labor Bureau.
GOVERNMENT TO NAME BOARD
Railroad Official. Bar They Will Ao
cent It Experts Are Chosen
Trainmen Attacked br Mob
' ' at Belleville.
MONTREAL. July M
Murhooh. of the order" of Railway train
meii, ha. wired to the department of labor
at Ottawa, aocepttng Minister King's sug
gestion for arbitration by a board to be
named by the government.
MONTREAL, July 22g-fhe difficulties
besetting the formulation of arbitration
crooosals satisfactory both to the Grand
Trunk railway officials and the leaders
of the' striking conductors and trainmen
occupied the government officials again to
day, following the prompt rejection last
tilKht of the minister of labor's latest sug
gestion by Vice-president Murdoch of ihs
Order of Railway Trainmen. The rauroaa
officials continued their endeavors to set
In motion the wheels of their freight sys
tern, while the strikers apparently were
confident as ever of winning their case.
A new feature of interest in tho situation
was th possibility of action by United
States customs officials to effect forward
ing Of bonded freight from the United
States, now tied up at numerous points on
the Grand Trunk lines.
The strikers say Vice President Murdoch
described their position precisely In his
telegram to Mackensle King, minister of
labor, last night. Their position )a that
they will arbitrate If they can name a
board of arbitrators, having already sugr
gested 13. K. Clark of the United States
Interstate Commerce eommlsslon and H.
H. Morrtssey, president of the Railway Em
ployers ashoclatlon. Th Grand Trunk has
tald It would arbitrate If "expert railroad
men" composed the board.
It la expected that Minister King will
coma to Montreal soon to personally In
tervene in behalf of arbitration.
Trainmen Fatallr Beaten.
BELLEVILLE. Ont., July M.-As the re
. suit of an outbreak here last night on the
arrival of a Grand Trunk train from To
ronto, John McManri. Its acting conductor,
and li. Donovan, brakeman, are in a hos
nital In a critical condition. As the men
left their train, they were set upon by 100
or mora persons and severely beaten, ine
Injured men were carried Into a hotel,
hloh was shortly after tombarded with
tones and considerably damaged.
INDIANAPOLIS, July ii. The railroad
commission of Indiana today took a hand
in the Gratia Trunk railway situation when
it Instituted an inquiry Into allegations that
the company had collected inexperienced
men at South Bend with, which to man Its
James Reld. son of Mr. and Mrs. Hubert
Reld. of Cedar ; Rapids. Neb pioneer -ft-
tiers Of tne t-eaar vauey, uicu
Memorial hospital, Cmaha. Wednesday.
Ue leaves a wife and two children. Death
followed an operatlpn for appendicitis.
Hoamer H. Keith.
SIOUX FALLS. 8. D., July .-Hosmer
H. Keith, speaker of tho last territorial
legislature and one of the test known at
torneys 'of this state, died today, aged 64
PATTEN'S PARTNER GIVES BOND
Colonel Robert W. Thorns, Who
Was Indicted, Kotnrna front
Korono and Snrrendera.
NEW lORK, July tt. Colonel Robert W.
Thompson, who was abroad on June 17
last when the federal grand Jury indicted
him togethsr with James A. Pattsn and
rive others for conspiracy in restraint of
trade In connection with the operation of
n alleged cotton pool, today surrendered
himself to United States Commissioner
hlgds. He furnished a ball bond for $',000
nd was released.
New Theater for Abeidoea.
ABERDEEN, 8. D., July 8.-Speclal.
Steps are already under way to rebuild the
Uotuchalk theater, or rather, to build a
new theater on the site of the one de
stroyed l Wednesday night' fire. Ths
tirw theater, It Is planned, will cost at least
THE MAYOR'S PROCLAMATION
TO THE PEOPLE OF OMAHA:
Recognising the general interest being
manifested all over the country at this
time In aviation, I, mayor of the city of
Orraha, do proclaim Saturday afternoon
July 23, an official holiday.
. As mayor of the city I hope that, so
far as possible, all business be sus
pended and that the aviators appearing
at the Midwest Aviation meet be ac
corded a real, hearty western reoep
Uon. I We must remember that these aviators
are pioneers of what we all hope will
'result In the conquest of the air.
"It Is proper that we of the middle west
how that we are Interested In the
progress of aviation. ..
JAMES C. DAHLMAN,
July 22, 1910. '
Assembly and Anti-Assembly Repub-
licans Each Put Primary Slates
i in the Field.
PORTLAND, Ore., July 21. Eleven hun
dred republicans self-styled the "assembly"
and representing the faction of the repub
lican party In Oregon opposed to the selec
tion of United States senators by the peo
ple under the "Oregon system" yesterday
met here and recommended candidates for
the republican nomination of representa
tives to congress and for various state of
fices. Those recommended are:
Acting Governor Jay Bowerman of Con
don, as "candidate for governor; Congress
man W. C. Hawley and Congressman W. H.
Ellis were recommended for reelection.
. The anti-assembly republicans the fac
tion which favors the "Oregon system," of
voting on senatorial candidates are Just as
bitterly and apparently just as ready to
lock horns as the "assembly" faction. It
is admitted by both factions that on the
result of the November election stands or
(alls the "Oregon system," in this state.,
"The opposition to the assembly is not
organised and it cannot be for the antl
assembly republicans are opposed to the
principle of party assemblages, whose ob
ject Is to suggest candidates for nomina
tion. They contend that the assembly is'
in reality an attempt to return to the old
convention metnod of nominating a ticket
and that its real purpose Is the distinction
of the direct primary. There sre neverthe
less, already sufficient anti-assembly can
didates for nomination In the flld to Insure
practical oomplete anti-assembly primary
tickets throughout the state.
While openly asserting that it has for Its
main object the slaughter of the "Oregon
system," the "assembly," faction also eon-
tends that Its second Important purpose Is
to suggest for nomination suitable candi
dates for office In other words to invite
men of ability to accept nomination for
office. They deny they are opposed to the
direct primary system, but are Its best
MAIL ROBBERS WILL
Two Men Implicated In Holdao nt
Goodyear, Call torn la, Con.
' fesa Crime.
FAIRFIELD. Cal.. July tt.-When the
cases of Joseph C. Brown and Carl Dunbar
Bishop, arrested for the robbery of the
China and Japan fast mall train In April
at Goodyear, were called today. It waa an
nounoed that the prisoners Would plead
guilty and that both had confessed they
committed the crime.
FOR NEBRASKA Fair.
FOR IOWA Unsettled.
Temnerature at Omsha yesterday:
V !i a. m
T a. m
S a. tn
t a. m
10 a. m
11 a. m
1 p. m
S p. m
S p. m
4 p. m
7 p. m
5 P m
ST. PAUL GETS NEXT MEET
Saengsrbnnd of Northwest Decides
on Biennial Saengerfest.
THEO. BEHRENS .13 PRESIDENT
Hebert C. Strehlow la Nominated, bat
Declines Om'nbn Complimented
on Class of Entertainment '
St. Paul. Minn., won the next Saengerfest,
Former President Theodore Behrens of
Chicago wss chosen president by acclama
tion for the ensuing two years. Otto Roh
land, R. C. Strehlow and Peter Laux. all
placed In nomination, declined to be con
sidered as candidates.
Peter Laux, vice-president; George Kleck,
secretary; E. O. Kney, treasurer; John
Wunder, librarian, and Theo. Kelbe, musi
cal director, were all re-elected In order,
and all received ovations of good will and
indorsement. Director Kelbe was given
an especially warm reception and was
cheered to the echo.
Preceding the election, retiring President
Rohland congratulated the delegates of the
9aengerbund, of whom between 400 and 600
attended the meeting at the German home,
on the success of the Saengerfest, just
closing in Omaha. He said everything had
gone as near right- as human ingenuity
could devise, and the auspicious condi
tions surrounding the holding of the fest
were all that could be desired. He said
tbat as president he had trie to so manage
the affairs of the bund that Its continued
prosperity would be assured, and expressed
the belief bis successor would find It pos
sible to bring the organization to even a
higher state of officlency.
Later, after his home city had been
selected for the next fest, Mr. Rohland as
sured the delegates tbat St. Paul deeply
appreciated the compliment of being selected
unanimously as host for the next biennial
gathering. He could assure them, on benair
of every organisation in bis city, German
and otherwise, that plans to entertain
them would be mad on a big scale, and
that St. Paul would endeavor to outdo
Omaha. Mr. Rohland paid Omaha some
nice compliments as a convention enter
tainer in the course of his talk.
Robert C. Strehlow of Omaha, who has
been at the head of the local organisation
handling the present Saengerfest, after de
clining to be a candidate for president,
made a short address. He said Omaha was
willing to concede that the delegates them
selves and the other visitors had as much
to do with assuring the great success
achieved as had the local committee. He
wanted everybody to go home feeling that
the city of Omsha was honored by their
coming had done its best to earn their
good will and desired to hold their respect
Mr. Strehlow's talk was received In a
manner that left no doubt of the genuine
ness of the good feeling among the dele
gates toward the city whose guests they
have been for several days.
Theodore Behrens, the new president, has
filled the office before. He Is a leader In
German musical circles in Chicago, and has
other distinctions. He la disUnotly a heavy
weight, .both as to height and girth and
when he bends his head to smile, before you
stands President Taft. Behrens In some re
spects bears a remarkable likeness to the
president of the United States. He wears
the same kind of mustaohe, trained almost
exactly-like Taft's Is, has the same merry
twinkle In his eyes when pleased and the
cast of countenance Is near enough like
to permit President Behrens to pose most
anywhere at a short distance as the na
Com In Large Numbers Prepared to
Take Back Convention.
,The 200 delegates and singers from St.
Paul renewed their waning enthusiasm
when the Saengerbund business meeting
named the Minnesota capital as the host
of ths next Saengerfest, to be held in 1912.
St. Paul's delegation came with the back
ing of the commercial bodies as well as the
German societies of the town. They brought
several thtfbsand souvenir books and ar
ranged ahead to have a headquarters In
Labor Temple, where they could receive
and entertain their friends. Thus they were
able to make sure of achieving their ambi
tion almost from the start Besides that,
the St. Paulites point out that they are
among the very oldest societies connected
with the bund, have always stood by It,
and are willing to spend their money to
entertain the fest, whenever they get a
ohance. They promise the fest of 1911 will
be the greatest ever held..
ALL READY FOR. THE PICNIC
Krog Park Will Present Gala Appear.
Yesterday afternoon the St. Paul singers
were scattering enthusiasm all over the olty
with their songs of glee, and everywhere
they go other singers Joined with them In
making Teutonlo harmony and German
good nature all pervading. In fact, St.
Paul Is not alone Is this laudable move
ment, for there Is not a city represented
but has a bunch of sweet singers who
specialise in some one song or group of
These will be heard in all their glory
this afternoon fti Krug park, when the
annual picnic wfll be on the card. This will
be an affair not only for the societies, but
for all Germans and their families, and
even if the park i not opened again this
year, the one occasion should store the
trees with enough melody to- last the birds
AMES INVENTS AERO CYCLE
Naval Academy Begins Test of Ma
chine Built by Bay Stat Con
ANNAPOLIS. Md., July 22.Trlals of the
Ames aero oycle, as tho airship Invented
by Congressman Butlor Ames of Mass.,
will probably be called, began at the naval
academy today. Before a naval board the
workings of the machine were demon
strated by its Inventor.
Chare. Aa-alnst Zaneavlll Mayor
COLUMBUS. O., July 22.-Speclflc charges
against Mayor A. it. Uorrell or Zanesvlll.
U., whoa removal from office by Governor
Harmon was assea last montn, vera niea
by Rev. D. M. Rcss, with the governor to
day. They specify fourieen alleged viola-
tlona of his oath ul oitio. Misconduct, aid
Ing saloonkeepers and personal responsibil
ity tor aueget lawies. conditions are in
eluded. - ,
MOYMXT OT OCBAX TSSSILS.
ArrW.d. Blld. -
..Adri.lt.. La Uuraln.
...San Olorgi. kMalsin LbvIm
...Admiral Pam.Hi ,
ran or onhr,
.Xaaa MUSI, . i
With Six Counties Hissing, Increase
in Assessment Will Be Close to
. .(From a Staff Correspondtnt.)
LINCOLN, July -Speclal.) With six
counties out, the assessed value of merch
andise, as returned to the State Board of
Assessment and Equalisation, Is $3,317,818.
These same counties last year were as
sessed at a total valuation of S8.8fi8.048. The
Increase In these counties Is $448,770, of
which Douglas oounty contributed $100,(91,
the remaining $343,378 being distributed
among the other counties. Lancaster comes
to the front with a decrease. Its assess
ment on merchandise last year was $&6.190,
and this year $9il,40. Scott's Bluff county
showed an Increase of over 100 per cent
over last year..
The counties missing from the table fcr
1910 are Box Butte, Cedar( Deuel, Garden,
Ketlth and Pierce. The following table
shows the assessment for 1909 and 1910 on
County. 1909. 1910.
Adams I 176.0L9 $ 1S9.397
Vintelope W,3fi 74,311
Blaine .49$ 6.M7
Boone .. 9J.fc6 . 98,141
Harlan -, 72.180
Johnson 68,809 .
Keya Paha 15,764
Kimball ' 7,754
Red Willow........ 86,327
Soott'a Bluff..;.-........,. 67,397
Thomas ...... 4,639
' Saloon men' Discharged.
BEATRICE, Neb.,. July 2z.-Speclal Tel
egram.) The oases of the seven saloon
keepers of this city charged with working
in their places of business on Sunday were
called before Judge Ellis this morning.
City Attorney Sabin entered nolles, setting
forth that there was not sufficient evidence
to prosecute. The court promptly dismissed
the cases against the defendants, who said
they were willing to pay the costs, although
the court did not make a ruling to that
Sherman Conntr Democrats.
LOUP CITY, Neb., July 21 (Special Tele
gram.) Sherman county democrats this aft
ernoon selected the following delegates to
tne state convention: A. E. Charlton, C. W.
Trumble, R. L. Arthur, J. T. Hale, C. L.
ru;a, XL SI. Fulokl ukI Feier sicKneena.
The delegation goes unlnstructed, but Is a
unit against oounty option.
Itnnds Stolen from Chinese Dnnk.
m.J .JORIf- Ju,y 22 The discovery was
made todav that I7ftnnft , 7 .
Slrfn J" tnI" oi,y No Particulars were
r""",'""';."' w ;n manner In which the
tmrnl hart been tnken.
Think of it one-fourth off on such high grade clothing as lhat made by Browning,
King & Co. it is as cheap as reliable merchandise can be sold.
Our entire stock of spring and summer clothing for men, boys and children is included
in this big reduction. (Full dress and Tuxedo suits excepted.) .'
A,ll SttiraLW Matt Ofifi I
Now is your opportunity. to buy your straw hat our entire 6tock, including pana
mas, at 33V& discount.
All our high grade shirts, in madras, percales, etc., plaited and plain bosoms, cuffs
attached and detached have been divided into two lots:
All $1.50 and $2.00 Shirts are now S1.25 AH $2.50 and $3.00 Shirts are now $1.&
White shirts and soft negligee shirts not included. '
You will find many other bargains in Underwear, Hosiery, etc.
"BrbwiiinalCing & Cq
B KCLO,Wa HJRNI8HING3 AND MATS.
.hJ rirTKKNTM ans DOUGLAS TREETo,
B. 8. WILCOX, Manaffer,
The Store Of The Town.
LIKER PUT ON SIDETRACK
State Board of Health of Iowa Tails
to Elect Him.
BURLINGTON MAN GETS PLACE
Sontborn Una Editorial Association
Elects J. M. Anderson of lndlaaol
Head of Organisation -Tn
Lory Some Lower.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES. July 23,-(Spclal Tele
gram.) At the meeting of the State Board
of Health today il developed that the board
Is divided as to a policy for the future, and
this was mads manifest tn the outcome
of the election of president. For years the
presidency has gone by rotations, and this
year It was the turn for B. L. Elker of
Decatur County to have the place. In his
stead the board elected A. C. Moerke of
Burlington. The reason for this was that
Elker Is assisting certain legislators in the
preparation of a bill to go before the next
legislature for complete reorganisation of
the board and reducing It in . number to
only three, who would be plated on salary.
All the other members of the board are
opposed to this.
Soathern Iowa Editors.
The Southern Iowa Editorial association
today elected J. M. Anderson, Indlanola
president; Horace Barnes, Albla, Vice presi
dent, and O. E. Hull, Leon, secretary. It
was decided the winter meeting be held In
Albla. A feature of the program today was
bitter attack on ths primary nominating
system by J. T. Powell of Ottumwa, who
Indicated that about the only good they
do Is to make more advertising for the
Connrll Fixes Tsi Levy.
In accordance with the orders of the leg
islature, the State Executive council today
ordered a state tax levy to raise $2,300,000
next year, which means a rate 8.3 mills, a
tenth of a mill lower than last year, but
higher than a few years ago.
Rockwell City Continuous Service.
LAKE CITY, la., July 22. (Speclal.)-
Rockwell City is to have continuous elcc
trio service night and day In the near
future. A massive dynamo has been olaced
in the power house and will be followed
by another in a short time. A crude oil
burning engine will be Installed soon to
operate the dynamos, and when all the Im
provements are made Rockwell City will
have one of the best electrio services in
the state tor a town of its size. A new
pump has been added to supply the water
works department and this will be run
by electrio power also.
lown News Notes.
OSAGE Boozo dispensers got It hard here
when Justice Bartlett dealt to Webster
Bros. lor maintaining a liquor nuisance a
fine of $260 and costs.
IDA GROVE The Marsh Engineering
company of Da Moines shipped in its
bridge building outfit and yesterday began
work on tha fine new concrete arch bridge
which is to span tha Odebolt river at this
IDA GROVE Mrs. James Fair ha. an fur
recovered from her recent automobile ac-
oioeni mat ane was able to be taken to
her home In Arthur. Her husband is a
nephew of the late Senator Fair of Cali
fornia. NEW HAMPTON The Board of Super
visors of Chickasaw county believing that
they have been buncoed, have withdrawn
all bounties on pocket gophers and ground
hogs. During the last few months Auditor
Frank Lents has paid out over $1,000.
MASON CITY Mrs. Matilda Dexter wants
legal separation from her spouse, A. Ira
Dexter, and with it the custody of the five
minor children and alimony. The case will
come up for trial in the Kossuth county
court, aa Mrs. Dexter Is now a resident of
Burt, la. . . .
8WEA CITY While Chris Burgeson, an
old resident of tho county, was engaged in
Btacklng hay, he was struck by the stacker
and knocked from the stack. In falling his
neck was Lroken and he died almost in
stantly. He was 73 years of age, but was
IDA GROVE Mrs. Fred Winslow went
to Canon Falls, Minn., to attend the fun
eral of her late brother-in-law, William
Flynn, roadmaster of the Great Western,
between iMarshalltown and Oelweln, who
was run down and killed by a switch en
gine while he was riding Into town on a
IDA GROVE Louis Volkert, the 11 year
old son of Mr. and Mrs. George Volkert of
Douglas township, Ida county, was acci
dentally killed while at work In a hay
field with his father and brothers. A team
ran away and the boy tried to get out
of the way, but could not because of a
fence. He was run down and the wheels
passed over him, breaking his back.
IOWA FALLS Announcement was made
this morning that Editor Frank E. Furry
would retire from Journalistic work In this
cocnty on September 1, On that date the
Alden Times, of which Mr. Furry has been
editor for a quarter of a century, will pass
into the hands of the younger generation
and Winthrop B. Lyman and Leroy S.
Furry, two well known young men of
IOWA FALLS Word has Just been re
ceived her that Charles 6. Walters, for
merly of this city and a former well known
Illinois and Iowa railroad man, has been
appointed general manager of the Walla
Waiia Yaiiey railroad, with headquarters
at Walla Walla. Mr. Walters was for
many years with the passenger department
of the Iowa Central and went west a year
or more ago.
IDA GROVE The little S year old baby
of Harry Groudell toddled out to the barn
of their farm near here, and got behind
one of the horses. The horse kicked- the
child In the head, but fortunately It was
a glancing blow. The child's scalp was
spilt for a space of several Inches, and the
little one wu. unconscious for some time
but It is getting along nicely now and will
experience no ill results.
IDA GROVE The corn crop In Ida
county may be considered as made ana it
Is certain now that with any kind 01
weather at all, it will b a record break
ing crop for this county. The barley anil
oats harvest Is well under way now. and
both are brlnlng unusually good returns.
What proml..d to be a poor year for the
countv, a month or so ago. has been turnert
Into what Is certain to be one of the best
crops this section ever produced.
IDA GROVE Some eighty students and
professors from the Iowa State college at
Ames, visited Ida and Sae counties a few
days ago. Twenty-flv automobiles carried
them to the great Cook and Adams ranches
In Swo County, the two remaining big
ranches left In Iowa, and then to some of
the finest farms In Ida county. The dis
trict they travelled raises most of the
popcorn consumed In America. The visi
tors represented forty-seven states and
seven foreign countries.
Declared Open Port
State Department Sayi Norway is
Misinformed as to Conditions
WASHINGTON, July lu. -Crossing diplo
matic swords with Norway, the Stat de
partment replying to protests from Nw
Orleans commercial Interest against Nor
weigan recognition of the Bluefields,
Nicaragua, blockade, today declared Blue
fields to be an open port. Norway, is waa
said, was misinformed of conditions there.
' Norway's "misunderstanding" was laid
by the State department to Michael J.
Clancy, oonsular representative of Norway
at Bluefields, and until ytsterday vice con
sul of the United States at the same port.
Acting Secretary of State Wilson today
announced that Clancy's resignation as
vice consul had been accepted, bla services
In the dual capacity being against the law.
In connection with the statement that
Norway was mistaken about Bluefields be
ing blockaded, the department replied to
the effect that Madrls was to be prevented
by force of arms from Interfering with le
gitimate American trad entering Blue
fields. WESTERN RATES SUSPENDED)
Trnnk Lines Follow Lead of
Eastern Railroads' as to
WASHINGTON. July 23. It was an-
nounoed today after a conference between
Chairman Knapp of the Interstate Com
merce commission and a committee of the
traffic officials of western trunk lines
that the advanced rates filed by the car
riers would be suspended voluntarily until
The agreement means that all important
and general Increases In freight rates that
were to have become effective August 1,
will be postponed until the commission hall
have had an opportunity to determine
whether they aro reasonable or not.
It does not follow that tho suspensions
will be made permanent. '
. Iu view of the commlaton and rate of
ficials, it Is certain that some of the ad
vances will be approved eventually.
Permission Is given by the commlslon
to the roads to file on one day's notice the
proposed suspension tariff to become ef
fective November L By the term of the
agreement existing rate will eontlnu In
effect until that date.
Complaint Agrnlnst Sal Rate.
76c Rubber Gloves...... 39
Vt pint Witch Hazel ana bottle. .10
4 ounces Glycerine and Rose Water,
for summer tonic ............ 10t
1 pound Epsom Salts.. lOtj
25c Woodbury's Facial Cream.. 152
25c Cutlcura Soap, every day. . . .20
25c Powder Papers, per pkg 12
25c Lustrlte Nail Enamel. 16
60c Detachable Buffers. ...... .25
15c package Emory Boards 5
75c Manicure Scissors 492
Bath Caps, from 25c up to. . . .$1.25
Bath Sprays special prices for Satur
day, 75c to $3.00
Get Your Aviation Tickets at
Beaton Drug Co.
Farnara and Fifteenth
Complaints hav bcf-n mads to the In
terstate Commerce commission by tha
Board of Railroad commlsloners of Kn- .
saa. aliening that the rates on salt from
point In Kansas to St. Louis, Mo., and
Fast 8f Louis. III., charged by the Atchi
son. Topeka and Santa Fe railway and
other western roads, exorbitant and dis
criminatory. It was declared that the present rate of
cents a 10 pounds ought not to ex
ceed 7 cents a 100 pounds; and that becaus
of the high rate, the salt Industry of
Kansas Is languishing seriously. Tho com
mission waa required to adjust. ths salt,
rates on a reasonable and equitable basis.
It vnu have anvthlnr to selk or -tradf)
advertise It In Tha Bee Want Ad col
umns and get quick results.
On Any Article In
1417 Douglas Street
in Stock. '
These hammocks are the
best made - combining as
they do hammock, couch and
swing settee. A perfect
couch for out-door sleeping.
Regularly sold for $8.00 to
$25.00; but while they last
will be sold at a reduction of
25 per cent. ' - ' 1
Remember our Tennis and
Fishing Outfits are unsur7
passed in the state. Com
plete in every detail and any
thing you want.
"Keep Cool Club"
Call a taxioab oa a sultry day
and t"st relief.
Hundreds are using- our TAXI
CABS every day, and they say that
tb.y giro pert.ot satisfaction.
After beoomluf aoanalntod wttk
on ei-rioe yon '11 bo be aatlsfled
wltk nay etbor.
Ton may atrag-e machine sev
eral days la aavaaoe.
lAmoa TAxiOABa aid
TOVmXHO DISS AT
TOVk BKBTIOS ART
vnu, ait rues,. .
Calls Answered Trom.
Any Part of the Olty, -pay
Omaha Taxicab and
Auto Livery Co.
rkoaes Doof. 4678; lad. A-3678
Omaha vs. Des Moines
Vinton Otroot Park
MONDAY, July 25th, LADIES' DAY.
UAMUB CALLED AT 8:45
Special car leaves 16th and Kara am
' rrlcs, Nlgt. Ue-ia
Matinee, sll seals tie
Ooaunsaolng Bonder Katie, July S4tk,
KUL1B BTOOX COKrAJTT
THE C1RI AID THE GAMSIEH
I iHsiiwuTniriimgiiriii rriiriTMirrinri"rr-irr-i'; i'iii.i 1 ' v
t .T i 'r,l7S. i ii i ii n 1
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