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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 10, 1912)
THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 1912.
J Now in Full Swing
Rapid buying marks the first days of this great sale.
Men come for a shirt or tie, often buy several.
Mothers are outfitting the boys and girls for fall.
Every member of the family is alive to the saving of
fered by the various departments.
OH big lot of 11.50 and $2.00
Shirts at 95
One lot of $2.50 to $4 Shirts
at ..1 ........... 81.45
Boys' Blouses in ages 6 to 15.
the dollar kind at ... . 65
$5.'oo Suits at. . . . : J3.75
$6.00 Salts at $4.50
$7.50 Suits at ...... $5.63
' '.'""-; MEN'S SUITS.
Sites to 42 chest
Hen's $1500 Suits .. $11.25
Men's $18.00 Suits . $13.50
Men's $2fr.0O Suits . . $15.00
Men's $25.00 Suits . ., $18.75
BOYS' . WASH SUITS
$125 Wash Suits .. 98
$1.60 and $1.75 Wash Suits
at v. .......... ,4. $1,25
Linen cloth and silk, vomit's
and Juniors' sires.
Plain Tailored Coats, values to
lis. &t .-$7.50
$12.00 to $14.75 Linen Coats
.oVr ;.";, 975
$9.75 Linen Coats at $6.75
Sizes 32 to 40.
Silk and Chiffon Dresses and
$15.00 Dresses and Gowns-
$25.00 Dresses and Gowns
at . $14.75
$37.50 Dresses and Gowns
$10.00 Dresses at .... $6.75
$12.50 and $13.50 Dresses'
$15.00 and $19.75 Dresses
WAISTS AND BLOUSES
at 95c are dimity waists, white
lawn waists, from lines up to
12.85, at 95
Women's $4.00 Pumps and Co
lonials, in all leathers, at, per ,
Children's Summer Shoes
$1.60 and $1.75 values at, per
Serges and silk Suits, women's
and Junior sizes.
Suits up to $25.00, at 813.50
$25.00 to $32.50 Suits
at $19 75
$35.00 to $75.00 Suits at $25
STORE CLOSES AT FIVE O'CLOCK.
BISM iMISUI eaBAaiS
1818-1520 FARNAM STREET ' i
. - - ,...,-. .... - . v . -.
E. Glover, firiglane-,' second; C. P. A.
; Porter, England, third.. Time: ' lfi:M.
Swimming, 100 meters, back stroke, for
men, first heat! Harry J. Hebner, United
Bute, first; O. Gross, Germany, second.
Time. l:2t V
i Second heat: O. Tahr, Germany, first;
J. Wenk, Hungary, second. Time: 1:23.
Third heat: A. Barongi, Hungary, first;
P. Kellner, Carmany, second. Time: 1:22.
Bwlmmlng, 100- meter, free style,
women, fourth heat: Miss Fanny Du
rach, Australia, first Time: 1:1. Rec
ord for women.
Swimming, 1,600 meters, free style, for
men, semi-final, first heat; G. R. Hodg
son, Canada, first; J. Q. Hatfield, Eng
land, second; Hard wick,' Australia, third.
Time: 22:2s. ;. , .
Second heati Lastorres, Austria, first;
Poster, QreaV Britain, ' second. Time:
23:0Mi. -' j?'':. :'-V v'..-" ,
BIcycHhg, race around' Lake Malar, 200
miles, held July 7: Swedish team, first;
British, second;, American third.
Individual: Lewis, South Africa, first;
Orutt, England, second; Carl Schultte,
Kansas City, representing St. Louis Cy
cling club, third.
Flat race, 6.000 meters, fifth heat:, J.
Bouln, France, first; T. Ohlsson. Sweden,
second; F. W. Johannsen Finland, third.
Time: 16:05. . . . , ,
Flat race,- 6,000 meters, fourth heat. A,
Kolehmalnen, Finland, first; H. Nord
strom. Sweden, second; Tel & Barna, Cor
nell university, third.
More Earthshocks ;
Felt in Alaska
CORDOVA, Alaska, July aIn connec
tion with earthquake shocks of Saturday
night and Sunday, felt throughout
Alaska, it is now feared Mount Katmal
again is erupting.
Wireless connection with Kodlak island
Is broken. The navy wireless station here
has been unable to communicate with
Karluk and Bristol bay since the earth
quake. At Kennecott, In the Copper
river country, the shocks were heavy.
Miles and Chllds glaciers are discharging
more Ice than ever before.
FAIKBANK8, Alaska, July .-Follow-lng
shocks, mostly mild, st Intervals of
6ne to two hours since Sunday, a quake
was felt today equal In violence to the
flrst shock reported. Interior towns re
port earth shocks yesterday slmultans'
ous with thoss here. ',,
WHEAT IS BELOW NORMAL
Winter Crop July 1 Nearly 7 Per
Cent Under Average.
CORN CROP IS ALSO OFF MARK
Yield per Acre Will Be Greater
Than Last Year, but Is Below
Ten-Year Average Esti
mates ob Other Crops.
WASHINGTON, July .-The July crop
report of the Department of Agriculture,
Issued at 2.16 p. m. today by the crop re
porting board of the bureau of statistics,
gives the condition on July 1, acreage of
various crops not already announced, the
Indicated yield, per acre and the total
production of the country's principal
crops, as follows:
Winter Wheat-Condition, 7M per cent
of a normal, compared with 76.$ per cent
on July 1 last year and 80.2 per cent, the
average normal condition for the last
ten years on July L Indicated yield per
acre, 13.9 bushels, compared with 14.
bushels last year and 16.6 bushels, the
average for the last five years. Esti
mated total production. 368,000,000 bushels,
compared with 430,6S,000 bushels last
year, 434,142,000 bushels In 1910 and 418,
000,000 In 1909 as returned by the census
Spring Wheat-Condition. 89.3 per cent
of a normal, compared with 73.8 per cent
on July 1 last year and 85.6 per cent.
tne average normal condition for the
last ten years on July 1. Indicated yield
per acre, 14.1 bushels, compared with
0.4 bushels last year, and 13.4 bushels, the
average for the last five years. Est!
mated total production, 271,000,000 bush
els, compared with 190,882,000 bushels last
year, 200,979,000 bushels In 1910 and 265,000,-
001 bushels in 1909, as returned by the
census bureau. '
Wheat Remaining on Farms The
amount of wheat remaining on farms July
Is estimated at about 23,876,000 bushels,
as compared with 84,071.000 on July 1 last
year and 36,929,000 bushels on July 1, 1910.
Corn The area planted to corn this year
Is estimated at 108,110,000 acres, compared
with 106,826.000 acres last year and 104,-
036,000 acres in 1910. Condition, 81.6 per
cent of a normal, compared with 80.1 per
cent on July 1 last year and 84.8 per cent,
th ten-year average condition on July 1.
Indicated yield per acre, 26 bushels, com
pared with 23.9 bushels last year and 27 "l
bushels, the average for the last five
years. Estimated total production, 2,811.-
000,000 bushels, compared with 2,531,258,000
bushela last year and 1,646,280,000 bushels
in 1910. '
Nickel Plate Koad
sells tickets, Chicago to New Tork and
return, 827; Boston and return, 326. Re
duced rates to other eastern points. Also
variable routes. Liberal stopovera In
quire of local agent, or address John T.
Calahan, A. G. P. A, 66 West Adams St.
is the Road to
Duffy's Pure Malt
SHOULD BE IN EVERY
Vacation and Travelling Bag
,V ST . yraaS-uA t
It Is invaluable in the hot summer
weather to keep the stomach and sys
tem in a good healthy condition so
that they will be able to ward off the
diseases, such as Indigestion, cramps,
cholera, dysentery' and diarrhoea,
Which are so common, , If any of
these complaints have already taken
hold it will bring quick relief. Tou
cannot afford to be without It
THE BEST FCR ALL EMERGENCIES
Sold In SEALED BOTTLES ONLT
, by druggists, grocers and dealers,, or
direct, $1.00 a large bottle. Be sure
you get nmri
Write for free medical booklet and
t ii i um tut wmsin co., kochestu h. t.
SAVE THIS COUPON IT HELFS YOU GET
Tlifi OYilWar(;Through the Camera
r "J ; j3rmdjs Famow CiVfl Wsu- Photographs
y; i XPaMoaW ay rWMfa f,lW U 1 WW DmpmrtwmM)
'v-U'.-'-t- Aod.Profossor EUons Newly Written
HiatotT of tJb Cfrll War
Oats Better Than Last Year.
Oats Condition, 89.2 per cent of a nor
mal, compared with' 68.1 per cent on July
last year and 84.8 per cent, the average
normal condition on July 1 for the last
ten years. Indicated yield per acre, 30.1
bushels, compared with 24.4 bushels last
year and 28.4 bushels; the average for the
last five years. Estimated total produc
tion, 1,139,000,000 bushels, compared with
922,298.000 bushels last year and 1,186,341,000
bushels In 1910.
Barley-Condition, 88.3 per cent of a
normal, compared with 72.1 per cent Isst
year and 86 per cent, the average normal
condition for the last ten years' on July
1. Indicated yield per acre, 25.6 bushels,
compared with 21 bushels lsst year and
24.8 bushels, the average for the last five
years. Estimated total production, 194.
000,000 bushels, compared with 160,240,000
bushels last year and 173.8a2.000 bushels
in iota , ; : (...
Rye-Condltlon, 88.2 per cent of1 a
normal, compared with 85.0 per cent of
a normal on July 1 last year and 89.9 per
cent, ths average normal condition on
July, 1 for the last ten years on July t
'indicated yield per aere, 16 bushels,
compared with 18.6 bushels last year and
16.3 bushels, the average for ths last five
years, . -
Whits Potatoes-The area planted to
whits potatoes this year Is estimated at
about 1,639,000 aores, compared with 8,619,.
000 acres last year and 1,720,000 acres in
1910. Condition, 88.9 per cent of a normal,
compared witn 76.0 per cent on July 1
last year and 89.8 per cent, the average
normal condition on July 1 for the last
ten years. Indicated yield per acre, 95.S
bushels, compared with 80.9 bushels last
year and 96.8 bushels, the average for
the last five ysara Estimated total pro
ductlon 362,000,000 bushels, compared with
292.737.000 bushels last year and 349,032,000
ousneis in 1910.
iODacco-xne area planted to tobacco
this year Is estimated at about 1,194,200
seres, compared with 1,013,000 acres last
year and 1,366,000 acres In 1910, Condition,
S7.7 per cent of a normal, compared with
u s per cent on July I last year and 84.fi
per cent, the average normal condition
on July 1 for the last ten years. Indi
cate! yiem per acre 844.9 pounds, com
pared with 893.7 pounds last year and 828.0
pounds, the average for ths last five
years. Estimated total production 1.009,
000,000 pounds, compared with 906,100,000
pounds last year and 1,103,415,000 pounds
Pla Acreage U Increased.
Flax-Ths acres planted toflaa this
year is estimated to be about 3,992.000
aores, compared with 2.757,000 acres last
year, and 2,467,000 acres In 1910. Condi
tion, 8S. 9 per cent of a normal, compared
with 80.9 per cent on July 1 last year.
and 17.0 per cent,' the average for the last
nlns years on July L Indicated yield
per aors, 9.4 bushels, compared with 7.0
bushels last year and 8.7 bushels, the
average for the last five years. Esti
mated total production, 28,000,000 bushels,
compared with 19.870,000 bushels last year
and 12,718.000 bushels in 1910.
Kice-The area sown to rice this year!
Coupon Good for Sections 12, 3, 4, 5 or 6
Ths Omaha Bee has entered Into s great National publishing sill
ance. whose object Is to place in every American home the best
possible memento of the Civil War as an education In patriotism.
and also in order to celebrate fittingly the
semi-centennial of that momentous period.
We have secured the rights In this city tor
the famous Brady photographs, taken on the
actual fields of battle, and tost tor many
years. These historic scenes, with full m..
rJv.f .wt tn,K1. wwJr written by Prof. Henry W. Elson
of Ohio University, will be Issued In sixteen sections, each complete
in Itself, and known as the CIVIL WAR THROUGH THE C4MERA.
The above coupon. U ased at eaos, is good for one section when acenm.
panted by an expense fee of TEN CENTS, to cover cot of material,
handling, clerk hire, etc By mall, three cenu eatra.. Bring or send
this Coupon TODAf to The Bee office ,
Cat oat tae coapoa
above, bdag c aead
it to the office f
I ffMlH t
Michigan , 83
North Caroline 77
Idaho , 94
New Tork 76
Papers for Charges
WASHINGTON July 9.-ContlnuIng his
speech in support of Senator Lorlmer's
right to his seat, Senator Fletcher of
Florida today declared the opposition to
the Illinois senator was due to certain
"It Is a newspaper war," he said. " 'Let
the people rule; we are the people,' say
"We are given to Understand that there
is a terrible situation. What is the evi
dence of It?,. They say that Lorimer was
elected by the aid of democrats. Are
there not other republican senators simi
larly elected and are there not democratic
senators who have been elected by the aid
of republicans? Are we to reject all such
He. traced Mr. Lorlmer's bipartisan
election to the Illinois constitution. He
contended that there was no evidence
whatever that predatory wealth had been
factor either in" Lorlmer's election or
In his retention of his seat
"He is making his own fight unaided
and In a fair and honorable way and
there is not evidence to the contrary.1
said Mr. Fletcher.
When Mr. Fletcher had concluded. Sen
ator Dillingham resumed and contended
mere was absolutely no evidence that
State Representative Bockmeyer ever had
received money for voting for Lorimer.
inaeea, he declared, "no man, has
ever confessed to bribery in the case
except Charles A. White, and he con.
fessed it for $3,600."
rinaiiy closing his three-day SDeech
Mr. Dillingham appealed to the senstorS
to ao justice to Mr. Lorimer. He charged
the Chicago press with stirring up great
prejudice against ths Illinois senator and
itn refusing to give him a nroner hear,
Ing and said so much feeling has been
arousea in his own tt nt v.i
mat not a newspaper there had sup
ported him (Mr. Dillingham) in his nost
tion. He did not propose to be deterred,
i wouia rather live with a aood enn
science and be- at peace with myself
man to occupy a seat in the senate," he
4" senate then took a twenty-minute
recess, arter which Mr. Lorimer was tn
speaa in his own behalf.
Immediately after convening the en&
recessed again, until 10. o'clock tmorrow
morning, when consideration of .
Lorimer case in all orobabiiitv win
ea ana a vote taken.
'A NATIONAL INSTITUTION":
CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS AND HATS
FOR MEN, BOYS AND CHILDREN
National Half -Yearly Event
of Men's Suits
ROSSES THE BILLION LINE
(Continued from First Page.)
u ur otner statei am mmaim.,
, - wuwwkawiou
unaer uie neadlng, "Other States." snd
ngures. given are estimated:
No. or. Total - ...Total
Ass ns. Mem bare. .Assets.
New J'sey 663
Illinois ... 668
Mass.. :.. ICO
New Tork 241
7. Indiana ...
13. D. of Col
s estimated at about 710,100 acres, com
pared with 690,000 acres last year and
72S.O0O acres tn 1910. Condition. s.s rww
cent of a normal, compared with 87.7
per cent on July 1 last year and 88,1 per
oent, the average normal condition for
the last ten years. Indicated yield per
sore, 11.7 bushels, compared with 82.9
bushels last year, and 83.4 bushels, ths
sverags for the last five years. Esti
mated total' production. 28.000,000 bushels.
compared with BOOO bushels last year
and Sa.BIQ.O0A bushels In 1910.
Hay Condition, 88.1 per cent of a
normal, compared with 14.9 per cent on
July X last year, and 81.4 per cent, the
average condition for the last four years
on July I, Indicated yield per acre. 14
tons, compared with 1.10 tons last year
and 1.41 tons, the average for ths last
five years, , .... i. ,-..
Apples-Conditlen, 7. per cent of a
normal, compared with 17.8 per cent
en July 1 last year, and ts.8 w
the average condition for th iat .
yean en July 1, -
The condition of Important orops on
July 1, by prlneipal ststes. with the
ten.w average for,-companion, follow;
i WIWTER WKSAT.
; StaW . Mil. 10-Tear
18. N. Carol'a lis
H. Wlsoonsln- 67
19. West Va...
20. 'Iowa ......
24. No. Dak..
26. N.. Hamp..
3.332,829 ' S1.030.C87.512
m-enniaily figures for
1910 used. .
Secretary Cellarlus reports that . no
agreement with the federal authorities on
the question of corporation tsx exemption
has been reached, and a friendly suit is
probable ss a means of securing Judicial
determination of the issue. The commis
sioner of internal revenue has .held that
associations which receive sums of money
on deposit, which are not In payment of
stock, and on which ths depositor re
ceives a fixed rate of interest, regardless
of the earnings of the association, are
conducting a business similar to a bank
ing business and are therefore liable to
the tax. He has similarly held that where
an association makes loans to other than
Its members that it Is not a purely mu
tual association, and therefore liable.
Sessions of the league continue three
days. Governor Woodrow Wilson Is on
the program for an address Wednesday
morning. ' '." .
Heat Wave Causes
Eight Deaths in
NEW TORK, July 9.-The hot wave
continued today. At noon the official
temperature was 90, three degrees higher
then at the same hour yesterday. There
were four deaths and a dosen prostrations.
BOSTON, July 9.-One death and ten
prostrations due to the heat were re
ported in Boston up to noon today, the
hottest of the year. At noon the ther
mometer registered 97 degrees. .
PHILADELPHIA. July 9.-Heat caused
the death' of three persons In this city
today and was Indirectly responsible for
three others committing suicide. During
the last week thirty-one persons have died
in Philadelphia from the present torrid
wave. .", .
Eight-Hour Day for '
WASHINGTON. July .-Attorney Gen
eral Wickcrsham has rendered an opinion
which will extend the eight-hour labor
law to every mechanic and laborer em
ployed by ths United SUtes. Previous
interpretations of the .law confined its
operation mainly to public works, such
as fortifications, buildings, etc.
The question is raised . in connection
with the 1,900 laborers at customs oorts.'
Twice a year we dispose of all our broken lines of Clothing at de
cided reductions. Our patrons appreciate the fact that we do ;
not make goods for "Sale" purposes and that the Standard of
quality and style is in every respect such as has made this institu-
I tion the Largest Retail Manufacturing Organization of its kind
in America. Sixty Years of Clothing experience woven into
Reductions in All Our 17 Stores
Suits' that formerly sold at $15 to $18, Reduced, to .............
" $20 to $22,
" $25 to $28, ;
" $30 to $40,
Bear in mind that the 6uita offered are this Season's Fancy Three-Piece Suit,! and our Policy of
having a Semi-Annual Clearing enables us to offer all new goods. .
, Broken lines regular stock Shirts,
worth to $2.00, choice....
$1.60 and $2.00 Plaited and
Negligee Shirts, on sale
High Grade Shirts Reduced
$2.50 and $3.00 Plaited and
Negligee Shirts, sale price
Silk and Flannel Shirts-
worth to $5.00 -choice
SPE0IAL-4U 50c Wash Ties ........... . . . : .35c 3 for $1.00
BROWNING. KING 8L CO.
R. S. WILCOX, Mgr. ' 15TH AT DOUGLAS.
May Petition Taft
$300 worth of merchandise stolen con
sisting of suits. Jewelry, hats, underwear,
etc There is no clue.
WASHINGTON, July 9.-A nation-wide
movement to petition President Taft to
withdraw as the republican presidential
candidate is being backed by a large
number of republicsn office holders who
feel that they face defeat In November
unless the breach in the party can be
It Is said these same men in the Interest
of party harmony may ask Colonel RoosS'
velt to withdraw as a prospective candi
date tor ah independent nomination and
permit a compromise selection of some
man agreeable to both factions of the
The movement is in ths hands of sev
eral well known members of congress
They are being aided by many of the
extreme Roosevelt republicans. The en
listment of the national progressive or
ganisation In the movement has been
sought, and it was stated today that Sen
ator Dixon's organisation was willing to
LaterPublicity given to the plans of
progressive republican members of the
house to circulate petitions calling en
President Taft to withdraw as head of
the republican national ticket had th
effect today of retarding development, if
not actually circumventing the scheme,
Further Inquiry developed ths fact that
what was proclaimed yesterday as
general nation-wide movement has thus
far been confined almost entirely to
number of well-known progressives ef
the house.. Support of conservative re
publicans probably will not be forth
NBW TORK. July 9,-At : the seoond
day's session of ths convention of Na
tional and State Ban Examiners at
.Brighton Beach today, steps were taken
to form an organisation to be known as
ths American Bank Examiners' associ
ation. Resolutions wore adopted provid
ing for the appointment of a committee
en the organisation of which the ohalr
iran of ths convention, Frank I Norrls
of Philadelphia, has been a member ex-
OfflclO, ''r" ''
Mr. Norrls named the following mem
bers of the committee: ,
George a Van Tuyl, Jr., superintendent
of banks of New Tork,. chairman; Ex
aminers Edwin F. Roredreck. ' C. A.
Hanna, a M. Hanna and Joseph R.
Broderick and George Iskener, first
deputy superintendent of banks of New
Tork. , ,
North Dakota Man I
Claims to Be Heir
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., July B.-The at
tempt of a man from Dickinson, N. D to
establish his Identity as Daniel Blake Rus
sell, son of the late Daniel Russell of
Melrose, was begun today before Gilbert I
A. A. Peavy, sitting as master. I
The North Dakota man seeks to obtain!
half bt the $500,000 estate left by Daniel1
Russell. The estate now Is in possession '
of another son, William G. Russell of
Melrose, who has recognized a man from !
Fresno, Cal., as his brother, Daniel Blake
Russell, who went west years ago.
The North Dakota man failed two years 1
ago to establish his claim, after a trial1
lasting nearly seven months. '
VERMONT PROGRESSIVES ' ' !
TIE UP WITH DEMOCRATS!
Best in the. West-The Omaha Bee.
BETHEL, Vt, July 9.-At a conference
of Vermont progressive republicans to
day, it was agreed that for governor the '
party would support Howland B. How. I
the democratto nominee. With this ex
ception, they will have their own state ;
ticket and progressive presidential elec
tors in the field.
the stomach, torpid liver, lame back
and weak kidneys are soon relieved by
Electric Bitters.. Guaranteed. No. For
sale by Beaton Drug, Co.
.' Yaakton Store la Robbed.
TANKTON, .a D., July 9.-Specla!
Telegram.) The clothing store of W. W.
Bouska was entered last night and over
smokes a pipe
usually does it for
the pleasure of it.
What a pleasure it is to
smoke a pipe that's
sweet and clean entire-
ly free from accumulat
ed saliva and coal tar.
The pipe of pleasure is the
Its construction is
sanitary; it can
always be kept
Retail Price", 50 Cents.
It's made in Omaha
If your dealer doesn't han
dle it call at our office or
send 50 cents and we will "
' mail you . a Crown pipe.
SECOND rLOOR .
Clincher , ,
, ' . ' v
m ROUfflSHAPE I
If . ' .' STRONG ; -'III J
RESILIENT ' fi II
PV DURABLE ' yS!
Easily Fits Any Quick Detachable Rim
No Tools Required
The superiority of Michelin Tires
is recognized all over the World
IN STOCK BY
Nebraska Buick Auto Co,
1912-116 Farnaci St.
Tel. 721. OMAHA
vsnoaji ., TS 71 W
I Nebraska 73 C4
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