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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 25, 1912)
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2 . -: , ' THJb bt3u: ' UA1AHA, THURSDAY, JULY 25, 1912. ' '
Our Pre-Inventory Sales
WOMEN'S OITIOE DRESSES-Sixes to 40 Bust.
Clever office and street dresses in light shades of Per
!cales, Chambrays and Ginghams.
$20 Dresses at; I ; . . .$1.95
$3.50 Dresses at."'.;V-$2.50
i WASH PETTICOATS ,
$1.25 Hydegrade Skirts. .95o
I $1.75 French Tissue at $L25
' ' GIRLS' SUMMER DRESSES 8 to 14-Years
I Fast color Ginghams, Percales, Dimities and Lawns.
i$1.25 Girls' Dresses . . ... .95o $1.95 Girls' Dresses. ... .$1.45
L$1.50 Girls' Dresses, .. .$1.19 j $2.50 Girls' Dresses. . . .$1.95
; $3.50 Girls' Dresses 2.45
CHILDREN'S SlrittMER DRESSES-2 to '0 Years.,
Fine Percales, Ginghams, Chambrays and; dainty fig
lured Lawns, in French and -Russian styles. ...... rV ' T
75o and 65c values at ; . . 39J
$1.25 and $1.00 values at 79c
$1.75 and $1.50 values $1.19
iChildren's $1.00 to $2.00 Bloomer Dresses, choice, at. .89c
CHILDREN'S PARASOLS in gay colors and soft shades
: very pretty ones and prices are reduced all along the line.
v ' Store .closes at five. . ' i
1J1S-1520 FAKKAil STEEET
IOWA PROGRESSIVES MEET
(Continued from First' Ps-ie.)
lciunpifn. but it will bs hottsr after
'Nwmbtr I." u ths signal for a dam
lonstratlon that lasted nearly twenty mln-
That portion of th platform refarrinx
'to. President Tatt readt an follows:
"We here utter eolema proUst against
i what baa Wn done at Chicago and Baltl.
I more in two national convention, and
against what ha been done and ia being
dons at Washington by a president who
has proven recreant to the truet Imposed
'in hlra, and whoviong ago definitely and
completely abandoned the eauae of the
people te do the bidding of tba bosses."
Frank Handall waa temporary chair
man. -,,'",!'. ) '
ttoUgmttm mud Alterats.
A eonference committee, named In the
district ' caucuses, reported ' to the state
convention tbe following list of delegates
Aunt Sally'i Advice'
to Beauty Seekers
K. C. T. Mka: "Will you tell me how.
to get my hands white and soft? They
have become rough, and are so dark in
contrast to cay arms " The method men
Itloned in reply to Elolse will . bring -the
desired results;' wear gloves to prevent
oiling the bed linen. "
D. N. A writes: "How can I reduce a
double ohlnT Also bow get rid of crow's
feet?" Us a wash lotion prepared by
dissolving 1 os. powdered aaxolite in H
pt. witch basal. 'This tightens the skim
tending to disperse wrinkles as well as
(labblnsss about the chin or elsewhere.
, Elolse says: "My freckles ar worse
than ever this year, made doubly eon
plououa by a pallid oomplexlon. Is there
any curr' Ask your druggist tor an
Bunea of mercollied wax, apply nightly
ke cold cream, removing In the morning
with warm water. A ths'wax gradually
absorbs tba lifeless cuticle, not only will
the freak lea vanish, but the new and
younger skin which appears will have a
healthy color. Probably you will need to
continue treatment a week or more.
Rcmarkabio Salo of
Thursday we offer all our summer
dresses for actually less than i price
Choice of all our dresses
sold at $3, $3.5Qand$4
Thursday in two lots .
l pi .py ana pi .&o
' Choice of all our dresses
; , sold at $4. 5 0, $5, $5. 75
Thursday in two lots ' .
1510 Douglas Street :
' Hi M
SAVE THIS COUPON ' IT HELPS YOU GST
The Civil War Thrbugh ths Camera
'.''..--- j. Containing - ' '-
' ' Brady Famous Civil War Photograph ' '
f -' .WuiHthed h ftfmUtiem of tk U. Wmr Deporlmtat)
' ' And Profeoaor EUon'a Nwwly IVritten
. - History of tho Ciril War
kUs Cotioo Good for Section 8
$3.95 Dresses at.. $2.85
$4.75 Dresses at. $3.45
$2.25 Waists at $1.75
$3.00 and $3.50 Waists $2.45
$1.95 values;. 7.-. .. . ..$1.45 ,
$2.50 and $2.25" values $1.85 :
Girls' 75c Rompers at, . .49c
and alternates-at.large' to ' tbe national
Delegates-at-large: J. U Stevens,
Boone; Carl Lohman, Pes Moines; James
A. 6mlth, Mitchell; Carl Frank. Butler.
AitftrnatM-at-larKe: John C. Kelly,
Woodbury; J, P. Tyler. Iowa; H. . Pars-
low, Page; W. J. Jones. Monroe.
Electors-at-large: w. B. Orchard, Pot
tawattamie, and J. P. .Steele of Madison.
District delegates to national conven
Flrut-J. S. Bauman. Pes Homes, ana
8. C. Westcott. Lee.
Seeond-L. P. Allen, Clinton, ana Her.
man J. Couoh, Scott.
ThlrdH. H. Moray, Bremer, ana . a.
Fourth-J. H. McKee, cerro oorao, ana
W. B. Clements. Fayette.
Flfth-L. M. Osborn, uarsnail, ana u
3. Miles, Lynn. .
6ixth-w. E. White, Monroe, ana p. n.
8eventh-Louls Schooler, . Folk, ana l.
SiKhtn-'Henry neea, rage, ana u. w.
wan, Union. . 1
Nlnth-c. u. Clarice, Montgomery, ana
George MeCold,-' Harrison.
Tenth H. C. Adams. Kossuth, and C.
M. Enfield, Greene.
Eleventh O. J. Moore. Woodbury, and
R. L. Cleaves. Cherokee.
There were 785 delegates present and 100
old soldiers, who took seats on the plat
form. , Mora , than $600 waa , contributed
today as a campaign fund, headquarters
will bs opened and an active campaign
will be commenced.
Banker Short in His
ST. JOSEPH. Mo., July M -A special
tn the News-Press says Robert Thorn-
borrow, president of the fltata Bank of
Rannroftv Kan.. oommltted euictae toaay
by shooting himself at his home In Wet
more. Kan. Jnly-tt the cashier of the
Btfnoroft bank was 'arrssted upon com
plaint of the Kansas state nana examiner,
who alleged there waa a shortage of W..0CO
Primary la' PaptUlo. i
PAPILLION. Neb.. July 24.-Specll
Telegram.)T-Tha democratic .primary of
thi oreolnct to elect nine delegates to me
county convention to be held here Satur
day elected Fred Trumbel, Martm naveg,
Judge Begley, B. B. Armstrong. F.
Barton.. Samuel Btaxter, Sheriff Chase,
Louis Lascur and Attorney Jamleson, ths
only contention being over chairman of
the state central committee. Those pres
ent were for Byrne and the nine delegates
will be for Byrne.
or for Any;SecaoB Je!iai Issued
NAME M'DONAID CHAIRMAN
Eepublican Committee Chooses Kear
ney Man to Open Convention.
UMHIM0US VOTE ELECTS HIM
Experience on Exeeotlve Committee
Onallfles Him and Faithfal
Work Entitles Him to
N. P. McDonald of Kearney will be
recommended for temporary chairman of
tho republican state convention at Lin
coln July SO by the executive committee
of the republican state central committee.
McDonald was chosen by unanimous vote
at a meeting of the executive committee
at the republican state headquarters at
the Millard hotel Tuesday night
Tbe executive committee members pres
ent were A. W. Jefferls of the Second
district, Jesse C. McNlsh of the Third,
N. P McDonald of the Sixth and J. L.
Kennedy, chairman. .
Edgar Ferneau of the First district' was
not present and was not represented by
proxy, although Chairman Kennedy s&ld
Ferneau had said that be favored Mc
Donald for chairman. M. W. Demery
held the proxy of Anton Dredla of the
Fourth district. C. W. McConoushy of
the Fifth district was not present and
had no proxy. The committee had not
heard from him as to his choice for
temporary chairman. A
Kennedy Praises McDonald.
Chairman" Kennedy of ths state com
mittee said after the meeting:
"We decided upon Mr. McDonald be
cause we knew he has had experience as
a member of the executive committee
during the last 'year in handling the prob
lems that necessarily arise, and It was
largely" due to his faithful work in the
committee that we won the glorious vic
tory in the state last year. We believe
he Is the best roan for the temporary
chairmanship. What we want is har
mony, and If there should be a rupturS
in the party , the executive committee
does not expect to be responsible for it"
Mr. McDonald, said) ) ,
"I appreciate the responsibility that has
been placed upon me in this choice and
I realise that tba party Is facing a crisis.
I shall expect to use good judgment and
proceed deliberately. The state is re
publican. If ws are united we will have
no difficulty in carrying' the state and
nation. If I act as chairman I shall see
to it that all interests of the party are
treated fairly and that no faction of tbe
party will be given an unfair advantage
while I am acting as temporary chair
A. w.t Jeff arls said: ;
"During the last cagipaifn Mr. Mc
Donald as a member of tba executive
committee n& much to do with the In
side management of that campaign that
brought him face to face with Questions
that , required careful consideration and
brought him into conferences with those
who looked upon questions of the party
welfare from different standpoints, yet
he managed so well that the itate was
carried for tho republicans by a magnifi
cent majority." V
Clyde Barnard of Table Rock was
chosen temporary secretary of the con
vention. Mr. Barnard was secretary of
the state committee three years ago, and
baa had similar experience as clerk
of the house of representatives in the
The executive committee' will be at the
Lindell hotel, Lincoln, next Monday at
t o'clock p. m. to begin hearing con
tests' o'n. deleia,tlons. , " " ; :' '.
FIGHT Af BMOSE MEET
..... . (Continued from First Page.)
mlttee of. seven to select a, county com
mittee was named as follows: John O.
reiser, Harry Hackett. E. A. Benson, W.
J. Broatob, W. T. Graham. E. E. Kim-
berly and- Dr. W. O. Henry.
C. D." Hutchison, E. M. Beyfert. Byrd
Miller, L. J. Healey .and Dr. W. H. Mick
war appointed to report on delegates, the
list of wbloh had been prepared.
Shanahaa Asks Hearing.
It was following the report of the com
mittee appointed to recommend the order
of business and while the list of dele
gates was being read that Shanahan in
sisted on being heard.
"This is a mass convention and I came
here at the invitation of the man mho
called this meeting." he said, "and there
fore have a right to be heard."
.''Sit down) Sit down!" yelled several
Dr. Young ran up to Shanahan and told
him to sit down- Shanahan paid no heed to
the request and Young shoved hlra. In
an instant half a dozen men sprung upon
Young and he was beatsn back to the
foot of the stage. Others Joined and the
bouse was in an uproar. A. H. Bigelow
was reported to have been Injured in the
fight in one corner of the room and sev
eral others, fighting on their own ac
count, were, knocked to the floor.
An attempt was made to turn out the
lights, but each light was guarded and
the attempts resulted in a fight under
each light Yelser attempted to quell
the riot, but falling, called for a session
of the delegates on the next floor, but
tew followed him out for none bad beard
the names. In the rush tor the dqpr
Yelser lost his bat
Shanahan secured comparative quiet
and announoed that he nor any of his
men were responeioie ror tne tight
What you have seen here ia not our
work." he said, "and ws are in no way
responsible for it We came here as re
publicans to .take part in a meeting to
which all republicans had been invited.
We have a right to be heard, but that
right has been refused us."
After Yelser'i departure the meeting
was orderly and adjournment had been
taken when two policemen entered the
room- They made no arrests.
Maa Heattmgr Organises.
As-soon aa Yelser had withdrawn and
quiet, was restored there were calls tor
Shanahan and he took tbe platform, dis
claimed responsibility for tbe disorder
and suggested that the meeting; which
in the call was designated a "mass meet
Ing of republicans," proceed with Its bust
ness In an orderly manner.
Shanahan was named tsmporary chair
man and M. J. Greevy temporary secre
tary and upon motion they were unani
mously named permanent officers of the
Chairman Shanahan then read tba call
of the regular republican convention and
tho list of delegatea named by it Several
simultaneous motions were made to ap
prove the list as named, and Instruct for
President Taft. The motion carried with
out a dissenting - vote. .' '
An attempt waa made to prevent the
reading of resolutions endorsing the
county central committee and approving
the delegatea aa named. Two or three
men. began to turn out the ltghta. The
stage lights were doused and Shanahan
and Greevg came down to the convention
floor. The disturbers were put out of
the hall and the resolutions read and
adopted without protest and Shanahan de
Following Is .the list of delegates pre
pared . by Colonel Yeiser and declared
selected by . the mass meeting before
Chairman Henry left the platform:
Anderson. X A. Hutton, J. H.
Barker, P. F. Heaiey. L. H.
Byers, C. E. Hutchinson, C. Dt,
Brady, T. E. Hall, Stacy M.
Barker, George E. Haien, George
Beebe, Walter Hackett, Harry
Benson, E. A- Henry. W. O.
Black well, W. S, Hypse,, G. N.
Broatch, W. J. Irwin, O. W.
Best, F. C. Johnson, R. W.
Burbank, B. Q. ' Kendls, Jacob
Crary, W. H.- Krr, J. Fred
Caramel!, Bart Klingenbiel, G. L. E.
Clarinden, Alvln E. Kaley, J. L.
Crow, Joseph Keyes, J. M.
Denney. C. D.. -J Liliery, Alex.
Detweller, J. O. Lewis, John
Dickinson, C. T. Logasa, M.
DeYoung, G. B,' Lawrie, Harry
Epworth. Jt F. -1 Mills, W. H.
Edwards, F. A. : McAllister, H. 8.
Fields, - Esra McDowell, James
Genau, H. H. ' McDonald, Charles
Graham, W. T. Martin, Frank A.
Goss, C. A. , Mills, A. J.
Guye, L. V. Miller. B. F.
Mancuso, Sam . Trouton. John
Mick, W. H. Thorson. N. T.
Merrlam, Nathan Thorguson, A. C. '
McCulloch, Bruce Torrlnson, T. C.
Neeley, H. P. Thomas, B. F.
Nason, A. W. Truesdaie, Blaine
Obey, G. W. Unltt. Charles
Olmstead, R. H.- Vance, J. H.
Patterson, D. C Van Ness, Ralph
Finland. T. T. Williams, G. R.
Palmer, John E.' .Villlams, J. A.
Pratt. N. D. . Westberg, John
Pierce, A. S. Westerfield, E. H.
Rait, J. E. Yelser, John O.
Rlbhell, George M. .Yarlck, John
Richardson, James . Zimmerman, E. E.
Rogers, Frank Alternates:. 1
Reinschreiber, Ben Clark, E. M.
Seybert E. M. Dickerson, John E.
Soranton, Charles B.Jerpe, J. P.
Steel. N. C. , Johnson, C. O. W.
Sinclair, A. J. McDonald, N. C.
Bcoutan, S. E. Pratt, C. O.
Slmeral, E. W. Sandall, G. A.
Serllno, R. . Quick, Martin
After the convention Colonel Yelser de
clared that "ha had fooled the men" who
bad come to his meeting prepared to pre
sent President Taft's cause. He told glee
fully of the narrow escape of some of
the participants. A small party, among
whom were Henry Genau and G. L. C.
KUngbell, gathered at his office to dis
cuss the outcome of the meeting and
were apparently not displeased that a
riot had been started by the refusal of
the chair to recognize any republican
who, was not pledged to the support of
In discussing the outcome, Yelser said
his hope rested on the fact that the re
publican convention at Lincoln on Tues
day will be largely pro-Roosevelt and
will be inclined to take his delegation In
place of the delegation named at the
regular convention last week. He ad
mitted that all details of the meeting,
even to the selection Of the delegates,
bad been carefully attended to in ad
vance, so that the ' routine could be
pushed through without Interruption. Nor
does he claim that the list of names se
lected by him represent other than a fac
tion of the party in Douglas county. He
relies on his hope that tne state conven
tion will be so narrowly partisan as to
unseat the regularly chosen delegation in
favor of his "rump" selection.
Mr. Bigelow, discussing ths assault
made on him, said that he had gone sim
ply as "an onlooker and didn't care
much what was done." Somebody, he
said, told him to turn out the light and
he reached for the chain, when somebody
sprang at him and began to fight "In
about a minute thirty-five or forty were
after me,';, he concluded. , , , '
CEDAR RAPIDS. Ia.. July 2i-Cheered
by predictions of success at the polls in
November, Iowa democrats are assem
win here in larxe numbres for the state
convention which will be called to order
In the city auditorium at 11 ocjock to
Practically complete delegations will e
present from nearly every county in the
The business of the convention will be
ia nominate sucreme court judges, adopt
a platform and plan the state campaign.
Harmonv will be the watenwora or me
convention, leaders stated today. V. R.
MeCMnnls of Leon, will be temporary
chairman His address will sound the
keynote and give strong endorsement to
the national democratic canataaies ana
nnFulvii nrlncioles. 8. C. Huber Of
Tama county will undoubtedly be made
permanent chairman, accoramg w now
OajirtMates for tne supreme guos-
Mn hv been announced numerously.
no less than ten aspirants being In the
tuM. rvrvmnor of Fort Dodge, Keea oi
Des Moines, Theophllus of Ifcivenport.
Sager of Waverly. Wilson of Greenfield
and Redmond of Cedar Kapms, are me
Muh intamet centers In tne prooaoia
makftun of the new state central com
mittee. Both Chairman Reed and 8ecre-
tttrv Dalton are opposed for re-eieetion.
Their friends claim they will be victor-
Persistent Advertising is the Road to
Brandeis Stores; iSt
Womeri a Dresses
Ever Known in Omaha.
SEE THE DISPLAYS in the WINDOWS
Watch fcr Later Announcements, ; ;
f " : -A 1
One that needs no superlative adjectives to impress upon the
shoe-wise baying public of Omaha and vicinity its importance
as a money-saving event. This is your REAL ;
Chance fo Get Low Shoes at About . Half
One a year this happens. Wken it does It means a deep, quick cut to make short wort f
discontinned or broken lines and odd lots. You'll find in tU?sale every newstyle f IZmJS t
children's' summer footwear with but one exception no iRASH.
' The greatest shoe store In the Middle West, backed by the Jbest buying and selling oreanizatinn u
offering you the best bargains ever quoted by this or any other shoe store. Ho broken TS
ci i . a vwir TKnii,. mnmina f Tv. . . une is spared.
FOR WOMEN '
Laird & Schober's, patent, gun metal, aq fmm
tan and buckskin Ties ' and Pumps, a h
$5.50 and $5.00 values. M
Wright & Peters, black satin, brown
velooze and brown suede, also dull,
Pumps and Colonials, $5.00 values.
Wright & Peters, tan co-ed Pumps: &C A f
dull patent and suede Pumps, $4.50 f, Mh
and $4,00 values....... ,......""
Ziegler Bros., Straps, Pumps and Ties, A a a
in patent, gun metal and suedes, $4.00 Jj
20 'lines, all good makes, Ties and Atk am
Pumps, in patent and suede leathers, l U
worth up to $4.50, sale price,
10 lines, tau Russia Ties, Colonials, A a mm
Pump and Strap effects, $3.50 values,. JJ)
20 lines, patents,' dull and suedes, In Aa s
Straps, Pumps and Ties, $3.60 values, Setf
400 pairs; Pumps, Ties and Straps ef
fects, worth from $3.00 up
now... , ,
Seek to Get Bill Giving Rail Com
missioners More Power.
NO SPECIAL FAIR RATES
Railroads Refuse to Make Conces
sions in Two-Cent Fare States,
Hence Asttatlon to Seenre
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
. DES MOINES.. Ja., ;, July 2t.rSp(:ial
Telgram.)-A bill to give the state rail?
way commtsstoneVV the same power In
regulating passenger rates that they now
exeitlse In the regulation of freight tar
iffs, will be fostered during the next ses
sion of the Iowa legislature by commerj
clal organizations of Des Moines. Sioux
City, Waterloo and other Iowa cities. The
movement is the result of the recent re
fusal of the Western Passenger associa
tion to grant th requests for special pas
senger rates by the Iowa state fair and
in Eleventh Iowa
LEMARS. Ia.. July 24.Georga C. Scott
a Sioux City lawyer and politician, today
was nominated by the republican congres
sional convention ot.the Eleventh district,
to fill out the unexpired terra of the late
E. H. Hubbard, and for the full term
which will begin March 1 1913.
Mr. Scott's nomination over State Sena
tor Leslie Francis of Spirit Lake, his
only opponent, was decisive.
The only ballot was for the short term
candidacy, Mr. Scott receiving seventy
five and a fraction, and Senator Francis,
forty-five and a fraction. The nomina
tion for ths full term was by acclamation.
Senator Francis was cheerful In defeat
He addressed the convention and pledged
his support to Mr. Scott In the oampalgn.
liOngr Pin Boosters Tour.
LOJfO PINE. Neb.. July 2t-( Special.)
The Long Pine "bosters" cevered the
territory west to Kohnestown on Monday
In twenty-one automobiles, carrying 108
boosters, they went ont In the Interest
of their ch&utauqua, which win oe new
Johnston & Murphy's, tan Russia, pat- Am
'""' 5n meiai
B, UVW ...........
McDonald & Kiley's. tan Russia and
gun metal Oxfords, $5.00 values, "
Williams, Kneeland.& Co's. gun metal "a a "mm
and tan Russia Oxfords, $4.50 and S i ZlS
$5.00 values, now,..,. weft
Howard ft Foster's tan Russia and gun a a. A
metal Oxfords, $4.00 values, , .
Excelelqr Shoe Co's. tan Russia and
gun metal Oxfords, $4.00 values.
15 lines, all good makes, patent and'
dull low cuts, that were $4.00, now
20 lines,. $4.00 and $3.50 patent dull a a mm
and tan low cula ; - . JJ tjj
300 pairs, broken lines, small sizes,
$3.60 and $4.00 values
F r I
... II x
in the Amusement park for five days,
commencing August 3. s -
Hog- (holer Epidemic at Stella.
STELLA, fleb., .July .24.-9peclal)-Genuine
hog cholera has . made Its ap
pearance' in , thjs locality and . is pro
nounced by an expert in this matter to ba
entirely different from the disease so
disastrous fo hogs in this locality last
summer,' ths disease then beilg diagnosed
as of 'a lung affection. W. E. Pitts has
been one of the heaviest loosers at the
present tlmel .loosing" over' 100 head.
'tttttir Han Smi It
"ABSORBIT" the marvelous hew ab
sorbent powder is now saving thousands
of shirtwaists, dresses and gowns. Wo
men and girls everywhere are discarding
uncomfortable dress-shields; using "Ab-
Nil mnra unsirhtlv nrft-
piratlon stains for them no more faded.
streaKea, aiscoiorea spou. mure guur
ous wet spots to rot holes in garments
and humiliate the wearer.
Just touoh of "Absorblt" with the
pad accompanying each box perspiration
and odor vanish.. Armpits become sweat
smelling and comfortable. No matter how
heavy or light the olothing. how hot the
weather or room. Go to dance, part,
theatre perspiration won't embarrass
"Abiorblt" to real wonar-irorlt. Jiut try
At drug-dona. Mo or mailed, poatpald, on receipt
of orlca to Voa - Vogel Laboratorlea. - Chamisal
Bld., Chicago, III.- Monty back It not aa claimed.
Sold and recommended br Sherman McConntll
Drug Co.. Cor. ltd and Dodge, 16th and Harney,
h and Fimtm, alao Loral Hotel narmacr,
t07- North IttB 8t , ;
T J a,
oxioras, $6.00 val- ll ll
ieth and Omjela
Thm tint mf mvmrml butalmcnU.
If you want to read
the most notable cor
the Stevenson Let
ters you will read
Letters of GEORGE
MEREDITH in the
and you will find
Short Stories of
By Richard Harding
JLaVI of , tie inimitaUa (twtes
rwaaotk s tur
By Henry van Dyke
"TW Effectual Femat rVeyar." The
aSerjr aM clwsJ aunei'a camel caw
atWs Nccotna to ISM tiafte Stat.
The Scarlet Ibis
By MARY R. 5. ANDREWS. aotW !
"Th Perfect fribota."
A trawWkbiag atary.
The Trial at Ravello
y ALICE BROWN. TU etory W aa
mbiktaoe rauas write who tboagM sb
eiafanW km art la fce aaeWaa. . '
In the Wake of
Howaeaaailaar aiisaWaraalKwa. .
.John Fox, Jr.s & j ;
The Old Niagara
B ARTHUR CUTTTRMAN. A I
au pewa W Om id Bra eatapanie. ILimm.
. Baaatiful Pictar ia Colors .
by MAXFIELD PARRISH
Tva aeare of JESSIE'WIXCOX SMITH'S .
F i""' Palatini. .
Sailormen of the
Maine Coast, m! chase
JllattnfJ hj th mmthrn. No part of
tka American ahors is aeara sactureaqaa.
" AO Nmivt-ttand
$3.00 m year; 25 cant a nmiar -CHARLES
SCRIBNER'S SONS. NewTarh