Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 07, 1912, Page 10, Image 10

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    THE " BEE: ' OMAHA," WEDNESDAY, AUGUST ' 7,: 1912.
Governor of California to Hake Baee
with Eoosevelt '
Celoael Has to Take Control Himself
t Get Committee to Throw Out
" All Contesting Xearo
Delegates. ,
""CHICAGO, Aug. .-Governor Hiram
W: Johnson of California seemed, agreed
jupbn tonight as the vice presidential
nominee of the national progressive party
to make the first fight of the new po
litical organization with Colonel Theo
dore Roosevelt. ; ' "
Early in the evening Judge Ben R.
Lindsey of Denver, a former democrat,
had been agreed .upon as permanent
Chairman of the . convention. " 'Colonel
Jloosevelt agreed to the recommendation
xt Judge Lindsey and the plan had been
enthusiastically approved by the dele
gate. J
Late tonight, however, Judge Lindsey
called on. the colonel and had . a long
talk with him. ' He said he had been
suffering from asthma and did not feel
physically , capable . ot taking up the
work. Under the circumstances Colonel
Roosevelt agreed to release him and
while It had not been finally decided, It
wa said to be likely that former Sena
tor Albert J. Beveridge of Indiana, the
temporary chairman, would be continued
a permanent presiding officer.
Colonel Roosevelt said before he left
Oyster Bay that he favored the selec
tion of a southern democrat as vice presi
dential candidate. The' field was can
' vassed " carefully ' by leaders of the new
.party and It Is understood that the
colonel's suggestion was abandoned only
when it became evident that It was im
possible to decide upon an available man.
'it was said tonight that sentiment
among the delegates in favor of Governor
Johnson was so strong that his choice
as Colonel Roosevelt's running mate was
virtually assured and , that the leaders
who ' predicted his nomination, were
merely voicing the opinion of the con
vention. .
The California delegation passed a reso
lution today saying the state could not
spare Governor Johnson, but it was said
tonight the governor's friends would not
Insist upon this attitude,
. In the event of Governor Johnson's
nomination It Is -planned to Have blni
take the stump ; In the . east, while
Colonel Roosevelt la campaigning through
the west. " The governor'! qualifications
as a campaigner were said to be a strong
factor in his favor.
When Colonel Roosevelt .reached Chi
cago this morning be put in a stormy
two hours before he succeeded In
straightening out the tangle over the
contesting negro delegates ' from th
south. After he had been welcomed
by a crowd ot several thousand persons
and had made a speech on th a street,
In front of his hotel, he went to his
headquarters and took the, helm.
t he Florida and Mississippi cases
which had not been ruled upon by the
provisional national committee were
placed before him In detail and It de
veloped that there was a sharp differ
"erice of opinion in tao Roosevelt camp.
A." number of his northern supports. a
told htm frankly that they disapproves
of the policy of barring all negro dele
gates from the south. ,-
" a was urged that such a position would
cost ths national progressive ticket the
support of a large number of negroes In
the northern states, in which their
strength was greatly needed. Others of
Colonel Roosevelt's supporters felt that
In fairness to the negroes they should
: have some representation from the
south. ... , - .
Colonel Roosevelt stood tils ground. In
answer to every objection he ' said he
wsuld cling unequivocally to t:ie po
sition he had taken and that, although
' it might cost him votes in the northern
, slates, he believed It was to the best
Interests of the party to proceed undr
j white leadership in the south. He , re
i iterated the statement made in his letter
jio juuan Harris of Atlanta that it
jwai to the white men in" the south
itha the negro must look and dselawii
hla position, was for the belt interests
1 of the negro-. It was said tonight that
all of his associates finally were' V$n
lUTer iuuy 10 ms point of vtew. V
; Colonel Roosevelt insisted there should
.be no negro delegates from the south In
the convention and the national com
mittee acquiesced in his view. The ewes
jWere taken before the convention com
mittee on credentials tonight, but it was
! generally believed that committee would
follow the action of the national com
imitteo In adopting the colonel's view or
the matter. ' .'.
' In this connection some of the progres
rtva Waders tonight openly, charged that
;Som of the Taft leaders in the republican
party were behind, the contests bwught
V the southern negro delegates and had
defrayed the expenses of the- negroes in
coming to Chicago. This the
,tOut)y denied,. "esiue
' .' (From a Staff Correspondent)
' WASHINGTON, D, C. Aug, S.-( Special
; Telegram.) Representative Magulre
called " a conference . today of his Ne
braska democratic colleagues to dlscutj
the matter of investigating the decision
'of Justice Wright against Samuel Gom-
pers and other labor leaders with a
view to Impeachment oroceedlnmi in
cordance with Instructions of the dem-
ocraiic piattorm in Nebraska.
. Mr. Lobeck could not be present bn.
u, t omcr auties. Mr. Magulre
stated, however, that he ond his col
leagues were making Independent re
searches and would later get together In
mw lormai way. ;y -j t..
A number, of Omaha people are
""7: ,B' c"t- Among them
art Mr. and Mrs. William P. McKnlght
and. daughter, Irene. ; Mr. Mrtrm
buyer for the B.andeis firm at Omaha
un sis way to New York. Dr
'"? M- E. R. Porter and their four
children, of Omaha are at the Con
. 8AH FRANCISCO, Aug. t-On the last
kf of hi Journey around the World in
line, campaign for International peace,
Dr". Charlea ' W.' Eliot, president emeritus
of Harvard university, arrived today on
th: steamer China from Honolulu. Dr.
Eliot Is accompanied by Mrs. Eliot and
,lls granddaughter Mies Ruth Eliot Tho
jarty will leave tomorrow for their sum
mer home at Mount Desert, Me.
'-'Condition In China are hopeful for
auctewfal establishment of the republic
ca - stable ' grounds" said Dr. Eliot,.
Etiquette in Fork Handling :
Viewed from Many Points
This is from The Omaha Excelsior,
society magaslne: "The Bee cartoonist
represents the man in the small restau
rant eating a huge slice of watermelon at
S cents a slice, and beside him a gentle
man at the Omaha club gailng at a dimin
utive piece of watermelon for 25 cents.
The Joke will grow because many people
doubtless believe that the Omaha club is
rot liberal in its slices. This is not true,
but what we object to Is the anything but
Omaha-club-llke attitude in which the
gentlrman appears, holding his fork bolt
upright In a closed fist The cartoonist
who endeavors to depict a gentleman
should draw a gentleman."
The Bee cartoonist, as the Excelsior
calls him, did make a mistake. Everyone
who has dined at the Omana club knows
that members do not hold their forks as
the picture depicted bolt upright. The
"cartoonist" has explained that he meant
to have the man holding Ills fork upright,
but by some miscue of -the pen, he got
it bolt upright. J',-'.
As a matter of fact, members of the
Omaha club, are the best fork holders in
the city. Everyone of them holds his
fork correctly, as In Fig 7. .
The editor of the Excelsior, himself, Is
quite a fork holder.
, At . the Panama-Pacific exposition in
1915, it is said, there will be a fork hold
ing contest to which It is hoped by some
of the editors friends that he will be
sent as an entrant, representing Omaha.
Of course, .that's just rumor at the pres
ent time; but may be authenticated later.
First of Sermon Bills Expected to
Be Vetoed.
; ; - ,
La Follette I,oes Some Progressive
Votes When He Forces Through
Compromise Measure Re
i doclng Wool Do ties.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 6.-The iron and
Heel tariff bill today received the sig
natures of Speaker Clark and Acting
President Bacon of the senate and went
to President Taft for his Inspection. This
la the . first of the tariff revision billli
paused by the democratic-progressive al
liance In the senate to reach the chief
executive and close friends of the pres
ident express the conviction that he will
veto it, because no investigation of the
industry has been made by the tariff
board, upon which to base a scientific
tariff revision. ,
An attempt by the conferees on the
excise tax bill to roach an agreement on
that measure was not successful. -
After a session of more than an hour
the conference committee adjourned until
tomorrow. '
It Is understood that democrats of the
house have not fallen in with the plans
of the senate alliance on this measure.
. ftenate Paw" Wool BUI.
8enator La Follette had but five pro
gressives behind him today when he
forced through the senate the compromise,
wool tariff, bill, representing the agree
ment with the house between the fate
of the La Follette and Jjnderwood bills.
The measure, which had passed the house
last week, passed the senata by a vote
of 35 to 28, and as soon as signed by
the proper officers will follow the steel
bill to the White House,
Senator Simmons, the democratic tariff
leader in the senate, made an Ineffectual
effort to secure a vote Friday on the
cotton bill passed by the house last week,
' Spurred on by the success of the depio-cratlc-progresstve
forces on the other
bills, the house, sent the cotton bill over
at the end of the week. .
Senator Penrose reported it out irom
the finance committee toaay wun an
unfavorable report- He did not oppose
Senator Simmons'' request for a on
the .measure Friday, but the plan failed
because , of the Remand of other mem
bers that, appropriation measures tinn
Panama canal bill be given the rignt-or-
wav. .. ." i .
An attempt by democratic leaaers n
the senate to end the deadlock over the
1158,006.000 pension appropriation bill, failed
todav when they lost their fight to abol
ish the seventeen district pension agencies
now scattered through the United States.
Both houses voted to stand, by their re
spective positions ar.d the bill went back
Into conference." ...
The house had tried to legislate these
agencies out of existence, but the senate
amended the bill to preserve them.
, Mr." McCumber of the senate canferees,
reported to the senate today that it
had been found Impossible to break the
deadlock with the house. He added a
bitter arraignment of house leaders who
had ' placed the blame npon the ' senate
for holding up the pension appropriations.
Democtatle forces led by Senators Over
man and Bryan took 'up the defense of
the house and declared the senate should
not try to tave the outlying pension agen
cies. Senator Overman quottd officials .
of the pension bureau to prove that tljey
were 'not needed to aid in distributing
the pension funds.; He declared the per
sistency of the senate republicans on this
point was holding up the pensions of vet
erans., vi' ; ' - .' "" V
The republicans rallied to the defense
of the pension agencies, by a vote of
& to 4, defeating a motion made' by
Senator Overman to recede from its posi
tion. The senate then voted to Insist
upon its attitude and sent the bill back
to conference, ,.. "
Representative Stanley of Kentucky to-
day Introduced : In the houK a special
rul to precipitate debate on the results.
of his committee'! Investigation of the
Unttod States ; Steel corporation. , Mr.
Stanley failed a few days ago to get
an order from the house f'xlng Thursday
of this week as a day on which to thresh
out "tho differences between the demo
cratic and republican members.
His plan under the rule is to devote
six hours on Thursday to the debate, half
the time to be controlled by himself, ahd
half by Representative Gardner, repub
lican. of MaasAChusetts.
Two bills desJgned to amend the Bher-
Tmcv ..
In the present day fork holding is be
coming quite an accomplishment Since
the comment was published in the Ex
celsior, The Bee has had its "cartoonist"
canvassing the city to learn the methods
used In various cafes, restaurants and
club rooms pertaining to fork manipula
tion. - . '
In some places, he reports, forks ar
used sparingly, while in others their use
seems to be greater than ever before.
The percentage of fork users now as
compared to last December is about as
73 is to 51, according to the "cartoonist'!"
statistics. He explains the Increase Is
due to the present time being about in
the middle of the pea seoson. when, as
every one knows, knives are wholly In
adequate for the 'purposes demanded.
In the Toung Men's Christian associa
tion cafe, the Investigator found, that
forks are quite properly held, but not
as properly by ' most as by some. He
discovered one man using the Instrument
in the most delicate manner. This "gen
tleman" held the fork firmly .between
the first two fingers and the thumb, ad
ding, grace to the position by a slight
quirk of the little finger. (See Fig. Z.)
In other places he found the fork used
poorly and well, depending largely upon
the proximity to the Excelsior office and
the Omaha club, In some places he was
almost shocked by the absolute indif
ference for the fork, but his searches,
invoked by the Excelsior comment, have
taught him how to use and draw a held
man act were presented by Mr. Stanley
today. One prohibits ownership by one
corporation of stock in another; and the
other is the Brandels bill, which gives
Injured parties the right to sue on the
samp alatus as the government, to dis
solve combinations which threaten them.
Turkish Parliament
Dissolved by Decree
Issued from Palace
perial decree was issued today dissolv
ing the Turkish parliament. The cham
ber passed a vote of want of confidence
In the cabinet. The president of the
chamber called at tho palace to report
the action of the chamber, but the sul
tan declined to receive, him. y
It is reported that the cabinet has or
dered the arrest of Talaat Bey, ex-minister
of the interior, DJavld Bey, ex-minister
of finance and other leading mem
bers of tho committee of union and pro
gress. Order prevails, but troops are held
at points of vantage, and detachments are
patrollng the Street .. - .
, The Imperial docree sets forth that the
duration of the deputies' mandate as de
termined by the senate is confined to
giving a decision regarding, the constitu
tional questions at issue. The deputies
having completed this . task, it becann
necessary to terminate the existence of
the chamber. .
"I consequently ordain," concludes the
sultan, "the closing of the chamber and
fresh' "eleaiotisnrr conformity " With the
constitution." ' .
The cabinet decided to proclaim a state
of selge in Constantinople for a period
of forty days. An imperial rescript was
road in the chamber today saying the
cabinet enloved the full confidence of
the sultan, who regretted the attitude
of the late deputies, jespecially the presl-
dentj who failed to inform the chamber
Of the decree ot dissolution. ,
The elections will begin at an early
date " , r . . ' ' '..'
: DENVER. ' Aug.- Mayor
Robert Wh Speer.' publisher of a Denver
newspaper, was today', fined $1,000 and
sentenced .to five days in the county
jalf by District Judge Hubert, L. Shat
tuck for constructive contempt of court.
1 Th case was the . outgrowth of libel
suits now pending In the district, court,
aggregating $1,000,000 . filed . by . W." Q.
Evans, head of the Denver' City Tram
way company, against F. G. Bonflls and
H. H. Tammen. proprietors of an arter
hoon newspaper, Who In , turrw Instituted
liber suit for $500,000 damages against
W. Q. Evans and Rober); W. 8peer, wnom
th.u were Joint owners of a
rival newspaper. .
Bohfils last week was fined $5,000 and
scntedced to sixty days in Jail for con
tempt growing out of .the same case.
1 WASHINGTON. Aug. 6.-Presldent Taft
today began preparing his veto message
on the steel, wool and cotton tariff re
vision bills soon to come before, him from
congress. His vetoea will baaed upon
his understanding that the' bills have
bten drawn almost . regardless ; of tho
tariff board's reports on these schedules.
The 'steel bill probably will be sent to the
While House first The president today
had ; not decided which he would first
disapprove. Chairman Henry C. Emery
of the tariff board was a White House
viaitor twice today. He took .there data
which the president will use in condensed
form in hla veto messages.
PARIS, Aug. 6. The Echo de Paris
says that Russia has contented to sign
an agreement with France binding it-
?lt not 10 treat wlth erman' cn ""
European question without having pre
viously dibcussed it and come to an
agreement with France.
FrtchUa; Pains -
In the stomach, torpid liver, lame back
and weak kidneys are soon relieved by
Electric Bitters. Guaranteed. " Kkv For
sale by Beaton Drug Co.
IHch Price for Cattle.
CHICAGO, Aug. A record price for
cattle was established today, when a car
load ot steers from Tuscola,- 111., sold for
$10.10 a hundred.
-Council Bluffs
Mener&y Nursery Company . Goei
Into Hands of Beceiver.
One Hundred Thousand Dollars ot
Property, ; Sufficient Sum to .
Pay Out If Seasons Are
- Favorablei
Dry weather having killed the trees,, yes
terday the F. W. Mcneray Nursery com
pany went into the hands of a. receiver
upon application of the First National
bank of this city, accompanied by -he
fiilng of a suit by the bank for $50,0ijl.'?0.
The debt represents money advanced by
the bank during the last two years, se
cured by mortgages covering the property
of the company. .At the request of the
bank C. W. McDonald, formerly of this
city, and now engaged in the automobile
business in Omaha, was named as ie
celver. He took charge of the business
after filing a bond for $50,061.(0.
The nursery has been in operation for
many years, and has grown from a small
beginning into one of'the. largest in the
west. It was started by, the sons of F.
W. Meneray, er., a generation ago, at
Crescent, seven miles north, of "Council
Bluffs. Later It was run under the firm
namo of Meneray Bros, and comprised a
fine farm. Several years ago the com
pany was reorganized under the name of
F.,rW. s. Meneray . Crescent Nursery com
pany, and the business department and
central plant was located at Council
Bluffs on two' blocks of lots on Avenue
A and Thirty-second street. Large chip
ping and storage houses and office bulld-
ngs were located there. The" business
was pushed out until It covered the entire
western country. ; ' " '. .
Much Borrowed Capital.
In June, 1911, there was another re
organization, and the' articles of incor
poration amended, changing the name to
the F. W. Meneray Nursery company.
New officers and additional capital came
into the business." "T. G. Turner, cashier
of the City National bank, was made
president: F. W. Meneray, vice president
and general manager, and R. D.-M. Tur.
ner, secretary and treasurer. The date
of this organization was June 27, and it
was on that date that the first money
was borrowed ; from the First National
bank, one loan being for $653, and another
for 2,S10.25. all six-month paper, followed
in November Of the same year, 1911, by
a loan or 's,ow. .
March 13, 1012, the company. made two
new loans at the bank, one for $7,000 and
another for $1,500; and again, on March
another small loan of S9S.45. follow
by a final loan of $10,000 on May 14. 1911
all short-time, paper. Real estate mort-
gages and trust deeds covering all of the,
property held by the company, and chat
tel mortgages covering all nursery stock
growing on leased lands ..were taken to
secure these advances. It is understood
that there are no other creditors holding
material claims.
the assets of the comoanv ar.
listed, but it is understood that the prop
erty and stock is worth at least $100,000.
receiver McDonald has been directs .
continue the business without in -my
measure contracting its present extensive
lines and wide" territory. .
Mr. Meneray stated last evninr w
he would continue with the company and
ubip in mane tne business pay out.
-jne cause 'of the trouble i h- iu
three years of extremely dry weather,"
said F. W. Meneray last evening . -n
was bad on unrsery stock, the losses ag-
irHnuug sdoui each year the
drouth killing the growlna trW Th.-
the untimely frosts added additional losses
.uuiu nci De guarded against. The
present year has been much better and
the stock is iow doing well without any
appreciable losses. The Dresn v.i.
the realty and. the stock is fuliv tinnwm
and a couple Of good seasons should be
sufficient to clear up all pending obliga
tions." -V ,
Dodge Light Guards '
Go to State Camp
The Dodge Light guards will leav; nt
Monday for the state camp at Iowa Falls.
There will , be ; four ' regiments of the
Iowa NaUonal guard and four troops of
cavalry from the regular army detached
from the military post at Des Moines.
The encampment and maneuvers will be
unaer command of Brigadier General
Lincoln. : '"- . ,
. Captain. Van Order of the Dodse Llaht
guards stated yesterday that his com
pany would comprise feirtfive men, the
waesi numoer yet sent to a state en
campment. The encamDment hSn.
August 21 and continues ten days. Major
Surgoon Don Macrae, chief of the medi
cal corps of the state department, will
accompany tho Flfty-fifth regiment and
remain throughout the full period.
CoVmer Matt Tlnlev. Cantain p,.i
drder and Lieutenants Fiohardi nn vih.
burn have returned from Des Moines,
where they took the full reouired coursa
of Instruction in the officers' school. Cap
tain van uroer said yesterday that the
greatest interest has been aroused all
over the state in the coming encamp
ment and that good results are antici
pated. Renewed . interest has . been
awakened in the local militia company by
tne ime worn dono by the sharpshooters'
squad of six men who competed at the
Des Moines school. They , fired over
ranges of 200. 400. 500 and 600 yards, and
made scores that- advanced them from
twelfth to fourth place. , Captain Van
Order now feeis Certain that if his squad
had entered the contests the men would
hava stood an excellent show of winning
tho honor of representing the state at
Sea Girt. The state bears all of the ex
penses of the 'soldiers while in amp.
They receive pay at the rate of $1.50 a
day while absent ' - f
County Attorney Capell yesterday se
cured 'the services of Mike Bruski, an
educated Austrian of Omaha, to act as
Interpreter during the examination of the
witnesses In the inquest that will be held
today and , perhaps not until tomorrow,
to determine the degree of guilt that at
taches to Mile BJegovic. the 17-year-old
Austrian who shot and killed Mile 8ugo
vlc and dangerously wounded his son In
a bloody fight at Weston last Friday
evening. The body of Sugovic was buried
in Omaha yesterday, and the Interpreter
talked with many of the Austrian mx-
fBI&mimm lalMLalaawaaaMMlllllllllllllllla''l,'
There are just 500 of these up-to-date
wash skirts,' in sizes for
women and misses. They are in
white J and in colors, plain or
trimmed, made with embroidered
' panels, etc. Materials are Indian
Head; muslins, checked ginghams
and plain chambrays. They, are
75c, $1.00 and $1.25 val
ues, main floor,
bargain square
Wast Skirts Xup. M
Scores and scores of fine piques and
repps, natural linens, etc., worth
': regularly $3, $3.50 and
$4, on second floor, at
Women's Smart Wool
Worth $5.00, $6.00 and $7.50,
Various kinds of medium weight wool skirts, white serges,
- plain or stripes, voiles, black and colored worsteds,
serges and novelty cloths.
Choice of Any Woman's Spring or Summer Q
Wool Skirt-in Our Entire Stock, at -
, This includes every high class separate wool skirt for
spring and summer in our entire stock many extraN
sizes, all colors, worth up to $15.00.
; New Lote Brought Forward Every Day in Basement
Thousands of pairs women's and children's good quality,
. up-to-date shoes in all sizes,
. ' leathers. Made to sell at
and $3.00, at, a pair
Sale of Notion Samples in Basement
We bought thousands of samples from a New York notion
house pins, needles, thread, buttons of all descriptions,
bead necklaces, cuff and collar buttons fancy jewelry of
all kinds, stick pins, tape measures, silk thread, hooks
and eyes, hair pins, etc., at
wonderful bargains, each
Darning Cotton, 45 yard
spools, at, 4 for . . . . . . 5c
White cotton Tape, fill
widths, 4 bolts for. . . 5c
Pins at 12 papers for 10c
30c and 35c Embroideries at 19c Yard
18-inch fine Swiss, nainsook and cambric embroidered
: flouncings, corset coverings, also wide insertions and
galloons effective designs,
at, yard
Fancy Trimming Laces and Wide Bands
Macrame," cluny, filet,, crochet and combination effects
up to 7 inches wide, worth 25c to 50c a 4 1 - p
' yard, at,' yard ; . . . . la 72t-t)l
tending the funeral. The boy, who was
captured In a cornfield Sunday evening,
half famished, remained in the city- jail
all day yesterday. . He begins apparently
to hava something of an Idea of the grave ;
eituatlon In which his act place him, out
declared emphatically many times yester
day that he had to kill or bs killed, and
that he only shot in self defense. Coroner
Cutler realises the difficult job that is
ahead in trying to arrive at the facts
in the cass. Sugovic's friends will swear
It was deliberate murder, and the friends
of the overgrown boy will give just as
positive evidence that he was acting m
atrlct selfdelense.
Marriage Licenses.
Marriage licenses were issued yesterday
to the following named persons:
Kama and Residence. ;
.. 21
.. 21
.. 30
.. 31
.. 29
Clydo Reed, Omaha
Lena B.. Evans. Omaha.....
Pattl Fortunata, Council Bluffs..
Damenso Minalla, Council Bluffs.
Jens Uoeeburg, Cordova Neb....
Daanv Bjarnholt, Council Bluffs
Adrain F. Morris, Council Bluffs...... ffi
Olga M. Norgavd, Council Bluffs...... 22
H. W. Woods. Omaha....... 3
Hasel Abrahams, Omaha 19
Charles E. Williams. Omaha....
Mabel C. Miles, Omaha... 1
Real Estate Transfer.
The following real estate transfers were J
reported to ine tsee aionoaj- u.v mo rui
tawattaml County Abstract company:
J. W. Bell et al. to T. E. Huff, lot
20 IW block 30 Jn Central subdi-
vision to Council Bluffs, la., ;
o. c. d. " 1
T E. Huff and wife to J. W. Bell
' and J. P. Mulqueen. lots 7 and 8.
blvk 80 in Central guoorvision in
i Council Bluffs, la., q. c d....
i Two transfers, total
. For aqreness of the muscles, whether
Induced by , violent exercise . or injury,
there is nothing better than Chamber
loin's Uniment. This liniment also re
lieves rheumatic pains. For sate by all
dealers. -
The Persistent aa judicious Use ot
Newspaper Advertising is the !load to
BusisaM Suocaaa. j. '..
all styles and practically all
$2.00, $2.50
these 4 a Oa Q Cfl
Barrettes and Back Combs,
worth up to 50c, at. . 10c
J. O. King's best 200-yard
Spool Thread, at, per
dozen 19c
worth up to 3oc, 4 Q0
For the Deaf
By using the Aurophone your hearing
is practically restored. For sale by
Gustafson & Henrickson
201 Jforth 16th St.
-"40 lUnntaa from Omaha"
Every Afternoon and Evening
IUi weak.
BOtrOLAB fc souaus,
Comedy Acrobats,
AI. leonkabbt,
Comedy Juggler. v
And Many Other Attractions.
cufgUf A Week
Superb rum B'Art Depicting
THE Cah Knvnhivrl
SITINE vai an wdiiuaiui
Xa Her Oraatest Bole, "CAMTUE,"
and tbe Eminent French Comedleano,
Given Continuously. jBM5EAT1 f).
Hurs: 1-5; 7-11 P. M. KiaiTIKElWC
First Time Anywhere at Our Price.
Sun., Aug. 11, Closing Bay of Summer
Season Big Gala Vaudeville Bill.
! ill
W lay
One of our good cus
tomers remarked that she
missed one of our import
ant sales through not read
ing her newspaper 'till
Not strange these summer
days that one should be
somewhat listless and in.
different even as to
The Kilpatrick an
nouncemtnts are not only
NEWS ITEMS but items
of importance . to most
householders. In your own
interest, therefore, "Don't
wait 'till the day after tho
Fair" or you may be sorry.
August the 7th
3D FLOOR Upholstery
-About 100 Centers and
Scarfs, sold up to $1.00
on the large table, east
end; one day only, each,
at .... ...... .. .35c
10 pieces of 50-inch Furni
ture Tapestry, sold up fo
$2.00 a yard; one day
only, yard . . . . 9Sc
About 100 pairs of Sash
Curtains, ruffled side
and bottom, ready to put
up; 30 inches long, per
pair .. ........... 10c
25c Brass Curtain Rods,
30 to 50-inch, extension;
Wednesday Ladies' All
Linen Handkerchiefs,
hand. embroidered cor
ners; at, each. 6C
Closing out all that are
left of White Linen Par
asols, embroidered, worth
$1.25 ; at, each...;.. 59c
If you need thin Sum
mer White Goods, make a
note to look at what we
have on sale at the LINEN
SECTION. All Fancies,
such as Checked Nain
sook, .Dotted Swiss, Fig
ured Pique, etc., being
sold at really absurd
prices. .
On the carpet for con
sideration now a very
important sale. May not
be ready for a few days
perhaps not; till SATUR
DAY. Watch the daily
papers and our windows.
a e. .
V,' '. . '