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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 27, 1913)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JTLY 27, 1913.
Bonnie Dowd Entertains Her Little Friends on Her Third Birthday at Her Home,
Scbmoller Buys $145,000 Worth of
Pianos From the Segerstrom Faetory
ents on the Dollar, for Spot Cash
Tho wondorful buying powor of this old established house was again demonstrated this wcok. when
Win. H. Schtudllor bought for 8POT CASH Throo Trnlnloads of High Orade Pianos direct from tho Sofror
strom factory, at 40c on tho dollar. Tho transaction involved $145,000, a deal that Is beyond tho roach ot
but n few piano houses In tho United States.
To ptnnoless homes this ovont spoils opportunity In great big golden letters. It means that you can
save from $125 to $150 on any piano you aolect. Itomombor that these pianos aro all brand now and al
though wo paid SPOT CASH, wo aro going to otfor them to tho peoplo of Nebraska on torms as low as $1
a week and wo aro also willing to lot you test any ot tho pianos for 30 days betoro buying. Come early this
Hrand New Upright,
Pinnon, walnut, mahog
any and oak cases, fancy
panels, marie by tho Se
gerstrom factory.on sale
Now Upright Pianos,
plain nanus, walnut an
dark oak only, all benu
tics, niario by Hcccr
strom, marked down to
O BBV kNB
Urond Now Upright, t
plain panels ana cases, Jn
fancy mahogany veneer, w
made by Segerstrom
factory, go now nt. . . .
Brand Now Uprights,
not many In this lot,Jra
ono of Uo best sellers
mario by Segerstrom fac
tory, go now, nt
tN'TaiUEBTINQ PARTS' GIVEN AT YIJH HOME OF MR. AND MRS. JAJMEd U POWD, 1317 SOUTH THTRTY-SECONT, THURSDAY AFTERNOON.
TROOPS IN COPPER DISTRICT
Several Additional Companies of Mi
litia Arrive Early.
NO DISTURBANCE. IS BEPOETED
Union Officials Make Second Appenl
to the Governor, Sarins that lie
lias Not Heard Their Sldo
of the Case.
BURGLARS LOSE MONEY
IN BAD SAFE BLOWING JOB
CALUMET, Mich., July 26. Reinforce
ments of state troops began arriving In
Calumet today at day break. Companies
from Big Rapids, Grand Haven and
Muskegon, comprising the first battalion
of tho second regftnent, reached tho cop
per country early and special trains
carrying troops from tho lower peninsula
followed at intervals of a few hours.
Tho men from the southorn sections of
.the state met a drizzle of rain, mixed
with Lake Superior fog which kept them
huddled in "pup" tents and swathed In
overcoats and blankets. The rain failed
to dampen the enthusiasm of the strikers,
however, tho first first delegations of
marchers appearing in Calumet from
.locations north of here before the troops
had finished breakfast. Thero wcro no
early reports of trouble.
This was to have been pay day at the
Paltio mine on the south range, the
scheduled, disbursements Including pay
for last month and settlements for tho
twenty days of July preceding the strike
The company clerks, however, wero not
ac their posts, having been driven away
from the mine offices late yesterday.
Second Appeal to Governor.
Union officials wero plainly disap
pointed at tho tenor of Governor Ferris'
reply to their proposal of yesterday that
be intervene to settle the strike. They
asserted that the governor had failed to
tlve the men's side of tho controversy
consideration equal to that accorded the
companies, arguing that no request for
troops had come from the union men and
that no act of theirs Justified the pres
tnce of the military.
Stress was laid on the fact that no de
traction of property has taken place,
the itrjko leaders claiming that uuoh
damage as has occurred was incidental
to the closing of the mines.
Sooner or later, it was stated, there
would of necessity be an investigation of
industrial conditions hereabouts and the
'union officials say they preferred that tho
governor make it in person and at once.
General P. L. Abbey of Kalamazoo, com
mander of the entire guard ot the state,
arrived today, but will not tako oemmand
until the regiments are completed by
Durglars entered the Standard laundry,
2028 North Twenty-fourth street, at nn
early hour and after trying to blow open
tho safe, fled because they had made a
bad Job of it. When the explosive went
off it bulged the Inner door Inward, mak
ing it Impossible for them to get to the
strong box without another charge bein
They had made so much noise, how
ever, that a second attompt was not
tried and all of their tools were left be
hind In their hurry to got away.
The safe contained $165 In cash.
JUDGE C00LEY EXONERATED
BEFORE JUDGE ALTSTADT
Judge Julius S. Cooley -was exonerated
by Judge AHstadt from charges of ob
taining money under false pretenses.
Cooley was accused of presenting him
fcelf to Mrs. Rachel Straud, 2183 North
Klghteenth street, as an attorney of in
fluence who could move her son from the
city Jail to tho Juvenile department
County Attorney Masr.ey testified In
behalf of Cooley and stated that tho
attorney made three trips to his office in
an endeavor to hnvo tho boy moved.
Magney said Cooley- had earned the J2o
he received twice over.
SAY OMAHA SUBSTANTIAL
Kansas City Realty Men Admire the
Pluck of the City.
ARE ENTERTAINED AT LUNCHEON
View the Kxpcrts in the National
CIny Conrt Tennis Tournament
nt Piny at the O ran ha
Brand Xfsw Upright, con
servatory style, walnut
mahogany and qaarter
sawsa oak casts, made by
tifti o r s t r o m f notary,
marked down to ........
New Upright, art style,
tho finest pianos mado
by tho Sogorstrom fnc
tory, to bo closod out
$1.00 a ffleek Buys Any Piane--30 Days Free Trial
CASE OP MURDER OR SUICIDE!
Body of Man Found in Weeds Off j
South Eleventh Street.
MRS. STEEBER MAKES DISCOVERY
Coroner In Chnrirr Clothlnir is
Identified by Sonie People ' to
Who inlt Ilnd formerly
MEAN PERSON STEALS SHOES
OFF SLEEPING MAN'S FEET
Pat Foley, laborer, while under the In
fluence of the grape, fell asleep In an
alley near Twelfth and Dougas streets
Friday night and upon awakening dis
covered that some fiend in human form
had stolen the shoes off his feet. Thereby
being unshod Foley journeyed In his
stocking feet and reported tho affair to
the desk seargent at headquarters, who,
sympathizing with him in his misfor
tune, locked Foley up so his socks would
not be stolen. Judge Altstadt turned him
loose this morning after first giving an
order on the Salvation Army for a pair
of pedal covers.
H. B. COOPER FUNERAL
WILL BE HELD TODAY
Funeral services for Howard B. Cooper,
who died Thursday morning at Wor
land, Wyo will be held Sunday after
noon at 2 o'clock from 2317 Packson
street. Rev. Frank Foster will conduct
the services and Interment will be at
Forest Lawn cemetery.
Surviving the deceased besides the
widow, Mrs. H. B. Cooper, C28 Park
avenue, one brother, Elwood Cooper,
Omaha; his sons and daughters, Mrs.
Clem Patterson. Raymond, Wash.; Mrs.
N. Stanley Brown, Omaha; J. K. Cooper,
Worland, Wyo., and Walter J. Cooper.
WELL TAKEN CARE OF
Bertha Selllck and. Elizabeth Trutel
man, sisters, who were found the
Fourth of July by Matron Gibbons and
Officer "Paddy" Rinn in destitute dr
lumstances at Eleventh and Paul streets,
have received several offers of aid from
charitably Inclined people and are now
being cared for very comfortably. The
Most recent offer came from F. B. Aldon
of the Corte Furniture company, 231
Fa mam street, who has donated an in
valid chair to the Invalid and cripple.
This they are to keep as long as needed,
after which it Is to be turned over to
the Visiting Nurse association.
NELIGH WILL SET ASIDE
DAY AT RACES FOR OMAHA
If enough Omaha men can be Interested,
the Commercial club will got a special
train to go to Nellgh August 7, to at
tend the races ot the State Speed asso
ciation. Chauncey Wattles, banker, and
Editor Charles Best have extended Invi
tations to members of tho Commercial
club, Klnlghts of Ak-Sar-Ben, University
club and other Omaha organizations to
como to Nellgh on that day, which is to
bo set aside as Omaha ,day. Tho races
will bo held there August S, 6 and 7.
OIL STORAGE TANKS IN
OMAHA ARE COMPLETED
The Northwestern railroad ha com
pleted its oil storage tankage In Omaha
and equipped every engine running from
this city west with oil burners. Even the
switch engines have been converted Into
oil-burning machines. The oil is brought
in in tank cars from the Wyoming fields
at Casper, and for ( fuel purposes 11
is found to be much' cheaper than coal,
notwithstanding the fact that the com
pany owns and operates its own mines
at Hudson, close to the tracks.
DANIEL DONAHUE ONLY
PLAYING AS POLICEMAN
Daniel Donohoe, Chicago chauffeur,
who took It upon himself to Impersonate
an officer Friday night and arrest two
innocent pedestrians, plead guilty In po
lice court and was sentenced to ninety
days In the county jail. He said he had
done the thing only in fun, but from the
outfit token from his person the police
believe they have corralled a first class
GOODMAN RESTRAINED FROM
AMNOYIMfj HIS WIFE
Charging that her husband has drtvn
her and her child from the home, Tilly
Ooodman applied for a divorce from Fred
Goodman and also obtained an order re
straining him from coming upon the
premises at (36 Bryan street In. Benson,
and restraining him from molesting or
annoying her at any time or any place
until further order of tho court She asks
custody of her 'child.
"I believe this to be one of the most
substantial business cities in the United
States today," said C. L. Simpson, pros!
dont of the Kansas City Real Estate
board and vice president of the national
association, to tho local exchange at the
University club. "The manner In which
you liavo rebuilt the tornado ruined Bas
tion wo think Is remarkable and entitles
you to front rank in progressive city
spirit. You aro to bo congratulated on
what you havo done, more esreclally
slnco you Bent out word that your city
could toko care of itself. We navo seen
that you did tako care of yourselves."
Twenty-seven real estatu agents and
their wives arrived from Kansas City
early in tho morning, enrouto to ihe an
nual convention ot tho National Associa
tion of Real Estate exchanges at WInnl.
peg, Canada. They breakfasted at the
Commercial club and were shown mo
tion pictures of Omaha and the1 effects of
the tornado. Afterwards the guests wore
taken over, tho city and shown the sec
tion which had been destroyed by the
tornado. President Simpson, John T.
Scars, C. Xj. Flaugh, V. F. Bor and
other Kansas Clttans complimented
Omaha on the spirit which brought about
tho change which they had Been in the
pictures and on tho ride.
Many of tho visitors went to the Field
club In the afternoon to neo the National
Tennis tournament finals. The visitors,
with the Omaha delegation, w.'ll be tho
guestn of Minneapolis, Sunday.
Byron Hastings, president of the Omaha
exchange, pledged the support of the
local organization to C. I Simpson, who
win bo placed in the running for presi
dent of the national association by th
Kansas City real estate board.
Tho visitors from Kansas City were: C
L. Simpson, IS. D. Kelley, O. F. Mosher,
Jchn T. Sears, A. P. Nlohols, Theodore
fWlnnlnghara, C. U Flaugh, A. A. Whip
ple, Mr. and Mrs. V. F. Boor, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles E. Forgy, Mr. and Mrs. T.
R Shields, Joseph Werby, David Werby,
W. H. Collins. W. W. Merriwether,
Thomas II. Brougham, W. II. Bigger, P.
r. Carter, T. V. Wlllock, J. F. Bubank,
G. W. Tourtcllot, J. A. Kelly, E. J. Ry
chel, Charles L. Carter.
The body of a man In tho last
stages of decomposition, and appar
ently dead for at least a week, was found
lying in a vacant lot at the rear ot 3021
South Eleventh street, by Mrs. Anna
Steeber, who lives at thb number named.
The police wero notified and thoy
called the coroner, who with his assist
ants discovered the man bad evidently
been tho victim ot foul play, or a sulcldo.
Two deep knife wounds In the abdomen,
the throat cut from ear to ear. around
which was tied the double thickness of
a necktie and a black leather belt drawn
tight and fastened, indicated almost to a
certainty that the man had been as
saulted and murdered.
Clothed In a pair ot brown striped
trousers, a black coat and light shirt, the
body was without any means of Identi
fication, with the exception that .later at
the coroner's office, a portion ot the
neckband was washed, disclosing tho
laundry" mark, J. M. The face of the
man had been completely destroyed.
A bone handled razor covered with
dried blood was found nearby. Tho shoes
of the dead man had been recently half
soled, but the mark of tho store whero
purchased was worn from the lining. No
hat was found and the pockets of tho
coat contained nothing. The only de
scription possible Is that he was about
flvo feet six Inches tall, weighed In the
neighborhood of ICO pounds, and was
The lot on which the body was, found Is
criBS-orossed by two paths over which
dozens of people pass every day.
FIGHT ON PERSONAL BASIS
Mayor pahlinan Says He's Always
Been for Dollar lias.
WANTS TO SECURE IT NOW
Addresses nt Meeting In Prnirlo
Pork Lively Ones, In Which Both
Sides Flro Borne Henry
Persistent Advertising Is the Road - to
' Comfort! ii te Aaiurunce.
A minister who preached for many
years in a suburb of Cincinnati retired
and went to Florida to live. After a
year or so there he paid his first visit
to New York in twenty years.
He wandered about for two days and
then went to see an old Cincinnati friend.
"I have been watching the people in
this -city," said the dominie to his
friend, ''and I wonder and grieve at the
money-madness I see everywhere. This
rush and hurry and eagerness for money
abashes me. It Is astonishing! Why
down in Florida one can live in comfort
for $2,000 a year, but here they think
and talk und act in terms of millions!
"It is all so vast and so complex!' he
sighed. ''Why, this afternoon I walked
down by your tallest building. I stood
on the curb and looked up and up and
up, and tried to comprehend the Immens
ity of that structure. My mind reeled, I
felt faint and dizzy. I leaned atalnst
the building for support and a passing
'' 'Cheer up, old sport! It ain't poin?
to fall on youl' "Saturday Evening Post
James Moore, manager of the catpet
department at Hoyden Bros., has gone
to Drake Park.
Many Lots Are Sold
Along the Prettiest
Irffwls Rentfrow, proprietor of the
Windsor hotel, has bought the north
west corner at Florence boulevard
and Ellison avenue, two lots, and will
build a large brick and stucco residence,
The deal Involves tS.&OO and was made by
Charles W. Martin & Co.
Other sales made by this firm along
the "Prettiest Mile" aro as follows:
An east front lot, 66x165 feet, formerly
owned by S. K. SkllUng, was bought by
B. H. Needham, secretary and treasurer
of the Alexander Shoe company, who will
build a 15,000 bungalow.
Dr. Thomas W. Scott, In the govern
ment Inspection service at South Omaha,
has bought the two-story residence at
6-108 Florence boulevard for a home; con'
F. J. Griffiths bought the new resi
dence at 2431 Crown Point avenue, In
Laurelton addition: consideration. UJa.
' Charles Kirkland, E. A. Clark, H. II.
Anderson, A. J. Burdln, Bert Coleman and
Ray Stewart bought lots in Laurelton ad
dition during the week.
.The three lota at the northeast corner
of Thirty-sixth and Burt, formerly the
home of E. R. Needham, was bought by
Mrs. S. Rector for M.150 to be Improved
at once. The Needham home was wiped
out by the tornado. Mrs. Rector also
bought a lot on Farnam street near
Forty-nlnth for $1,100 and Dr. J. C. Sou
kup bought a Jot in the same locality tor
$1,100. Both of these lots will be improved
An old estate that has been vacant for
years while the residence districts have
been growing up rapidly around it, has
been opened for .sale by H. H. Harper and
George C. Flack as sole agents, with of
fices at 1013-11 City National bank build
The estate Is located between Spencer
and Bedford avenue and from Thirty
elxth to Forty-second streets, containing
206 lots. The plat is situated within two
blooks of the deaf Institute car And five
blocks from the Dodge street line.
Public Oup Placed
Under the Ban
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Neb.. July 2i Stelol
Although the new law relative to the pub
lic drinking cup went Into effect a woek
ago, there seems to be little effort to
ioiiow out Its provisions.
At the Lancaster county court hnn.
Just outside the office of ono ot the dis
trict judges, stands a water tank with
its free-for-all drlnklna- cum. In the nt
house every office has its ice water tank
7ith its cup, from which all members
o the office force drink and where tho
publla has access to the cooling draughts.
Microbes and other wild animals of a
like ferocious nature run wild tndnv ln.f
as they did before the law went into ef
fect, and there Is so much danger that
w vYiiaon oi ine mate uoaru of Secre
taries has today Issued the following
manifesto warning people to flee from
tho wrath to come:
1 n Una nr 4 . nftl.1l,. .....
drinking cups, glasses or vessels of any
kind to be used In common for the pur
Poses of drinking therefrom on railroad
frfllna wtthlN t V. ........ . .....
......... .,...,., . Bum, r ln aiauoni
in public or private schools, public build'
InP, nr Hall ihiiwi.. . L - . '
kjts, playgrounds, parks, stores, hotels,
offices and office buildings, factories or
manufacturing establishments, or In any
fuu,v muaiBuovar Wlinin IRQ
rata nf V.h.a I L. -1. 1. 11.11 . .
No person, partnership or corporation
... bo v ur wut.iiu, ui any raiiroou
train or any of the places named in the
above shall furnish, provide, place or ex
pose any cup, glass or drinking vessel
or ltriv Vlnri whitr thji mihll. I..
,7 , " " " v. m-itj in
dividual may or can have access to, or
usi- of such vessel, or where such vessel
can or may be used by the publla or more
than one individual in any ot the places
set out above.
The owner, lessee or person In charge
ot any hotel, saloon, restaurant, drug
siore, sous, fountain or any place of
ntlMlr. I .fr..Vi....n. n . ' f 1 1 n I .1.
cups, dishes and other eating or drinking
vessel and utensils used ln such places
to be thoroughly cleansed after uso by
BEIEF CITY NEWS
tdfffctisr rixtorss. JSnrgess-draxidtn Co.
Have Boot mat It Now Beacon Press,
ridUt7 Storage ft Tan Co. Doug. 161.
The rutlron Omaha's hi git grade faro
Jly hotel, 11th & St Mary's. Transient rms.
Hayfisn Snysr Goes East John Fife,
manager or the shoe department at Hay
-den Bros., has gone to Boston on a buy
BurrUrs Qs ll After entering t
rear window of the Moler Barber college,
110 Souin Fourteenth street, burglars suo
cceded In getting U in cash from the
Zn the Divorce Conrt Charley A.
Orandlund charges his wife with cruel
and abusive conduct toward him and sues
for a divorce. He alleges that she de
serted him June 13, 1313.
Remember Sohmoller & Muollor soil tho finest pianos
in tho world, und in order to inuko this salo a still bigger
oveut, will iuclndo such high grade makes as Stoinway,
Wobor, Hardman, Emerson, McPhail, Lindeman & Son,
Steger & Son, Geo. Stock, Kurtzman, Mehlin, Schmollor &
Mueller, Knabe, Kimball, J. & 0. Fischer and mnny otliors
at such ridiculously low prices as iH5, $75, $95, $115, $125,
$135 and up.
ehriSfr & liueller Piano Co.
1311-13 Farnam St., Omaha
Oldest and Largest Piano House in Nebraska.
GRAIN RECEIPTS ARE GREAT
Indications Aro that All Records for
a Month Will Go.
"Mayor Dahlman's personality Is tho
strongest support of the proposition to
extend tho franchise of the Omaha Qas
company, ' sold w. v. Baxtor, at a
meeting of the Prairie Park Improve
ment club, at tho home ot, N. P. Bass,
559 Meredith avenue, last night. "Alt
wo want Is equaro dealing. Wo bellevo
that the Interests of the people will be
best served If the granting ot a fran
chise to the gas company Is postponed
until the present franchise expires."
Then Mayor James C. Dablman, who
bad taken the stump to advocate tho
adopttonot the ordlanco to extend tho
franchlsb to the gas company, made a
characterlstta appeal to the plain people.
The mayor said:
"The opponents of dollar gas will at
tompt to make tills a Dahlman Irsuo be
fore this campaign Is over. Tho ques
tion whether the franchise will bo ex
tended, present conditions Indicate, will
be lost Bight ot and the issue will be
Dahlman or no Dahlman. If that Is to
be tho fight then let them como on. We
are ready for them.
Prroomil MnUrr Novr.
"For three successvo campaigns I have
made my tight for dollar gas. For three
successive elections tho peoplo have In
dorsed me with an Increased majority.
They have faith In me. The question now
Is whether or not the promise I made
that the consumers of gas should pay
not more than a dollar per 1,000 cublo feet
shall bo redeemed, I have fought for the
redemption of this promise and believe
Itr. fulfillment Is in sight. Nothing ca'k
bo gained by delay. We have Been what
"If the Water board had had its oar to
the Interests ot the peoplo tho extended
litigation which resulted In the loss ot
at least J3.000.000 to tho consumers of wa
ter would have been avoided.
An Ilennon for Delay.
"We have carried this fight for dollar
gas into the higher courts. The tight 1
still on and may continuo for yeais. Now
we have an opportunity to secure that
for which we nave fought so long with
out giving up any of the rlchts of tho
city or sacrificing any Interests of the
consumer!) ot gas. Why should we do
lay? AVI thin five and a halt years gas
consumers will have been saved at least
"We do not Intend to contract for dollar
gas or gas at less than a dollar for a
greater period than five years. A now
city council under this franchise will
have power to make a new contract for
gas at much less than a dollar, but never
more than a dollar. It tho people elect a
council which docs not contract with the
gas company In the Interests of the gas
consumers ln the manner Justified by
conditions we have the recall, a measure
for which I have fought for twenty
Fislier Will Filed
in Probate Court
The will of William B. Fisher was filed
for probate yesteraay. It was executed
June 6, a month before Mr. Fisher died.
It bears the names of Thomas Moloney
and A. W. Hunter as witnesses and Is
very brief. After directing the payment
ot all debts, including funeral expense
and last sickness, deceased bequeaths to
his wife, Grace A. Fisher, all ot his
property, personal and otherwise, with
the exception ot his life Insurance, which
the will states has been set aside for
the use ot his two daughters. Mr.
Fisher is made executrix of the will with
No Inventory of the estate was fllsd,
but It- Is understood to be worth between
110,000 and $12,000, including $4,000 life In
surance, 13,000 in cash and the equity to
I the plant and business of the Franklin
C0IIN AND OATS .ARE LOWER
Promises of Enoriuosa Yields in All
drains Are Unongu to Induce
the Farmers to Sell the
July promises, to be a rvtcord month for
tho Omaha grain market and nlso for the
Omaha Groin exchange. Figures at the
exchange show that already the receipts
have passed thoso of any previous month
and are far ahead of those of July ot
Up to anil including July 19 the grain
receipts for tho month had aggregated
8,704 cars, whereas during the entire
month of July, 1912, they were but 3,383.
This week the Oroana grain receipts,
have been 1,100 cars of wheat, besides
the corn and oats. Receipts for the last
day of last week were. Wheat, J02 cars;
corn, 85 and oats, IS cars. Receipts for
Monday aro estimated at COO cars.
OMAHA SINGER TAKES PART
IN BIG DENVER CONTEST
Mrs. Walter Dale, Omaha singer, who
was on the program with the symphony
orchestra at Denver, received the fol
lowing notlco In the Denver Republican:
Lena Ellsworth-Dale, soloist of tho af
ternoon was a decidedly pleasant addition
to tho program. Mrs. Dalo Is a pretty,
wholesome-looking -person, gowned simply
in white, without gloves, but wearing a
black picture hat tsho sang the "I Oreet
There, Dear Hall" 'ron? Tannhauser.
Mrs. Dale's high soprano voice Is clear
and resonant. At times she threw It out
above tho orchestra in fine stylo, show
ing a considerable power.
Key to the Situation Bee Advertising.
There's a i
Don't Be "Grouchy
just bocauso your Stomach has "gone back" on you.
splendid chance (or it to "coma baok" with the aid o!
It soothes and tones the tired nerves, promotes bows! regularity,
aids digestion and will help you baok to. health. Try u.
Early Closing Saturday
Hayden Bros, wish to announce that
daring the month of August the store
will close at 6 o'clock each Saturday
evening in order that the clerks may
have Saturday evening to themselves.
While this is an experiment which
will be tried during August Hayden
Bros, are anxious to continue the cus
tom, if the firm finds it meets with pop
JThe success of this move depends
largely on the customers of the store
who can make it popular by dmng their
Hayden Bros, were among the pio
neers of this early closing move and if
it is found that customers are satisfied
it will be continued all the year around.
If the stores are compelled to re-open
on Saturday evenings after August the
public will be entirely responsible.
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