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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 29, 1913)
TIIK UKK: OMAHA, Tl IvSDAV, .IT I A" 2P,
CAMP TO BE HEAR TOWN
Adjutant General Hall Locates it
CHANGES ORIGINAL PLAN
N'o Clemency Will lip lilvrn Jnmen
E. Keller, Sent Up from lMntte
County an Charge of
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, July 2S.-(Speclal.)-Ail1utant
General Hall, after making an InvcstU
gatlon of the camp grounds which had
been located five miles south of Water
loo for tho maneuvers of the Nebraska
guard next month, has concluded to
cnange tho .same and they will be lo
cated only a quarter of a mile from Wa
tcrloo, Just north of the city where there.
Is plenty of shade alohg the river ana
He camo to the conclusion that after
t three days' hike Betting to fas camp
ground and participating In the maneu-
V,- ihui liKJ lUJ o nuuiu UllCI ulc
elate the. camping If they did not have
to make a walk of ten miles to and from
'.own whenevy they wanted to buy goods
ihat wero not kept In the regular bill ot
tare of camp life.
So Clemency for Kelley.
There will bo no clemency given to
lames E. Kelley, who has applied to
tho pardon board for a pardon. Kelley
was sent up from Platte county for hav
tng killed Anton Snowden at Creatuu In
ISM and was given twenty years In tht
He makes his pleadings for a commu
tation ot sentence or pardon on the
grounds that he Is EO yeitra of age, and
not In good health, and that he hat
lerved sufficient time to pay for. thb
crime. At the trial he steadfastly main
tained that he was not guilty of the
Money In Ilellef Fund,
According to u report made by Secre
tary Whltten of the Lincoln Commercial
Mllti thrtrA 4a 1M7 ll mmnlnltic Iti hil
hands subscribed to the fund for the re-
11. t .,...... -I.??.. u 1 ft . Bn.tn0
There has been J1.101.7S disbursed of thb
Pavement (u Fair Gate.
Work is being pushed rapidly on the
raving of Seventeenth street from the
main street of the city to the fair
grounds. The heavy rain ot last night
has softened the ground which was
nearly as hard as Iron, so that the work
tan bo pushed much more rapidly this
week.Laylng of tho brick paving will
begin (oday at tho fair ground entrance
and some ot the curbing already laid will'
INSURANCE BOARD FINDS
MORE SECURITIES IN SAFE
Iffrom a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, July 28. (Special.) The rep
resentatives of the new Insurance board
and those of Auditor W. B. Howard have
finished checking up the securities on de
posit by Insurance companies which dis
close that, there are S4.2S&S99.64 In the
hands of tho state, having Increased
since May 1 from $3,913,761. Following Is
shown, the list now In tho hands of tho
Hankere Life, Lincoln t JM.000.00
Bankers Reserve Lire, Omaha 104,700.00
Commonwealth Life Omaha.... 123.600.00
airman American Life, Omaha 234,000.00
Midwest Life, Lincoln 192,753.00
Security Mutual Life, Lincoln,. 729.221.15
Central National Life. Lincoln. 111.11S.14
Columbia Life, Fremon 25,400.00
Hlkhorn Lire and Accident Co.,
Guarantee Fund Life. Omaha.. 645,837.50
Scandinavian Mutual Aid Aa-
EEOClatlon. Mtnden 4.200.00
Royal Highlanders, Aurora.... 1,297,100.00
Lion Bonding and Surety Co., "J
Omaha ' 2,000.06
Lincoln Accident, Lincoln 4.000.00
National Accident, Lincoln.... 18,850.00
Western Indemnity, Omaha.... 3,000.00
Woodman Accident Association,
National maellty ana eras.,
American Accident, Lincoln-... 92,195.00
Old " Line Accident Lincoln
r , i -r I m . it I ha CAA M
.rrfline ijiie. u.imun jvi.wv.w
fnton Accident. Lincoln 10,005.00
Totals. ,.Sm. H296.899.54
STATE FULL OF FLOWERS,
(From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN, July 28.-(8peclaL)-"Ne-braska
Is full of flowers and beautiful
things: We do not need to go to Cali
fornia or any other state for climate.
We hare the beauties of nature right
here In our 6wn state."
So declares Lewis Henderson' of Omaha,
superintendent of the floral display at
the. Nebraska state fair. He Is working
to make an exhibit In Lincoln, Septemboi
1 to 6, which will convince people that
Nebraska can be made one of the most
beaautlful states In the union from the
standpoint of floral products.
"The styles and fashions In flower
haye taken an upward' trend," he de
clares. "It takes more skill and more
money to produce them."
Notes from Ouldr nook.
GUIDE ROCK, Neb., July 2S.-(Speclal.)
At a special meeting of the voters of
the Guide Rock school district held Frt
day It was decided to hold an election to
vote bonds for a new school building. Out
of the forty'three prominent citizens
present si ine meeting iony votea in
favor of a new building and only three
A deputy state game warden landed In
town one day lost week and pounced upon
the fishermen who were taking advantage
of the excellent fishing furnished by the
low water. A number of men were
brought into Justice Colvln'a court and
fined heavily. The heaviest fine, amount
ing to 190, was paid by a citizen of law-
abiding tendencies who does not usually
Indulge In the sport. Shortly after the
game warden had sold the fish captured
to the local butcher, he, himself, was
hauled Into court and fined flO for ex
pectorating on the sidewalk.
The Guide Rock Chautauqua " opens
August 20. Some excellent talent has been
provided. Mr. L. E. Hunt Is president
ot the association and Dr. L A. Faca Is
nln AVbeat Crop In Dodse.
NORTH BEND, Neb.. July 28--(Spe-clal.)
An Immense harvest of grain has
been taken care of In Dodge county, the
yield being heavy and the quality of the
....... Buvu. n. icw turners nave mresncu
their shocked grain. Wheat la yielding
about forty bushels an acre, but- some
farmers are clearing sixty bushels per
acre. Haying Is now la progress, with
a large acreage to ty cut
The Persistent and Judicious Vc of
Newspaper Advertising Is the Rpad to
BOY SCOUT IS INJURED
ON INITIAL EXPEDITION
PLATTSMOtTH. Neb., July S.-(Spe-clal.)-Hnrry
Spoct. while out with tho
Doy Scouts yesterday on a hike, swung
on a grapevine, which pulled loose, pre
clpltatlng him over a thirty-foot bank,
with the result that his right shoulder
was dislocated, and numerous other In
juries compelled the other members of
tho hlklns patty to carry him home.
The Boy Sc-tuts have but recently been
organized here and a fccout leader, Mr.
McLatfcrty of Omaha. mgaged. Among
other things tho boys found a grapevlno
which hung from a tree temptingly, and
on this tthey swung.
When Harry Speck's turn came to
swing he swung away out over the edge
of a high bank, when the vine pulled
looso. The boys, true to their training,
stripped their shirts and with two poles
Improvised a stretcher on which thc'
essayed to carry their comrade, but the
poles used for the sides of the stretcher
were so close together that they could
not carry him on It. Mr. MoLaffcry
carried the injured boy most of tho way
to town, which was two miles.
RAINFALL BRINGS RELIEF
FROM LONG DRY SPELL
OHIOWA, Neb., July 28. (Special.) An
Inch ot raln.here last night and early this
morning broke tho existing drouth for this
BRAD8HAW, Neb., July 28. (8peclol.)
This section was visited Hst night by
1.10 Inches of rainfall.
XevTN Noten of Bilnnr.
EDGAR, Neb., July 28. (Special.) A
heavy electrical storm passed over this
port of Nebraska last night and broke a
drouth ot sixty-four days, during which
time the precipitation did not-exceed one
inch. The weather has been excessively
hot and dry all through Juy and most
of Juno, with only five or six cool days.
The precipitation last night amounted to
Mrs. J. G. Graham, ono of the old
settlers of thin vlnolnlty, died at the
home of her son. William Graham ot
Regan, Neb., July 25, at tho age ol
almost 79 years. Tho body was brought
to ICdgur for Interment and tho fu
neral held at the Methodist Episcopal
church Saturday afternoon, July 215. She
was the widow of an old soldier, John G.
Graham, who died In 1899.
Notes from Beatrice.
BEATRICE, Neb., July 2S. (Speclal.)
"Tho Bchenberger Home for Old People of
the Platte River Conferenco of the United
Evangelical Church" ha filed articles of
Incorporation with the county clerk. The
home will be located at-Blue Springs, and
the Incorporators are Adam Schenberger
and Samuel B. Diller of Blue Springs and
M. T. Maze of Lincoln.
Ben Schneider of Norfolk, a former
Beatrice, boy, has Invented a package car
rier for stores and haB been offered $10,000
for the patent.
Funeral services for the late Mrs. Wil
liam Tanner were held Saturday at '0
a. m. from the family home, conducted
by Rev. U. G. Brown.
News Notes of GenWa.
'GENEVA. Neb., July 2&-(r3poclalT '
During a heavy thunderstorm last night
.35 Inch of rain fell.
The Chautauqua closed last night vMy
a sacred concert by the Dixie Jublllee
Singers and a crowded tent. -"-n
Art is Related to
Business of Today
That art of today bears an Intimate
relation to the business and commercial,
as well as the educational wprid, Is a
well known fact. Both men and women
are producing results Invarious phases, of
art work which have a definite and prac
tical relation to our present day needs.
Manufacturers and progressive business
men employ trained designers and skilled
craftsmen In order to produce better
products demanded by a discriminating
public A wide field for. endeavor Is of
fered designers and workers In the metal,
also In pottery and Jewelry and other
crafts. There are opportunities ibpen to
those who have studied house decora
tion, Illustration, costume design, fabric
and wall paper design and various other
branches of art.
The educational value of art and hand
icraft Is -better understood than formerly.
These subjects now occupy an' Important
place In the .curriculum of many of the
best schools and, colleges In the country.
A demand for practical teachers of rrt
has been created and students who aro
contemplating courses which will fit
them to teach drawing and the handi
crafts or to specialize In some branch of
art should choose a school carefully.
Among the best known Institutions of
fering art courses Is the Handicraft
Guild of Minneapolis, school of design,
handicraft and normal art.
A faculty of specialists, well planned
courses, comfortable and welt equipped
class rooms and work shops, where theory
and practice are combined offer unusual
opportunities for students who enter the
Handicraft Guild school to acquire the
most practical training.
The many graduates from the progres
sive Institution who are at present em
ployed as Important factors In both the
educational-and business world, testify to
the value of such a school, where sys
tematic and thorough training Is given.
The latest catalogue of the Guild ex
plains tho alms of the school and con
tains much that Is of Interest to those
who wish to become professional de
signers, craftsmen, or ieachers of art.
CHICAGO, July 28. President C. W.
Murphy of tjfe Chicago Nationals, has
asked for a special meeting of the na
tional commission to consider charges
that local gamblers receive Inside In
formation on the lineup of the Cubs. He
wrote today to President Gary Herrmann
of the commission, stating that an Imme
diate Investigation should be made.
"I don't understand how anyone con
nected with the team could be in league
with the gamblers because I don't know
who la goin to pitch until the game Is
about to start." said Murphy. "But It Is
evident there is a leak somewhere."
Key to the SttuaUon-Bee AdrerUsing.
Glltner Wins fn BeVenteeath.
G1LTNEJK. Neb., Junly .-(Speclal
Telegrain.-ailtner won over Blue Illll
yesterday In seventeen Innings, 6 to 4
Batteries: Glltner, Luby and Luby; Blue
Illll, FamUm anil Mpeaks. Hits: ailt
ncr. 10, Blue Hll;, 12. Struck out: 3y
Speaks, 17, by lMy, 9. r
URE TO TURN OVER MONEY
Treasurer Notifies Commissioners of
HAS WAITED FOR COURT ACTION
Sn thnt It City llcllevrN the Mnny
llelnnirn to It niul Ant tn the
Water DIMrlct Council-
men Hunt Act. '
W. II. L'rc, trensurer of the Metropoli
tan Water District, has notified tho city
commission that ho will turn over tho
$1,000,000 held by him for the water plant
of Omaha to the new dlsttlpt August 1.
This action Is taken by Ure to glvo tho
city or any Interested taxpayer an op
portunity to enjoin him from so doing, on
the ground that this money belongs to
the city Of Omaha and not to tho Metro
politan Water District.
"I have refused to turn thls-moliey over
and have waited for some action by tho
v ater oonru or the city council," said
Treasurer Vre, "and since no step has
been taken to compel mo to turn It over
or to restrain mo from transferring it to
tho account of tho new district, 1 am
taking this method of bringing tho issue
o a settlement. It the council believes
the money dons not belong to tho dis
trict It Is up to the city to bring an In
junction. If the council doesn't do It per
haps some Interestod taxpayer will."
Brownell Hall Will
Be Half Century Old
in Coming September
The Jubilee catalogue of Brownell Hall
has Just been Issued. Many persons do
not rcallzo Uow long thlH "well-known
school has been In existence. It was
founded In 1SGJ by Bishop Tnlbot. It will
therefore ho fifty years this coming Sep
tember since the school was opened. Dur
ing this entire period It has been In ses
sion every year but one! 1913-11 Is, there
fore, tho fiftieth year of the school life.
During these fifty years the heads of the
school have been as follows: -
Rev. O. C. Drake, rector, 1863.
Rev. Isaac HaKfir, rector, 1SG4.
Rev. Samuel Hermann, rector, 1K4-1S69.
Miss Elizabeth Butterfleld, principal,
Mrs. P. C. Hall, principal, IS.MSifl.
Rev. Robert Doherty. D. D chaplain,
1874-1874; rector, 187C-1807.
Mrs. Loulso R. Upton p'lnHpal, 1898-1901.
Miss Euphan Washington Macrae, A. B.,
Miss Edith Dcarbord Marsden, A. B.,
Miss Euphemla Johnson, A. B., princi
During theso fifty years thlrty-nlno
classes have been graduated, and the
alumnae number 248. In addition to the
graduates, hundreds of Omaha girls and
hundreds of girls from all over the coun
try have enrolled In the school.
Oldest Omaha Pawn
Broker, Passes On
Joseph Sonncnbcrg, famlllary known mi'
"Uncle Joe," tho oldest pawnbroker In
Omaha, Thirteenth and Douglas streets,
'died late Sunday night, For tho last two
years he has -been suffering with stonr-'
ach trouble and for tho last three weeks
has been confined to his bed. Ho was 73
years old and lived In Omaha since 1S83,
coming here from Germany.
Surviving him besides the widow, Mrs.
Hannah Sonnenberg, are one son, Samuel,
and one daughter, Mrs. F. Arnstcln, tt
South Twenty-ninth street.
Funeral services will be held from the
Arnstcln residence this morning at
10 o'clock and Interment will be at Pleas
ant Hill cemetery. Rabbi Kopald will
conduct the services.
MANY OMAHA FRIENDS
GO TO SCHNEIDER FlNERAL
The funeral of the late R. B. Schneider,
held at Fremont Monday afternoon, was
largely attended by Omaha business men
and friends. The Union Pacific ran a
special train to Fremont, leaving the
UnlonSitatlon at 1 o'clock. It carried sev
eral representatives from each of the
roads, besides a large party of grain
men., Several railroad men came over
from Chicago and Joined the special train
No matter what the temperature no
matter what the strenuous exactions
of the day you can find cooling, rest
ful refreshment in a glass pi
and no matter what the thirst Coca
Cola will quench it and satisfy you
absolutely pure and wholesome. m
Campaign for the
Signatures is On
The active campaign for names for the
initiative petition calling for a vote on
campus removal or campus extension of
the Unlvorslty of Nebraska was begun
In Omaha and Douglas county. Petitions
have for somo time been circulated In
various parts of tho state. Including IJn
coln. Petitions have also been circulated
to some extent In Omaha, but now the
nctlvo campaign is formally launched.
W. E. Ramsey, who Is In charge of tho
campaign for petitions, placed some
twenty men In the field. He hopes to get
over 4,000 names In Omaha and Douglns
county by September 1. He says that by
September 1 he wants all tho signed peti
tions of the county hnck In his hands.
Tho petition differs from a referendum
petition, In that tho signer need not
necessarily favor either sldo of tho con
troversy, slnco the legislature has tied up
the appropriation for university extension
until the people shall have a chance to
vote on tho question of future location
at the 1914 election. This means that It
the mill levy for university extension
is to ba available for use at all, tho
people must first vote on where thoy
want the extensions to be made, at thu
present site or at the state farm.
This being the situation, the matter ot
getting signatures Is not difficult, us
those who are not In favor of removal
aro still In favor of calling for an ex
pression of the people on tho matter In
order' that the appropriation may becomo
available for ono location or the other.
Conditions at the .
Poor Farm Found
Not to Be of the Best
Assertions that ho was beaten by a
guard and by Inmates pt tho Insane ward
of the county, hospital , last Thursday
hlght, made by John Duir to tho Board
ot County Cbramssloners and Involving
charges of mismanagement and crpelty,
caused three members of the board to
make a sudden toTir of Inspection-to the
poor farm yesterday,
Daly's charges wero made to tho board
after, he asserted, Commissioner Best,
chairman of the commtttoo which Is In
charge of the poor farm, had refused to
take action regarding them. Mr. Best
thought small foundation would be found
for Daly's allegations, but allhounh
neither Chairman McDonald, nor Com
missioners Lynch and O'Connor would
talk, It was reported thoy had not found
conditions satisfactory. E. M. Robinson
Is superintendent of tho hospital.
That patients lie about In tho hospital
practically naked and that tho Insane
ward Is often' without gunrds are two
of the charges made and none .of the
commissioners who visited the plac
Would say that tho allegations were not
sustained by what they saw.
Daly la about 40 years old. He lsan
Is the Road, to
Be sure to get the eenuine. Ask
it by its full name Coca-Cola
avoid imitations and substitution.
Send for free bookltt.
THE COCA-COLA COMPANY, ATLANTA, GA.
TO TEST NEW ELECTION LAW-:
Case of Father Williams Being Heard
Before Judge English.
MINISTER TAKES THE STAND
Sn He lln Voted nt Rvery Elec
tion the I. nut Thirty-! Yrnrn
and Ha Not llefnre Keen
Asked for HI Pnprrrt.
Election Commlslor Moorhead enmo
beforo Judge English to defend his
change In tho Interpretation ot a twenty-flvo-year
old election law which, It Is
alleged, hns caused tho disfranchisement
of hundreds of foreign born residents of
Omaha and South Omaha. Hearing of
a suit brought by Father John Williams,
who hns voted In Nebraska for thirty
s'x years, to compel the election com
missioner to accept his registration
though Rev. Mr. Williams' naturalisa
tion papers wero lost mnny years ago,
Thnt tho question whether tho law
drnlej the privilege ot providing qualifi
cations for voting by sworn testimony
has been answered In tho negative for n
quarter of a century or until Mr. Moor
head took office, was emphasised by tho
Attorney Ben Bnker for Father Williams
to savo tlmo asked for an admission by
the other sldo that it has been cus
tomary to accept oral proof, but counsel
for Mr, Moorhcad decided they wouldn't
even admit that.
The power of the election commissioner,
should the courts hold that ho was a
judicial officer using his own discretion
as tn whom ho allowed to vote, wits pic-turod-
by Attorney TePocl for Father
IllBht of lledrras.
"If we are to give tho election com-,
mlssloncr this power," said Mr. TePocl,
"where Is the right of redress if his
nets should be wrong? We ennnot as
sumo that Mr. Moorhcad will always be
election commissioner. Suppose a man
should get that office who desired to uso
It for political purposes? 1 do not be
lieve the courts will decide that he may
determine the right of suffrage without
remedy to tho rejected voter."
Father Williams testified that he had
voted at ever' eloctlon of any Impor
tance In Nebraska for tho last thirty-six
years; that ho never had been required
to produco his naturalisation papers, and
that he believed It had been customary
In the past to allow voters to prove thu
qualifications by oath.
He Interrupted his testimony to correct
an assertion made In his potltlon tor a
writ of mandamus that his father had
been naturalised, saying that It was now
his belief that this was not true.
Attorneys for Father Williams argued
that tho law did hot demand document
ary proof, but that Incidental mention
of naturalization papers was mado In re
ferring to tho registration of voters
under the assumption that In many cases
voters would have theso papers In their
TRAINL0AD OF 0MAHANS
MAY SEE NELIGH RACES
August 7 will be Omaha day at thu
Nebraska circuit races to bo hold at
Nellgh, Neb,, and arrangements now aro
being made to send, a trnlnload of
Omahans for the day. Invitations with
attached retlirn post cards are belntr
sent out byt the Comtnercll club and
when a sufficient number sign up for
the trip, ns It Is believed there will ho,
tho special train will be chartered. Final
plans will he mado at a meeting ot the
trade extension committee of the club
KARBACH BLOCK IS NOW
DEEDED TO NEW OWNERS
Tho deed for the ICarbach block, Fif
teenth and Douglas streets, bought by
the George IS. Barker Realty company,
has been tiled. Tho stipulation noted is i
(200,000 with a $100,000 mortgage retained
by Karbach. The mortgage Is for ten i
years at C per cent.
The work of repairing the building and
erecting additional stories will start this
pains In the chest require quick treat
ment, lake Dr. King's New Discover
for safe and sure reilef. Mo and $1. For
sale by Beaton Drug Co. Advertisement.
you see an
Stores Oloso 5 p. m.f except
LACES, WASH FABRICS AND SILKS
UNUSUAL VALUES THAT WILL MAKE TUES
DAY AN IMPORTANT SHOPPING DAY
New lots from our Semi-Aiunml Clearing Salo aro
offered '.Iiesdny. You will readily see that each ono ia
offered at a fraetion of its re.ll value.
25c EMBROIDERIES AT 12y2o YARD
Corset cover embroideries and skirtings in fine Swiss,
nainsook and cmnbric, up
our Alain Floor bargain
$1.00 EMBROIDERIES AT 59o YARD
4x)-ineh fine voile skirtings, some with Voniso lace band
insertion effect, many actually worth $1.00 a
jn yard; an unusually attraetivo lot, at, per yard
15c LAOES AT 5c YARD
Fancy wash laces in French and German vals, imita
tion eluny, real linon torchons, all widths and
many to match, many now patterns, nt, yard. ..
CHILDREN'S KNIT UNDERWEAR AT 29o
Misses', children's and boys' "M'JrKnifc Union Suits,
with patejit tuped pearl
years, 00c quality, Main
REMNANTS OP SILKS AT 39c AND 49o YARD
Choice lots of tho season's most popular silks, havo been
selling up to $1.25 a yard. Plain and fancy silks,
messlaines, etc., in 2 to 8 yard lengths
Main Floor bargain square, at, yard.
MUSLINS, OAMBRIOS, LONG OLOTHS
We will trtl 10,000 yards 30 inch mtwHn, cambrics and long tlotht,
some vf the bat kntcn vuikct are included. Valutsure t1
actually tei rth more more than double the sale prict Tol
TMnday, in lasement,ut yard KJ 2
65c AND 75c RATINE AT 29o A YARD
40 inch wldo ratines In honvy wolRhta, pink and wlilta strip,
bluo ami whlto Btrlpo. lavondor and whlto stripo," blaok and whlto
Btrlpo; also 4D Inch Inn ratine eomo bolts slightly Ira- rf
perfect, baaomont, nt, yard i. 4uvC
SILK AND COTTON FABRICS WORTH 50o AT 15o
Heavy Bilk nusBlun Cords, silk ratmo crepo, Bilk brocado, dllc
eollonnes, silk cords, Bilk Jacquarda, and mnny'other woavoB, In
whlto and dainty colors, worth 25a to 60o a yard r
on Balo In buseraont, at, yard 1 JLsDC
Drug Dept. Specials
cist In charge of our
2-gr. Uulnlno I'llls,
100 In buttle, C
at ,...., .. swu
5- gr. Cnscara Haxrada
Tablets 100 In O in
bottle I U
Ess. of Pepper- 14.
mint, S-oz. bottle a U
Tincture of Ami- in.
ca, 4-oe. bottler I OU
Iysol or Creollne IC
2ffo size, for.,.. I WU
6- gr, Asperln Tablets,
Lapaotlc rills, ORn
100 In bottle . fcOU
t-gr. Antlkamnta Tab
Jatil, per doicn Qq
lllnkle'n Cnscara Tab
let, 100 In hot- Ol.
'tlo for I U
Fresh Citrate of Mag-
aT:.!'6!..1.01.. 1 6o
20 Mulo Beam Borax,
1-lb. pnekago, 7
"Etkiwitr. " vt 2
bssssi iui uivissssssssssssssssssssssssssssssivr a jmm
Fortune or success have often
come through a little want ad.
Have you. read the want aids
Saturdays 6 p. m until Sept. 1
to 35o quality, on I Q J
square, at, the yard.
buttons, ngos 4 to 12
Floor, at, suit
Our Seml-Annuol Sale
Thursday Friday Saturday
onr 11.60. Manhattan Shirts
our $2.00 Manhattan Shirts, Sililft
All our fa. 50 and S3. 00 Manhattan
All our 3.60 and 13.75 Manhattan
Hiiirut , ,
All our $4.00 and S5.00
Shirts, at ,
'Lako Louise, tho Wonderful," they call
It and no onowhp.has ever looked upon
the grandeur of the Canadian Rockies
as they rise 'round Chateau Lake Louise,
asks why. For here, the beauty o tho
Canadian Rockies reaches its height.
Turn this way or that, a new scenlo
beauty meets your sight. And from
your window in the delightful
tbero It a panorama that not evn Bwltaorland
can rlral. 11' tbs taott wonderful plaoo la
America for a vacation, from aun-up you're
out-o'-doort-Halkiou. riding or driving.
IoulM, the LakM In tho Oloudi, Victoria
Glwirr Abbott l'aa- hundred fawlnatlng
apoU tempt joa Anu at aunMt, you go back to
the comforta of a metropolitan hotel aet down
in the Canadian Rockies
On to the Faolflo Oout thro' the Canadian
limine, vitit uaun, moid, uiacier and
viouria. via me uanauiin raoino. ru
uggei itinerant ana man 1014 "raoino
. Gout Toon" It you writ -
GEORGE A. WALTON
224 S. Clark Street, CHICAGO
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