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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 1, 1913)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, 1913.
This Store Will Close
at 6 P. M.
SATURDAYS During August
AUGUST LINEN SALE
Commences Friday, August 1
For this sale we have been fortunate enough to secure
Travelers' samples of cloths and napkins hnving a world
wide reputation (Roy Aine) Flemish Linen.
This Sample Line of Cloths and Napkins in
All Sizes Will Be Sold at Just
211-c Huck Towels, 6c each. (One dozen to a customer.)
100 dozen Turkish Wash Oloths, each V2C
200 dozen &y3 Turkish Wash 01oth3, each 5c
$1.50 all Linen H. S. Pillow Oases, each 50c
$10.00 90x100 H. S. Linen Sheets, a pair .$7.50
$8.75 72x100 H. S. Linon Shoots, a pair $6.00
$1 Turkish Towels . . . .75c
50c Turkish Towels . . .35c
45c Turkish Towels .. .29c
25c Turkish Towels . . .19c
$2.50 00-inch Homo Spun Linen Sheeting, n yard. .$2.00
$2.25 81-inoh Homo Spun Shooting, a yard $li75
$1.50 90-inch Linon Shooting, a yard S9c
WATCH THIS PAPER
Tomorrow night for the announcement of our August Sale
HOWARD AMO SIXTEENTH ATREET
THREATS AGAINST WOMEN
Wives and Children of Copper
Miner at Work Are Scared.
MANY COMPLAINTS TO MILITIA
Huttier Jones Will Com Tuedar to
Help Direct ttao Strike Ite
moval of the Troop la
CALUMET, Mich., July U.Incrtased
complaint, of threat, agatnit the live.
and children of non-union copper mine
employes caused General P. K Abbey,
of tho Michigan state troops, to consider
ttrlouely today the necessity of estab
lishing central sleeping quarters whwo
the terrified women can rest under
lteports reaching brigade headquarters
led tho military commanders to believe
that there was no immediate prospect of
my seneral rioting and finding the men
at Work deaf to threats, the union "mis
sionaries" had turned their attention to
,ho women and children.
More workmen reported for duty today,
according to mine operators. The union
leaders claimed, however, that there hod
1)een no appreciable break.
Two miners who arc alleged to have
headed the strikers who took the stars
away from deputies In the Initial stages
of tho rtrlko were arrested.
Mother Jones Coinlns;.
Union leaders announced today that
"Mother" Jones had accepted their in
vitation to come, to the copper country
and would be hero next Tuesday, Plan
for a big demonstration of welcomo to the
aged strike leader were Immediately be.
A tremendou. windstorm which swept
Keweenaw peninsula before dawn brought
brought Inquiry to several guardsmen.
Troops were kept busy saving their
camps from being scattered over the
countryside. Except for the storm, there
was practically no disturbance of soldiers'
C. E. Mahoney, vice president of the
Western Iteration of Miners returned.
irom Lansing today, but declined to dls
cuss his visit to Governor Ferris, nor
would he venture a prediction as to the
future attitude of the state executive,
Ask Ileiuoral of Troona.
LANSING, Mich.. July 81,-Coples of
resolutions adopted at mass meetings
held at Houghton and Hancock were
lorwaruea to Governor Ferris today,
in wnicn tne strike sympath sera vlmr.
ounly protested against the action of tho
governor in permitting the troops to re
main In the copper country. The resolu
lions In part are as follows-
tYnereas. this nraent atrilr l. t..-i..
If not wholly duo to the refusal of the
operating companies to meet reprelenta
" of their employes In conference to
ujuoi iiuuro. wages ana working conal
lions, ana wnereas, such a course so ar
bitrary, so ruthless toward the rights of
thousand of working men and the wel
fare of the community is forrirn tn
American Ideals of Justice and the square
Therefore b It resolved, bv tha rill
tens of this town and vicinity In mass
meeting ossemDiea max we resent tne lm
putation cast on the miners of this com
munlty and we deplore the use of troops
to enable the mine operators to resist
the Just demands of the miners, and be
U further resolved that we request the
governor to remove the troops at once,
that lie make personal Investigation
rf condition, which will result, we are
certain, in your excellency Informing the
tone operators that troops are not to
SI. 85 Dleachod Cloths ..1.25
2.75 Bleached Cloths ..81.75
$4.75 Dleachod Cloths . .83.50
$2.75 Stiver Bleached Cloths S3
$3.50 Silver Bleached
be used to break atrlkei; that refusal to
meet the workers' representatives la o
repugnant to fair deallns that It will
noi do contenancea in a tree community,
Ana repijr oi mo mine operators to uov
ernor Ferris' request for a conference ha
been mailed to the executive office by
Urleadler doners! Abbey and will not
reach Lansing befort night In all proba
ROPER TALKS TO NASBYS
(Continued from Pago One.)
and other private carriers nre limited in
their capacity, particularly to the extent
Unttod States mall eooh everywhere
throughout the length and breadth of tho
land, It penetrate, tho rural sections,
the mountains, the thickly settled com
munltles, and the sparsely populated
regions allko, going where there are no
express offices and where nono will ever
Great Territory to Cover,
"In considering the establishment and
maintenance of a postal facility In tho
United State, we must not lose sight of
the vastness of our country. Continental
United State, lnotudlng Alaska, has an
area of 3.C1T.000 square miles, whereas
Great Britain ha. nn area lei. than that
of our now state of New Mexico, either
aermany or Franca an area but lttlo tn
excess of the combined area of Colorado
and Wyoming, nnd Belgium Is a little
larger than the state of Vermont. The
combined area of Kngland, Wales, Scot
land, Ireland, Belgium, France and Ger
many 1 less than that of the four state
of Texas, Arltona, New Mexico and
Wyoming. Hence transportation condl
tlons. which are the main factors In c
parcel post system, as between the United
States and the countries of Europe are
"It wo estimated that during the first
year of this new service 300,000,000 piece.
would be handled. Tho data thus far
obtained Indicates that this number will
bo doubled. This Immense volume of
mall Is being dispatched and delivered
promptly without any congestion or delay
to the other mall, which reflects great
credit on our service. Postmasters and
employes throughout the service have
shown a spirit of co-operation with the
Department in making this service a sue
cess which is highly commendable.
Convenient ud Economical,
"The manufacturer and the merchant
use the parcel post because of Its com
merclal benefit, but to the householder
and to the occasional user Its attractive
features are those of convenience and
economy. The Ideal service Is one that
will permit the personal laundry and the
wonderful creations In women's wearing
apparel being sent from a distance and
received In fit condition to be worn by
the most fastidious; that will permit the
country dame to get Into closer touch
with the bargain counter at the city
store and will permit the city resident to
receive from his farm a dally coslgnmet
of the products of the soil and barnyard
Tho service in Europe Is of this character
and I am confident I express our hope
when I say that we will soon equal If not
excel the service of Great Britain.
Hoy J. Gomme of Omaha and Miss El
si r, Vogei, daughter of Henry C. Vogel
of Galloway, Custer county, Nebraska,
were married by Rev. Chat lea W. Sav
Idge at :X0 Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs.
C. Morrison were best man and woman.
WOMEN LAY SIEGE TO SENATE
Suffragists from All States Present
SENATORS HEAD THE PARADE
Memlirrn of Committee on Woman
Mnffrnup, Which Fitrornlilr Ue
porirrt Amendment, Meet
WASHINGTON, July 31. "Votes for
omen" was the demand today from
delegations of suffragists from every
tate In the union who besieged the sen-
ato chamber and bombarded the sena
tors with petitions bearing thousands of
Ignatures, urging consideration of a
woman suffrage constitutional amend
ment. Tho siege of the senate followed a dem
onstration, In the course of which hun
dreds of women paraded from Hyatts
vlllc, Md., through the country roads and
the city streets, down Pennsylvania ave
nue and through tho capltol grounds.
Members of the senato woman suffrage
committee, which has already favorably
reported, the suffrage amendment, met
tho petition bearers and rode to the cap
ltol with them.
Minn Vaul Lends l'nrnde.
Miss Alice Paul, chairman of tho leg
islative committee of the National Amer
ican Woman Suffrage association, offi
cers of the association and the snat-
committee headed the parade. At the
capltol it disbanded and a cloud of femi
ninity fluttered Into the senato wing.
Tho dignified hush of the Imposing mar
ble room Just off the senate chamber
was shattered by the demands of women
from various statos, that their cards be
taken to their senators. The pages wero
busy for the better part of an hour, hur
rying senators from the chamber to meet
their "constituents" armed with petitions.
After tho petitions had been presented
the delegations flocked to the galleries,
where seats had been reserved and tho
woman suffrage supporters on the floor
of the senate took charge of the demon-
tratlon. Senators Owen, Ashurst, Poln.
dexter, Jones, Works, Lane, Smoot, Clapp,
Thomas, Shafrota and Hollts made Driet
addresses endorsing the petitions.
Ovrrn Jolllee Petitioners.
Senator Owen oflclally presented the
petition to tho senate.
Tho reasons of this request,)' he said.
aro overwhelming and unanswerable and
tho ,tlmo hus come when they must be'
considered with dignity, with unbiased
mind, free from prejudice or passion, In
the Interests of tho welfare of the human
I don't appeal to men from a party
standpoint or call their attention to tho
effect which may bo expected to follow
If either one of the great parties should
go so far as to Insult the 3,000,000 women
who now have the full suffrage in
America by contemptuously denying a
right so obviously Just and so obviously
neccseary to tho wolfaro, tho progress
and tha happiness of tho people of
America, but I will remind you that a
great party with high Ideals, casting
over 4,000,000 votes last year declared for
woman suffrage and the question can no
longer bo Ignored."
Slnnr Senator Hnenlc.
Senator Clapp, presenting Minnesota pe
titions, mado a stirring appeal for tha
extension of suffrage.
"Whatever the fate of this present res
olution may do," he declared, "the tlhn
is not far distant and is Inevitable when
tho American people will confer on tho
American woman the only weapon by
means of which sho can peacefully do-
fend herself and her children the ballot.
Practically every sonator was armed
with a bundle of the petitions, bound with
the yellow ribbon of the suffragists.
Senator Smoot, presenting the Utah pe
titions, attacked militancy In the fight
"Suffrage should be given not to the
Pnnkhursts and the militant radicals
nmong our women," ho said, "but t
thoso who follow In the womanly foot
steps of the American pioneers for stif
frago Mary Ellen Foster, Susan B. An
thony and others."
Senators Jones of Washington, Thomas
and Shafroth of Colorado. Galltmter.
Polndexter, Works of California and
Sidetrack Tnrlff 11111.
For more than two hours tho suffragi
demonstration continued, senator after
senator presenting petitions. When the
time came to take up the tariff debate
Senator Simmons, In charge of the bill,
secured an agreement that It be laid
aside until the suffrago petition, remain
ing could be received.
Sirs. Mnrilm A. Harris.
FAIRBUnr, Neb., July SI. (Special.)
A paralytlo stroke two weeks ago was
responsible for the death of Mrs. Martha
A. Harris, a Jefferson county pioneer.
Mrs. Harris was born In Sullivan county,
Indiana, May 15, 1847, and spent her girl
hood days In Indiana. Bho was married
to William Harris In 1SC7. Mr. and Mrs,
Harris came west tn ISO. Mrs. Harris
is survived by many children. The fu
neral was hrld at the home today.
MADISON, Neb., July 30. (Special.)
George Fraser, oldest son of A. It. !
Frascr of this city, died at 10 o'clock
Monday evening at the home of his
father of cancer of the stomach after an
Illness of several years. The funeral I
services took place at 10 o'clock this ;
morning. The Knights of Pythias lodge. I
wiiit wmcn oruer tne aeceaseu was a
member, had charge of the service. Ha
was 41 year old.
French Antlqnarlnn Dead.
GISORS, France, July Sl.-Louls Charles
Paulln Passay, "father" of the Chamber
of Deputies and an eminent archaeolo
gist and antiquary, died here today, aged
83 years. Passay was a cousin of the late
Frederic Pansy, the peace advocate. He
was a monarchist and had been a mem
ber of the Chamber of Deputies since
the foundation of the "third republic."
M'COOK. Neb., July 30.-(SpecUl.)-Carl
Fahrenbruck, sr., of South McCook
died Monday night of cancer of the stom
ach after a prolonged Illness. Interment
was In Itlvervlew cemetery this after,
noon. A widow and eight children sur
ST. PAUU Minn., July 90.-Gorge
Bannon, 70 years old, one of. the founders
of large department stores In the Twin
Cities and Portland, Ore., died at the
home of his daughter here today of can
cer. An order was issued yosterday in dis
trict court ot Minneapolis restraining two
milk companies from raising the price
ot milk to consumers from 7 to 8 cents.
The Minneapolis Milk company and the
Quaker Creamery company had an
nounced their Intention ot making such
an advance in prices.
IX, Home Rule Charter
What is in it what is not in it what it means.
Several changes from present pra:tlco with reference to flnancla' op
erations of the city aro Incorporated Into tho new charter that, while of
minor consideration, aro of real importance.
Tho provision for tho registration
reduces the Interest rate on general fund warrants from 7 per cent to 6 per
cent, which should mean a substantial financial saving to tho taxpayers
without In anr wny Jeopardizing tho credit of the city, as general fund wat-
rants drawing 6 por cent aro certain
The proposed charter also authorizes tho Investment of surplus funds
In tho treasury In Interest-bearing
these warrants at par, and also to give
paid, such interest all going to tho sinking fund. Where this practice has
heretofore been pursued by our treasurers it has been dono under ques
tionable authority of law.
The deposit of city funds is, as at
banks, with not less than $200,000
cent of the capital, but tho banks will
security in tho form of indemnifying, bonds satisfactory to the council, or
of depositing municipal bonds, and the saving of the premium that used
to bo paid by tho banks to surety bond companies should bo a factor In the
interest rato offored to the city. Incidentally, tho treasurer is given au
thority to tako out certiflcacs of deposit in tho depository banks with such
funds as are certain not to bo required
GREAT BRITAIN STAYS OUT
Nation Will Not Participate in the
TOLLS QUESTION 18 A FACTOR
Germany nnd Other Nations Hotdlnir
Dnck lifetime of Provisions In
the Tnrlff 1111! Ther Do
LONDON, July M.-Great Britain has
decided against participation In tho Pa
nama-Pacific exposition at Son Francisco
In 1915. Notification of this determination
of the British government was conveyed
officially to Washington this week, the
dispatch merely stating that. Great Bri
tain was not in a position to' participate
in the Ban Francisco exposition. No rea
sons wero given.
Doth the British foreign office and
Waiter nines Page, tho United States
ambassador here, decline to discuss the
matter or to reveal the cause of this
reversal of tho announcement made some
time back that Great Britain had de
cided In principle to participate In the
It has been mooted for somo time, how-
over, that the dispute In regard to the
ranama canal tolls might possibly lead
to this result and tho present notifica
tion of non-participation Is attributed to
Gcrninnr Mar Also Drop Oat.
WASHINGTON, July 31.-After ex
hibiting much concern over the places
which wolld bo assigned to prospective
exhibitors by the management of the
ranama-Paclflc exposition, the British
government finally has declined to par
ticipate. The long delay in action on tha
invitation to participate In tho exposition
extended a year ago has been the causa
of deep concern to tho management of
the exposition, particularly as formidable
opposition had likewise developed in
Germany, whero certain of tho great
trade associations, such as thoso repre
senting tho steel and iron manufacturers
had formally requested the German gov
ernment to decline the Invitation.
In an unofficial way It Is said that
dlssatlsfoctlon on the part of the groat
commercial nations will be with certain
features of tho pending tariff bill, which
they felt boro hardly on their trade was
the reason for the attitude of covert
hostility toward the San Francisco fair.
But as tho senate finance committee has
amended the tariff bill in a manner
thought to mako It unobjectionable to
thos nations. It was fully expected that
they would seo their way clear to accept
Pnnnnin Toll Still nn Issue.
In the case of Great Britain, however,
through the original cablegram of Am
bassador Page giving notlco of tho
declination has now been supplemented by
a mall report dealing with tho subject
more fully, It is not yet positively known
what basis of objection now remains. It
la thought by officials, however, that
while the reason assigned by the British
government is a belief that there have
been too many such International expoel.
tlons In recent years, the underlying
objection is based on the view of in
congruity of British participation In an
event designed to celebrate the opening
of tho Panama canal, while there is a
dispute as to Its free use.
Killed by TurKct Ilnllet.
SHERIDAN, Wyo., July S0.-(8peclal
Telegram.) Charley Rebman, 10 years
old, la dead an the result of a bullet
wojnd Inflicted when a small rifle In
tho hands of an older brother was aocl-
fTTEE AT QUE
DOES LITTLE DAMAGE I
i Central Coal & Coke Co. of Omaha
of warrants drawn on depleted funds
to command par at all times.
warrants, which Is calculated to keep
the city the benoflt of the Interest
present, confined to national or state
paid up capital, and limited to 50 per
havo tho option of giving the city
for current expenses within the year.
dentally discharged. The bullet entered
his side severing an artery. Death from
Internal hemorrhago followed In three
hours. The brother was shooting at a
Rates from East
to Iowa Cities Are
WASHINGTON. July Sweeplns re
ductions in through and class rates from
Atlantic coast points to practically all
Iowa cities were today ordered by the
Interstate Commerce commission In Its
decisions of what are known as the Mis
sissippi river and 'the interior Iowa cities
cases. Tho reductions on the through
rates average from 8 to 7 cents per 100
pound, while the rates to the interior
cities will be proportionately lower.
In the Interior Iowa cities cose it was
contended that those points suffered In
proportion to tho higher rates to the up
per crossings in Iowa, on which their
rates were based. In consequence of the
readjustment of the upper crossings
rates, tho rates to tho Interior cities are
Another order by the commission today
readjusts the class rates from Chicago to
tho Interior Iowa cities and places them
on a proportionate basis with points on
the Mississippi river and the Missouri
Class and commodity rates on east
bound freight from Colorado common
points to Chicago, Missouri and Missis
sippi river districts were materially re
duced today In another order. The pro
posed reductions to Chicago average 20
to 60 cents; to Mississippi river points,
)D to 48 cents, and to Missouri river points,
10 to 25 cents per hundred pounds.
Frank Cannon Has
Row With Mormons
MARION, Kan., July 31. Former
United States Senator Frank Cannon of
Utah, in an address here last night,
arraigned the Mormon church, charging
It with Infidelity to its promises to tne
government to stop the practice of
polygamy. Ho declared the political
power of the church still was being ox
tended. Two Morman elders, who have
been in Marrlon several days, protested
against Mr. Cannon's statements. The
debate that ensued caused much feeling1
and there was some talk of driving the
elders out of town.
THREE MORE WEATHER
MEN ARE DISMISSED
WASHINGTON, July n.-R, E. Pollock,
section director of the weather bureau
at Trenton. N. J.; Prof. h. L. Helskell
of the office of meteorology and Daniel
J. Carroll, chief clerk of the weather
bureau. Implicated In the alleged political
activity of Former Chief Willi L, Moore,
which resulted In his dismissal, were re
moved from office today.
MoTcnient of Ocean Steamer.
Port. ArrtTCd. 8illa.
KEW YORK .Berlin Awa Uarn.
B 06 TON
fOl'E.VHAOKN lltlllf CUT..
LAS PAUIAS ,..8Uk
NT5W YOItK Vrront... ...
ST, MICHAELS,.,.. .Mtdonnk ...
LIVERPOOL ,1111 rHanU.,
LONDON'.. Anionla, ....
1 " 'After a thorough inspection today, we find that tho dam
ago from the fire laBt night was very slight, only one small
shed having hurned.
All our largo stock of Pennsylvania Anthracite (hard coal)
Solvay Coke, Bonanza Semi-Anthracite and Rock Springs coal
wore housed in huildings that wero not touched hy tho fire,
and remain in perfect condition.
About 200 tons of Illinois coal that was in the burned
building was slightly damaged by water, and will be sold at
a sacrifice price to anybody interested.
Tho firo will in no way interfere with our prompt delivery
from yard at 13th and Webster, or from our new yard at 43d
Office 405 South Fifteenth
GERMAN nPPICRRS ON TRIAL
Four Men Are Arraigned on Charge
of Accepting Brihes.
FAST OF A BIO CONSPIRACY
It l Altered There Was an Orgss
tsed Scheme to Start "War
Scare to Cause Fur
chase of Arms.
BERLIN, July 21. The disclosures of
corruption In the Oerman army made by
Dr. Karl Ltebknecht, the socialist deputy
in the Imperial Parliament on April IS.
came up today when a court-martial con
vened to try the military officers charged
with accepting bribes for information of
pending government contracts for rrns
Four officers of the ordnance depart
ment were brought before the Judges.
They were Lieutenants Titian, Hlnit,
Hoge and Schleuder, to whom was in
trusted the supervision of many of the
ammunition and arms contracts at var
ious arsenals and factories throughout
Germany. Chief Clerk Pfolffer and two
noncommissioned officer of the ordnance
corps also were In the prisoners' en
closure. It has been charged by Dr. Ltebknecht
that "corruption and bribery of the part
of munition companies" was prevalent
and that there was an organised scheme
for raising war scares and thus causing
the government to spend more money on
The civilian offenders, who Include the
alleged briber on behalf of the ordnance
companies and also the directors of those
concerns will come before an ordinary
criminal court at a later date.
Trial vrlth Open Doors.
It was decided by tho president of the
courtmartlal to permit the admission of
twenty reporters to the tiny court room
and these and a few military officers
formed the audience. Contrary to tho
usual custom at courtmartlals, the trial
was held with open doors, but reporters
and others not officially present were ex
cluded during the reading of the con
fldentlal reports and other papers seized
from Krupp's representative and con
taining information illegally obtained
and Of Vital interest to the national de
The accused officers appeared In full
uniform and wearing decorations on their
Tho formal charge against the prisoners
was the betrayal of military secrets, the
acceptance or DriDes, and insubordination
Aocuned Admit Part of Clinrjrc,
xne accuaeu, aitcougn admitting the-
communication of secret information to
tt-.M Krupps, protested that this had been
dono without criminal Intent, since they
believed there wei'e no secrets between
the German government and Krupps.
Tho accused officers were the first to
be called to the witness stand. They nd
mlttod under cross examination that the
information betrayed by them to the
Krupps representative would have been
of the highest Importance if it had
reached foreign powers.
Tho early testimony Indicated tho ac
cused had acted rather out of good fel
lowship to Krupp'a representatives on
account c-I the comparatively small
sums received by them and nothing new
or particularly sensational waa evoked
during their examination.
TWO ACTRESSES KILLED
ON A GRADE CROSSING
NEW' YORK, July Si-Mrs. TJary Bar
ker, who was a successful actress under
the stage name of Reynolds, playing with
Fanny Davenport and Mrs. Flske, and
daughter, Margaret, also an actress, who
appeared with Chalier In "Daddy Du
ford," wero killed at Chaining lost night
Patrick Skelly, a local hackman, drove
his one-horse surrey on to the New York
Central tracks directly In front of the
Lake Shore limited train and the two
women, who, were passengers on the rear
seat of the vehicle, were instantly killed,
while Skelley escaped unhurt. The surrey
was half way across the rolls when the
locomotive hit IU Skelley Is declared by
witnesses to have disregarded a flag
man's warning of danger and his arrest
was ordered by Coroner Dunn.
MINE MANAGER NOT
GUILTY OF MURDER
JUNEAU, Alaska, July 31, John Mac-
Donald, general manager of the consolt
dated Mining and Milling company of
Guanajuato, Mexico, and former super
Intendent of the Treadwell mine here, was
acquitted today by the Jury that tried
him on the charge of having murdered
N. C. Jones, a mlilon worker, on May
Persistent Advertising is tho Road to
run rmumNt rusi
WASHINGTON, July 3L Senators
Kern and Shively and members of the
contrreselonal delegation from Indiana
had a brief conference with President
Wilson today, urging the appointment ot
V. Menzies of Mount Vernon, Ind.,
to be governor general of the Philippines.
Tho president satd ho would take Mr.
Menzies' name under consideration and
indicated that his mind was still open
on a man for the place.
Brooks Has "Half Prico1
Suits Right in Plain .
View of Passers By.
Suit Values That Talk Illght On(
For Themselves Through Thick
Pan?s of Window Gloss.
When tho very price tag on a suit ot
clothes can draw an apparently uninter
ested man right into a clothing store and
create a sale of the suit it adorns, It
must be indeed a price tag with a small
figure on It
And this happens daily at the Georg
Brooks establishment In the City Na
tional Bank building:, at the corner of
Sixteenth and Harnoy streets.
Men go by this store carelessly; see a
ult in the window marked "HALF
PRICE j" stop and gate at the suit casu
ally; then say to themselves, "Gee, but
that looks- good for he money 1 Guess
I'll go In and see If they've got my size."
And the outcome la that the suit sells
Yes, sir) A price tag can tell an elo
quent story; the price tags on the suits
now in Brooks' windows show that
George Is selling tfO suits for H0; $25
suits for S12.G0; $30 suits for $15; $35 suits
at $17.50 and $10 suits at only $20.
Better look out when you pass Brooks'
windows at Sixteenth and Harney streets
for ono of those price tags may bob up
and grab you.
NOW TIME TO BUY
Omaha home owners can buy porch
furnltiiro right now 15 to 50 per cent
lower than the season's price to dato,
15 to 20 per-oent lower than theytcan buy
it next June, and have the use of It for
two months yet this season.
In accordance with Beaton & Later
Co.'s policy, they do not Intend to carry
any porch furniture Into the fall sea
son, so are willing to dispose of what
they have on hand without profit.
They will sell swings Friday and Satur
day at one-half the regular price.
Chairs, rockers and settecB, Including
Chinese Grass, Fibre Hush and Willow
Furniture, they will sell at 25 to 60 per
For a few dollars you can equip your
porch In a comfortable way that will
pay you big In health and comfort.
Think of your family's comfort and In
spect these offerings. Beaton & Leler
Co., 415-17 South Sixteenth street.
IT'S GOOXi AT
FREE CONCERTS BY
Sig. Vincent Pmani's Italian
Every Afternoon and Evening
Until August 9th at 2:30,
4:30, 8:15 and 10 P. M.
Remember the Concerts Are
New Bath House and Fine
Boating Roller Skating,
Dancing, Roller Coaster
And Many Other Attractions.
FREE MOVING PICTURES
Reduced-rate round-trip tick
ets from Omaha for sale at
down-town drug stores and
cigar stores; adults 25c, chil
ADMISSION TO PARK FIIEE.
Coolsd by load Air. Tonight All
Wek. Uatlnees Wed. and Saturday.
Zn Clyde ritcli's Sat Comedy
Xrlcit 89c and boo.
Jfszt Wk "Our WtYa.r
OJ1A1IA vs. WICHITA
July 30, 31 and August 1.
Friday, Aug. 1st, Ladles1 Dajr.
Cars Leave ISth and Farnam 2US.
Games Called 1 P, II.
Tht Ozuriaal "Always Opan' That
tgjcuj&Uj All Summer
Picture Chandall7 IUV Beet XtA
aeon to 11 r. sc. AH1 Tim J
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