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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 27, 1914)
THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, JUNE 27, 1914.
Dresses for the Summer Days
When the mercury climbs towards the 100-mark,
discriminating womei come to Thompson, Belden & Co.
for a cool summer dress.
The very airiness of the fabrics, the loose fitting
styles, suggest coolness and fashion. Whether it be for
the Country club, dance or the seashore, for tennis or
golf, for porch or house wear, we can supply your dress
wants at the price you want to pay.
93.95 to 15.00
Suits Are On the Clearaway
$10.50 ,?12.75 ?16.50
Remarkable values in fine suits.
For Outing and Dress Wear at Reduced Prices.
The Store for Shirtwaists
An extra value for Saturday, White China Silk
Blouse '. $2.95
Women's Summer Underwear
Gattxo llslo vesta, plain or fancy tops, 35 each.
,iso union suits without shoulder straps, Kay
y;r niako, S1.25'ec"-
Iilslo union suits, closed, with extra wldo knee,
Pure silk ribbed union suits, n beautiful gnrincnt
nnd good value, S5.00 a 8U,t
v- Silk Hose 7
Whito or black, excellent for wenr, lmvo wide
gnrtcr tops nnd doublo soles; 81.00 " Pn'r'
SILK LISLE , IIO&E- Whlto or bluck, Knuzo
weight. 50 Pft'r.
INFANTS' BOOKS A largo assortment of In
fantv Socks, at 25 cS 35S 50d. 75J d
Sl.OQ n PA,r
Children's Dresses 29c
Cloaraway snlo Saturday of children's dresses,
stamped for embroidering, made of gingham, linen
and seersucker, stamped in small designs which
may he washed out If not lesircd. fiuc and 75c
valucfio Saturday, 20 each,
Art Section, Third Floor.
Coming! The Final Clearing Out of Cotton Dress Goods Remnants
"Wo invoice July 1st. Every remnant must go beforo that date. Tho mere reading
of this sale can give you no idea of the extraordinary values or what we are going to
do,, See goods displayed in our Sixteenth Street window and Sunday's papers for do
tails. Hundreds of skirt lengths in this sale.
HOWARD AND SIXTEENTH
SEES BETTER TMfiSAHEM)
r$iidsit Mohlfir of the, Union Pa
- ,-eifio. . Jtoturnk from.. West.
JUADY JOE SUSH OF , p0P3
, , T-i-ttr-i . -
Xayn Ills Road I netted Equipped
Tbnn for Years to Handle tho
Hamper Crop Which Aro
t -(ClrOwlnB., , .
has returned fromtho Wst and at once
tot into the harness, aiteij-'hi, tbrw
vraekB away from heROqUartef, JIe ,ler
turned enthusiastic over crop prospct
In tho west, anticipating a bountiful har
vest everywhere from the Missouri rivor
through to the Paclfle coast. Relative to
Conditions, he has this to say!
J'I have been absent about threo weeks,
during which 'time tho suporb crop out
look then existing stems to have devel
oped Into almost a certainty. Tho Union
l'aiiflo lines aro bettor quipped in cars
and motive power than In any previous
year, and I bellovo that wo will b able,
unless our cars are spirited away oast
to an unusual extent, to Rive prompt
service to business offered.
' "1 found tho crop outlook excellent
everywhere, from Omaha to tho Pacific
. coast, along the Southern Pacltio am
Union Pacific system lines. I took tha
, initial trip over what Is known as tho
Idaho Northern branch of tho Oregon
Short Line, from Narrtpa, Idaho, to Pay
ette lakes, a distance of about ISO miles.
The altitude at Nam pa Is about i.aOO feet
above sea level! and at I'ayetk lakes a
little less than 6,000. A short distance
from this lake Is a valley known as Lone
valley, which ha about 175,000 acres of
agricultural land, of which about S5.000
acqM-.ar aneralo. . The .country- h,a
about 3,000.000,000 feet ot timber tributary
to tho Idaho Northern branch, and only
a iew saw mills have so far been started.
This is certainly an excellent opportunity
for'lUraberiog as well. as for isrUuituml
Tayetta Jakes jare' about ten miles Ii)
extent, about one and one-halt miles
wide and a over a half-mile deep, with
splendid fishing" In them as well as In
tributary streams. The climate Is per
fect, and. this !(' bound to become a
noted .summer report for the Idaho and
castom Oregon territory. There are cer
tain! .celtent business opportunities
alcng this line
"General business still shows a waiting
condition, but we are all hopeful that
this v.111 be changed la tho near future "
DEATH 0PH0MER SCHENCK
- MYSTERY 0FBLACK HILLS
KEYSTONE. S. D.. June W. (SpeoJal.)
' Did Homer Schenck take his own life
here last week oh the eveof his weddlnp
to Ui Olive Willhelm r was he mur
dored by unidentified persons for un
known reasons? This Is a mystery that
eerii. -likely Co remain' untangled.
8chfpoks. lifeless body was found on a
Kttle path o.tf the. beaten highway, lUeU
a rfad lltth poe'd,. 9oan town, ?Ie "was
last eea .by. Jtt -sFeethe.art-Mho baio
KXx9Dye ia ner ai-ner aouw ana siaria
10 waiK nome iai mu
cif in not known to have had any
enemies and was an Inoffensive young
man of good habits. Miss Wllhelra de-
- Clares he was in the best of spirits when
he left ber and that she knows of no
possible rearon for his taking his Ufa,
vet uuu of the residents of Keystone
aod vicinity Incline to this belief while
Specials in the Men's Dept.
' Your cliolco of any of our BOc Imported wash
four-in-hands, 355 U for S1.00.
High grado 25c wash four-in-luinds, 17i? 8
Men's BOc silk hoso, extra good quality in black,
gray, tnn and blue, 35,; 3 pairs for Sl.OO.
Men' 23c Onyx silk llslo hose, 19; 3 for 50d.
Men's 2Bc Boston or Paris gnrtcrs, X7d.
Men's 15c pure ILncn handkerchiefs, gl n dozen.
Men's noe muslin night robes, 45c.
Men's $1.00 nUilctlo union suits, G5d.
Men's, $t .50 high grade coat shirt, SI. 15.
Long Silk Gloves
79c a Pair
Buy a pair of silk gloves from this lot and you
will ahjoy tho comfort of a cool pair. You lmvo
only to compare tho gloved with the ungloved to
sco how much better gloves worn really look.
Special for Saturday 10-biitton length, whlto
only, nil sizes, 70c v pair.
;ivamltti,4 tha they'-'hvo llttlp onwhloh.
Whoso It. "J
The(lrat rumoj- thafne had been shot
by a jealous rival proved faTse aiT frt'
vostlgatloiH showed. Thero was little
evidence, presented to' the coroner's Jury
which returned a verdict that fichenck
had bd.' 1 '.'killed by , linkno wn peron"
which;" Is, 'tho pelofihxjiO, br. tho-authorities
who have so far no clue pn. which
to go. A .S3 caliber revolver ' with two
chambers empty, lay on the trrotlnd near
Schenck but It la pointed out that from
thi position' of, th,o wound In ih.p back,
It ' wouldi haW.been difficult to have
kiljed hJnfse'lf "and yet he was killed with,
a jsi btllet which penetrated his heart
and" apparently entered the body ; from
tho roar. 'No strangers were Been In the
vicinity beforo or after the shootmg ant
no other gun has been found except the
one lying near the body which , did not
belong to the dead man.
CLAFLIN FACTORY IN TROUBLE
(Continued from Pago One.)'
clal atrnln In nny one section.
' Nashville Company Solvent.
NASHVILLE, Tonn., Juno !8.-Tho Cast-
ner-Knott Dry Goods company of Nosh-
vllle, one of the II. D. Claflln company's
stores whlcli flle'd a vountary petition In
bankruptcy yesterday, Is solvent,, accord
ing to reports .'df the company. Tho ac
tion was taken hero for the purpose ot
continuing the local business without In
terruption under the receivership.
Following meetings of committee of
merchandise and note holding creditors,
u rapid reorganisation of the Claflln com
pany was predicted. Although thq plans
lmvo not become definite enough for the
Issuance of any statement, general con
fidence n the solvency of tho company
According to the estimate ot A. C
Drew, secretary of tho "merchandise credi
tors' committee, the claims of these credi
tors amount to about 12,000,000. This
would bring the total estimated liabilities
of the failed firm to U,000.000,
James 8. Alexander, chairman of the
note holders' committee, announced that,
up to 1 o'clock this afternoon approxi
mately IS.000.GOO, or between 5 and SO per
cent of tn outstanding notes ot the Cla
fltn company had been deposited or Inten
tion to deposit had been signified.
Jteeelvershlps for the string of nearly
thirty Claflln stores throughout the coun
try had up to noon today been put Into
effect In only six stores.
Mrs. Kirk Die ot Inlurlea.
LOdAN, la., ' JUne M.-t8peoIal;) Mrs..
bine Chautauqua! July" So, 1913, died pf her
injuries nere last, night niter a long ill
ness. She Is survived by her husband
and daughter, Mrs. Bruce Mills, of Wood-
bin?' and Harvey Kirk bf Raglan town.
ship. Funeral services to bo announced
Iorra City Laborer Drowned.
IOWA CITY, la., June SB.-tSpodal
Telegram.) Fred Huok, a laborer of this
city, was drowned in the Iowa river.
while fishing this morning. -The lines be
came entangled a'lid caused the boat to
CapeUe. 'Huok was Unable -to swim to
ihore, although his companion did so.
Ma 11 Druwuril 11 1 DnvenuoH,
PAVI5NPOKT, la., June M.-A man be
lieved to be D. D. iCenehan. a retired,
farmer, whose home Is In Denver, Colo,
jumped or fell overboard from the
steamer Helen Blair early today and was
drowned. His body has not been recov
Everybody reads ve Wsnt Ads.
Toilet Goods Specials
Imported Toilet Water, 4711
in Rhine roses, violet and
lilac, Saturday. .35c each
Perfumes, odds and ends,
including Blue Rose, Mary
Garden, Djer Kiss, Boinquet
Farneso. Saturday all at
Vanity Boxes, with powder,
mirror and puff; special
Orange Flower Skin Food,
3-lb. jars, regular 75c; spe
Cream do Meridor 15c a jar
Women's White Sateen or
heavy Muslin Petticoats
with double panel, scalloped
91.25 91.35 91.50
(Conttnued from Page One.)
vantage. All four sholls were practically
Cornell Tnkrs Junior Iliice.
Cornell won tho Junior clght-oarcd two
mllo race by one and one-half lengths.
Columbia second, Pensylvanla third, Syra
cuse fourth. Official time, Cornell, 11:15;
Columbia, ll&fci Pennsylvania, 11:33
Tho Junior elght-onrcd race was started
ttt 4:29, They wore off to a perfect start,
and It thcro wns any advantage Cornell
had It, with Pennsylvania second, Colum
bia third and Syracuse last.
At the qunrter mll.o Columbia and Cor
nell seemed about even, with Pennsyl
VAnla third and Syracuso fourth.
At tho half mtlo Columbia led, with Cor
nell a close Btcond, Pennsylvania third
and Syracuso last.
Approaching tho bridge Cornell led by
half a length, with Columbia second, a
length ahead of Pennsylvania, with open
between Pennsylvania and Syracuse. At
tho one-mild mark Cornell led by' a length
over Columbia, Pennsylvania third by a
length nnd a quarter, with Syracuse !ast
by four lengths.
Blaokburn to File for
Congress in Second
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., Juno 26. (Special.)
T. Vf. Blackburn of Omaha, was at the
state houso this afternoon and announced
that he would file for the republican
nomination for congress In tho Second
Frank Iteavis of Falls City, was also,
still trying to decide whether to file for
tho republican nomination for congress
In tho First district. There are already
seven candidates for that pace and
Reavls was frank to admit that he was
not sure whother he ought to make the
try or not. To bo on tho safe side ho
procured a tiling blank and tok It home
Munr Cnnilldntes Kile
FAlRBUJtY. Neb,, June 3,-(Speclal.l-A
large number of candidates are flllns
for the various offices In Jefferson
county. L The latest filings Inoludo the
one of E. A. YTunder for county attor
ney on the democratic ticket Ills rival
for the nomination, on this tioket la W. J.
Moss, another Jefferson county democrat
Mr. Wunder was candidate, for county
attorney against F. L. Rain, the rresent
Incumbent, In 908.
Alex Shepherd, formerly county com
missioner, has filed for the democratic
nomination for county treasurer. Mr.
Shepherd served six years-- as'Aiounty
. Keller Johnson hjs jyuymnjed, his in
tention of filing" on tho republican ticket
for. sheriff. He will obposeEd Hughes.
Hie present Ineumbent, and. the only dem
oorst occupying a county office.
Ilnrn nnd Auto Uurna,
PIRRRE, a , June.,-(Speclal Tele-
gram.) A telephone messaga Jate this
evening tells Of the burning of the large
new - -rn. 'and automoblU on the' R. V.
Lumley ranch fifteen miles' northwest
of this city, with a loss of several thou
Got anything you'd like to swapT Use
the "Swappers' Column."
JAPAN IS DEMANDING RELIEF
Mikado Reopens California Alien
Land Law Issue.
LAST NOTE IS EMPHATIC
Imperial (lortrnnirnl Snj-e It In Un
nble to Acqnlence In Unjnsi nnil
Ohnozlna Trfntmml of
WASHINGTON. June 2.-Japan Is
ngaln demanding In emphatic nnd un
compromising terms relief for Its sub
jects from what aro called "Invidiously
Incriminatory" effects of the California
alien land ownership law. This was re
vealed today In connection with the sim
ultaneous publication in Washington and
Toklo of diplomatic correspondence be- j
tween ino united states and Japanese
government extending over a period ot
more than a year,
Tho last Japanese communication,
dated June 10 last, reopening the negotia
tions and asking for an answer to the
noto handed Secrtary Bryan August 24,
1913, by Viscount Chlnda. the ambassador
here, jind the American reply sent by
Mr, Bryan two days aeo were not made
public. Tho reply did not reach Toklo
In time for publication thero with tho rest
of tho correspondence, so It was agreed
that It should bo given out later.
I.nntttinKf In Peremptory.
The note of August 20 concluded:
Tho Imperial government claims for
them (Its subjects) fair and equal treat
ment and Is unable cither to acquiesce In
the unjust and obnoxious discrimination
ccmplalned of, or to regard tho question
as closed so Ions as tho existing state
of things Is permitted to continue."
It Is now disclosed that n now treaty
was dlcussed as a possible way around
the difficulties presented by the problem,
but that the Japanese government, de
ciding that an attempt to negotiate a
new convention would tend to create new
trouble, proposed to renew the negotia
tions whero they left off last August and,
lrtually, to begin all over again. In
diplomatic circles here suggestions wero
heard today that tho way was being
paved for submission of the matter to
The Hague for arbitration In spite of tho
contention that the division of power in
tho Unttcd States between the federal
ond state governments makes such a stop
I'nlillcntlifn In Toltln.
TOKIO, Japan, June 28. Tho corre
spondence between Japan and the United
States In connection with the California
antl-allen lmd law was published hero
today. It was preceded by a summary
showing that the Japanese government
abandons Its proposal for a new conven
tion, but continues negotiations with tho
American government, contending that
the land act la discriminatory.
BURNS ITSELF OUT
(Continued from Page One.)
manufacture of patent leather. This fac
tory stood near the foot of Gallows Hill,
famous as the hanging place of witches
In the early colonial days; at the western
fcnd of tho city. A high wlntl carried the
flames through v'the" 'manufacturing dlsj
trtcfand thence southeastward to the
heart of the city and across a thickly
populated tenement district to the water
A shift In tho wind sent the fire north
ward along Lafayette street, where scores
of tho city's finest residences were
burned, Tha fire spread out to another
manufacturing center on the shore ot the
harbor and destroyed largo factories. In
the Intervening area scores of business
houses were swept away. The Salem hos
pital was among the buildings burned, but
all the patients were rescued.
Great qauntltles of apparatus from
neighboring cities assisted In fighting the
flames. To the eastward they burned
themselves out at tho water's edge. Tho
fnnal stand was made near the Boston &
Malno railroad station. Here soveral
buildings wero dynamited and the fire
men at laet gained the upper hand, sav
ing the northeastern part of tho city.
A scparuto fire, which the pollco say
was of Incendiary origin, destroyed thir
teen dwellings In North Salem.
A second body was taken from the ruins
this forenoon,' but It was so charred tho
sex could not bo determined.
The flamed Dalldlnss.
The burned buildings Included the
plants ot a score ot manufacturing com
panies, among them the big factory of
the Naumkeag cotton mills, twice as
many buelness places, St Joseph's
Roman Catholto church, recently erected
at a cost of $2,600,000, the orphan aslyura
and more than 200 residences and tene
ment buildings. Among these residences
were colonial homes, which artists have
declared to bo the finest, types of that
architecture in the country.
The entire section occupied by the Ital.
tan and Greek colonies was devastated.
Most ot the 2,000 persons, who had homes
in that district were housed temporarily
at the Young Men's Christian associa
tion building, tha state armory, police
stations and other public buildings.
All roads leading out ot the city were
crowded with refugees on foot In auto
mobiles and all sort ot conveyances.
Many carried all they have saved ot their
household' possessions wrapped In sheets
and shawls over their shoulders.
First Kpread of Fire.
The first spread of the fire was on the
west side ot the city at the toot ot Gal-
Th' man that starts out
with a candle to find
a leak in th gas,
gets quick re-
suits, but they i
ain t satisfac
VELVET, The Smoothest Smoking Tobacco, is the slowly
acquired result of more than 2 years curing of Kentucky
"Burley de Luxe.'.' Full weight 2 oz. tins, 10c. Coupons of
vnlne with Velvet
AN UNUSUAL SUIT SALE
We secured at yz their value the entire stocks of two of New
York's largest manufacturers, 2,240 suit3 in all. These we of
fer Saturday at a tremendous reduction.
Pure Worsted Suits, elegantly tailored, possessing style nnd
fit; fnbrlcs arc wool In browns, blues and grays, Including
Oswego bltio serges. ... , , ;
Men's Handsome Suits
ITaiidsomo not only
in fit, but in pat
tern. Many In
rnndo to mcnguro
Made to sell at 920.00.
oioscu iToicit atnicuc
union suits, $1.00 grade.
Whlto Felt Hats for men or
Indies, $1.00 grndc
Silk Llslo Hose,
Newest stylos In the new weaves,
at '....95c to S2.50
Special Sale of Genuine Panamas,
$5 to $7 gradcs.at $2.95 to $5
n. a. Hitnaiun.
lows IIIU territory, about two miles long
and moro than half a mile wide, extend
ing from Proctor and Boston streets on
the north and Jefferson avenue on the
south was devastated. In this district
are Proctor, Pope, Broad, Hawthorne,
Wlnthrop, Mount Vernon, Endlcott and
Peabody streots, on which practically all
the structures were' destroyed.
In the meantlmo falling embers started
fires In South Salem and the more ex
clusive residential part of the city. All
the available fire fighting apparatus was
In the historic Gallows Hill section, whoro
It had responded to a general alarm, and
South Salem was left without protection.
One bulding after another burst Into
For several hours the fire In this dis
trict was confined to a small oval, but
as evening approached the flames spread
In all directions, destroying hundred of
Orimnn Aaylnni Destroyed.
The city orphan asylum on lfayette
street, sheltering 1E0 persons, was de
stroyed. All the children were taken by
the nuns to a place of safety.
Tho Salem hospital was the next prey
of the flames. The patients wero re
moved to safey on stretchers. In the ex
citement a daughter was born to Mrs.
RosettI, an Inmate.
ItED CIlQSil SOCIETY
B. P. Illcknell nnd MnJic.l T. Ilonrd
ntnn to Direct Work.
WASHINGTON, June 28.-Ernest P.
Blcknell, national director ot the Red
Cross, loft today for Salcrn to direct 16
llef work. The Red Croas has sent
J5,C0O and Is prepared to raise a largo
fund If nocessary. Mabel T. rfoardman,
chairman of the National relief board, of
me Red Cross will also go to Salem.
Mr. Blcknell also requested tho Asso
ciated Charities ot Boston, an Institu
tional member of tho Red Cross, to offer
its services to tho stricken city In or
ganizing and directing relief measures.
Secretary Garrison, after a conference
with Representative Gardney of Mass
chusettes called on Colonel II. L. Haw
thorno at Ft. Watren, in Boston Harbor,
to forward a complete report of condi
tions In Salem. Mr. Garrison said lie
army would co-operate in the relief work
It the Massachusetts authorities found
their resources Inadequate.
President Wilson sent the following
telegram to Governor Walsh:
"I am sure I speak for the American
peoplo In tendering heartfelt sympathy
io you and the people of the strlcken'clty
ot Salem. Can the federal government
be of service In the emergency?
SHENANDOAH, la., June .-(Special.)
Mrs. Carl C. McKean of Sidney, a bride
of two weeks, dropped her best looking
glass and broke It Wednesday morning.
That, she avers. Is tho cause ot the bad
luck which befell the McKeans and Har
lan Edgar Ralston, a youn Shenandoah
real estate man, last night.
Ralston had purchased a motorcycle
and determined to try It out on a trip to
Sidney to see his best girl. The motor
didn't work very well and he Induced
the McKeans to bring him home In their
car. They stowed the balky motorcycle
In the car, and then Mr. and Mrs. Mc
Kean and young Ralston crawled In.
Just after they rounded a steep hill
four miles west of Shenandoah they no
ticed a blato in the bottom ot the car.
A small explosion followed. The fire
Hand Tailored Suits
Suit so carefully
finished they will
meet the most crltl-
C A t ArnMfiiHnni
Manv ImnnrtrH fnfirlp.
$25.00 and $30.00 Suits.
uoston I'nd Garters, always -j r
25c, Saturday for XDC
Pongeo Shirts, in all Q C
styles, special 7 DC
Genuine Porosknit Union Suits in
whito or cream, f
$1.00 quality OJ7C
Tor these warm days, specially
priced Saturday, 91.90, 42.50, $3.00,
M.00 and (f.OO.
Bpsclal Bala of Bine Serge Trous
ers, 82.50, $3.00 and 94.00.
1519 DOUGLAS STREET. A. MAYER
FLITTON OPTICAL CQ.'S
SPECIAL FOR THIS WEEK
C0 CIA Go,d Filled Spectacles or Eyo Glasses
miJXJ rimless or with rims, roenlar ti 1-1 j-
$5.00 values; this
FLITTON OPTICAL COMPANY
Store Open Till O P. M. Saturday.
Tell. Douglas 1053. 213 South 10th St-
had already burned the Drake, making it
Impossible to stop the car, and tho blaz
ing automobile, with Its three, scared oc
cupants, shot down the long grade at a
terrific rato of spted. When they reached
the valley nnd started up the next hill
tho car slackened speed sufficiently to
permit a leap for safety.
The passengers sprang from the car
Just as the fire reached the gasolln-.
Thun they sat by the roadside and
watched the big car and the new motor
cycle burn for two hours with a glow
that was seen for miles around. Ralston
also lost a coat and pocketbook, which
he left In the car In the scramble for
TWIN DAUGHTERS DIE
OF PNEUMONIA ATTACK
" RAVENNA, Neb.. June 26.-(Speclal.)-Twin
daughters of Mr. and Mrs. J. Pat
tllochl died of pneumonia, one yesterday
and the other today. Mr. Pattllochl is a
Burlington fireman and the family for
merly lived here, but now live at Dead-
wood. They returned here for a visit a
week ago and both children were taken
sick with pneumonia. They were about
a year old.
J. XV. Taylor.
BRAUSHAW, Neb., June 26. (Special.)
J. W. Taylor, an old soldier of the
civil war, died very suddenly while the
family was at their dinner this noon.
He has been suffering for some time
from diabetes, but was not thought
dangerously 111. Mr. Taylor was one ot
the old settlers of this county.
JUNE A BANNER MONTH
FOR HOS1E BUILDERS.
You. can gain this extra
profit now If
buy Home Builders' Prefer
red 7 Shares, now $1.10
each, as others are doing be
fore tho price is advanced
on hand to build you a homo
all your own on any lot you
select and any stye house
you desire for a small pay
ment down and the balance
YOU CAN SAVE
on cost of construction,
architect's fees, loan com
missions. Interest credits
and certain grief if you will
build on the plan of
' 1 1 (.I'll 1
Got our booklet the "New
Way" and Plan Book, free
to prospective customers.
or with rims, regular
The Food-Drink for all Age
Rich milk, mal ted grain , in powder form.
For infants, invalids and growing children.
Purenutrition. upbuilding tho wholebody.
Invigorates nursing mothers and. tho aged.
More hoalthful than tea or codec,
"aka no uhsUtat. Ask far IIORUCK'S
Hot weather sense
Eat cooling foods in clean
The Pure Food Sign.
Basement City Natl Bank BIdg.
Or Boston Lnnchoo.
210 South 10th St.
1400 Uouclas SL
1408 Fnrnnm St.
DUBUQUE COLLEGE Da,0r
(Kormerlr Bt. JoMph't coilfEf) "
Boarding School for BoysM' ,B$ss
High School nd Colle Counei U.dlng to
Dichilor ot Art. Bachelor of Letters n4
Dtch.lor or 8claco dsrwi. "a
IlluitratM Soured r m4 Citaloiue gnl on
IT'S COOL AT
Most Beautiful Amusement
Park in the Middle West.
Dancing, Boating, Roller Coaster
and Many Other Attractions
Fine Picnic Grounds Book
Your Picuic Now.
Admission to Park Free.
Omaha vs. Des Moines
JUITS 34. 85. 36 and 2.
Friday, Jons, 33, ladles' J3syr
Games Called at 3 p. to.
Two games Saturday, iuna 37. JPlrst
gam called at 3 p. m.
Qood Bath House
Baits for Kent
Sand Point Beach
Take Carter aka Club Car to main en.
trance, then 3 Mocks east.
Qood Auto Hoada Slg-ht o Uie Grounds.
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