Newspaper Page Text
.HE BEE: OMAHA. SATURDAY, JUNE 5. 1009.
" Wll Pong. SIS BOTH FMOMEI BIACg LL PIFTB Ind. A-1S41 STA1E ASKS HEAD OF MAYOR & At trtc "New Kind of n Woman's Suit Store" j At the "New Kind of n Woman's Suit Store" Saturday Specials A. M. Henderson of Marengo Subject Al Specif! Offf erincj of GQgh trade Momeini SyiUsS aimdl Presses of Peculiar Suit. -4 -4 ATTORNEY GOERAL SAYS FIRE -4 AT THE surgsun Squss.re A lleited That the M areas Mayor la- dnlgea la Iatearteatlna; Mqaar, While Mr. Headeraaa Asaerta alt Is Sjl Work. Wcmtni wrapper In pretty blue and black and white efforts, kino long kimonos made of polka dot lawns, regular $1.26 value, Saturday, each tic. Woman's 2-plece street dres ses In plain Amoskeag blue. Fine value at $2.50, Saturday, each, 11.25. Women's, nurses and house d reuses, made of best Nurse's striped gingham, extra value at $2.50, Saturday, each, $1.49. These garments are all Mendel's make, which mea windows. All Styles of Chamois Gloves Specially Priced for Saturday. lS-button Chamois, natural and white, worth, $2.50 Saturday, special $1.98 12-button Chamois, natural and white, worth $2.00 per pair $1.69 8-button length, made with gusset top and trimmed with pearl buttons, worth $2.50 per pair. ... $1.69 8-button length, made with gusset top In white and natural. Worth 3 1.76 per pair, at $1.49 1 -clasp Chsmois In natural tone. A pique glove worth $1.25 per pair, at, pair 85c ns that they re extra well made. See Howard street Saturday Will Be Children's Day at the Parasol Department On this day we will devote special attention to the showing of children s parasols. Come and bring the chil dren. Children's Linen Parasol in plain and polka dots, at, each 2 5c. Children's Parasola In pink, blue, red, white and polka dots, mnde of linen, sateen and pongee, at 50c and 75c each. Cli1idren'n fancy Silk Paranoia In all shades, with hem- tltehlng. ruffles and tucks, also pretty silk tassel, Sat urday II 7.1, 13.00 and $2.25 each. CMIdrt-n'K black school Umbrellas In 1S-20-Z2 am! 24 tnch sizes fine line of plain and fancy handlea. Saturday ; 00 and $1.15 each. Saturday Candy Special Thompson, Belden & Co's special chocolates, regular price 50c a pound, Saturday, at a pound only 25c. Balduft's delirious cocoanut bon bons, assorted flavors, regular price 40c a pound, Saturday, at a pound only 20c. Women's Summer Hosiery Women's silk lisle hose, light weight, double soles, heel and toes, garter top per pair 35c Three pairs or $1.00 Women's bronze lisle hose, double soles, garter top, per pair 50c Warner Rust Proof Corsets The low top, dip-hip corset permits a healthful free dom Of the chest and diaphragm: while the dlp-sklrt Is shnpvd to slop the hip, the hose supporters are an im portant part of this model. Attached at the front and sides, they prevent the corset from riding tip, and the slight pull Ik n acnt'e reminder to "stand erect." "ti-'i Into our Corset Department on the second floor find Ukk to see corset Style No. H6. Price $1.60 a pair. Saturday Toilet Goods Specials Sanltol tooth powder and paste, Saturday 16c Powder books, Saturday 7V4c Toilet Pomire, Saturday 7Vfec Shandon Hells Soap a box of 3 cakes, Saturday. . . .19c Dorin's Powder with puff, regular price 50c, Satur day , 29c Dabrook's Locust Blossom Perfume, Saturday, oz.29c (Graduation Pennants If we haven't what you want in stock let us order it for you. SEE THE NEW DRESS GOODS IN OUR 16TH ST. WINDOWS. B-6-4-9 VISIT THE HAIR GOODS DEPARTMENT SATURDAY. Mr. LaFollette concluded his speech, after having held the floor continuously for nearly six hours. The senate then went Into executive session. CHINA BUYING MORE COTTON Export at Cloth to Empire Is on la crease Again, After Pall ing; Off. WASHINGTON, June 4 -As a result of a return toward normal conditions the Amer ican exports of cotton goods to China fere again on the Increase, according to the bureau of statistics. Exports of cotton cloths to China averaged In the fiscal year 1905 and 190S 4S6.OO0.OO0 yards per annum; In 1907 and 1908 they averagod but (,000,000 per annum, or one-seventh as much as the average of 1905-0. "This large falling off," says the bureau, In an official statement, "was due chiefly to the fact that the Imports of that coun try In 1903 and 190R were abnormally large tnd far In excess of the actual consuming power of that market as a whole, and especially of North China, whose financial condition had been so affected by events during the war as to reduce Its purchas ing power below the estimates upon which the large Importations had been based." The Increase In the current fiscal year 1909, It la stated, Is In turn the natural result of the absorption In that country of the accumulated stocks and a return to normal demands upon the sections of the world from which China has been ac customed to draw her supplies of foreign made cotton cloths. Cotton goods export! to China aggregated 16,786,343 yards, as against 7,237,119 yards In April of last year, and In the ten months ending with April, 1909, the total export of cotton cloths to China was 100.116,737 ysrds, against 30,597,101 yards In the corresponding period of 1908. hiblt this fall some time. Temporary build lngs will be built on Central avenue, Twen ty-flrst and Twenty-second streets for the purpose of housing the various live stock and farm product exhibits. The proposed plan is laid out on a very large scale and has the support of every member of the club. Everything else will be laid aside and this will be pushed energetically, as the plan Is to exhibit all the prize winners at the Omaha corn show. The club has been spurred on to this project from the fact that Buffalo county had little or no exhibit at the big show in Omaha last year and they feel that this county should have on exhibition there farm products that are representative of stuff produced in the county. Mrs. William Often. NEBRASKA CITY, Neb., June 4. (Spe cial.) Mrs. William Otten, wife of one of the leading farmers of this section, died hus- Aa-rteallaral "now at Kearney. KEARNET. Neb.. June 4. (Special.) At a recent meeting of the Commercial club yesterday of blood poisoning, leaving special preparations and plans were made band and nine children. She was 50 years for the holding of a large agricultural ex-of age and came to this county many years ago. O laaaJflsl'JalaV reduction -an intense special selling of young mens and boys suits scheduled for Saturday 1 1 1 for your unrestricted young mens $20.00 choice of iy to $22.50 suits make the most of "Sampeck's" finest efforts in fancy black and white striped worsteds; pin checks; fancy striped grays, unvca uiu giccua. iittvjr mue serges, xoo. xviay oe naa in rad ically "extreme," with "fixings" to the limit, or very conserva tiveand sonie excellent ideas "between." The suits to be had in sizes 34 to 38 and sized RIGHT. for amy boys long trouser suit pre- viousIy seliing $13.50 and $15.00 S II II. M . m m a aaa . . I I tnese, too, are 01 tne lamea ' oampecK ' maice and are put up I i in striking fancy cheviots, in grays or tans; cassimeres in new olives or tans and in black or blue serges. May be had in any V degree of fashion full of nifty kinks and flap pockets, turn ymr back sleeves, cuff bottom trousers, etc, or plainer styles if you wish. In sizes 14 to 18 years. a word about the qualities Measured by the standard that daeldea fin. elothes, Wl hae the "highest class" stock of young men's and beys' clothes la Omaha. We are perfectly willing that you compare A STY of these garmeata witn a a x otn.ra. WB claim more nicety for oar mat. rials ; VI claim that the garments here are put together UtniRlILT better tha By others about town I Wl claim ours reach a dsgrec of fit absolutely Strang, to other makse, and, as far as the general "getup" ana style la conoeraad, all we ask la that you BEB the suits on the young man or boys wa are to wear them. And mind, you, evea la the face af all this the garmeata la aueetloa are to go tomorrow M prloes even X.E8S) thaa those asked for the legion of commonly made suits offerea here and there. Send for our latest catalog nim TBI YUUH0 MOWS Own aTOa-f uutsir Doutflas Street Omaha-Nob- n.--f"T A TV mm You should be here tomorrow (From a 8taff Correspondent.) PES MOINES. Ia., June 4.-Actlng under the new Coseon removal law, Attorney General H. W. Byers and County Attorney Klrby of Marengo have filed charges against Mayor A. M. Henderson of Ma rengo, asking that he be removed on the ground of Intoxication. The supreme court has appointed Judge Byron W. Preston of Oskaloosa to hear the case and the trial will be held June 16. Intoxication is the only chsrge made against Mr. Henderson, who was re-elected mayor of Marengo a year ago In March Intoxication la made a ground for removal by the Cosson bill, and the case is the first to arise under that act. It Is re ported at Marengo that Mr. Byers a ill go there and be present at the trial. Over ths long distance telephone Mayor Henderson declared this noon that the charges are the result of a personal fght of four years' standing between him and Attorney H. N. Havner of Marengo, who, he says, has forced County Attorney Klrby to begin the action. Dry Town Wins Convention. Beoause Mason City has no saloons and Cedar Rapids has fifty-nine, Mason City won out in a spirited fight for the next State Sunday School convention today Peeling fan high for almost an hour, while the delegates from the opposing cities boosted their respective towns. Zeal in extolling Mason City as a paragon of clvlo virtue. In which hundreds of school chil dren did not even know what a saloon looked like, almost lost the convention for that place, even after the committee had reported favorably for Mason City. Cedar Rapids saw its opportunity and Jumped in, using Its firty-nlne saloons as a trump card. "Mason City doesn't need you," said a Cedar Rapids delegate. "Cedar Rapids does." A vote resulted in 61 for Cedar Rapids to 8 for Mason City, State Sunday school workers will refuse their support to candidates for the leglsla ture who do not corns out emphatically in favor of the resubmission of the constitu tional amendment. This was in the resolu tlons passed by the convention today. The following officers were elected: Pres Ident, W. O. Hohanshelt, Boone; vice pres' ldent, J. Scorkey, WinterBet; recording sec- reary, Miss Jane Atkinson, Anamosa treasurer, George A. Boody, Des Moines, Michigan Official Dies Suddenly. While waiting t ths Rock Island sta tion for the eastbound flyer to take him to his home at Battle Creek, Mich., George Phillips, state factory and workshop In spector of Michigan, lurched forward in his seat, fell Into the arms of his wife, who was sitting beside him, and expired before help could reach him, at 7:30 o'clock this morning. SMITH ON BUSINESS TYPES (Continued from First Page.) C. Dyyeman, Mae Berdine Edwards, Oliver C. Forrester, Orpha Olive Fink, LUa Inls Fleming, Elnora Nona Foster, Ouy Carle ton Gossard. Perley Ernest Hansen, Ethel B. Greenfield, Grace E. Hoppe, Effle t. Hocking, Ruth Kimball, Clyde Henry Kin- sey. Marguerite M. Levy, John Frank Mead, Ida II. Panser, Effle M. Rapp, Una Reed, Maebelle Rife, Raymond Roelse, Jennie B, Rozell, Marlon Belle Slater, Louis Homer Stein, Clara Marie Schaff and Llllls June Tennant. GOVERNOR SPEAKS AT TORK Compliments School Dlatrlet That Gets No License Money. YORK, Neb., June 4. 8pecial.) The twenty-sixth annual commencement of York High school was held this evening at the opera house. Forty-one diplomas were presented by H. M. Chllds. Governor Ashton Shallenberger In his ad dress reviewed the progress and great growth of York's schools and the city of York, calling attention to the fact that not a dollar for support of its schools had been received from saloon licensee. His address on education was applauded throughout and full of good aSvice. Agnes Irene Merchants fur general ex cellency was presented with a scholarship. One of the best musical entertainments ever given in York was that participated In by 00 school children at Chautauqua pavilion. The annual June school festival. under the directorship of Miss Cora Con way of this city, is one of ths musical events of the season and looked forward to by alL Twenty-Three at Aurora. AURORA, Neb.. June . (Special.) Twenty-three young men and women received diplomas from the Aurora High school at the apera house In the presence of a large number of friends. The com mencement address was delivered by President Turner of Hastings college, his subjeot being "The Price of Prowess." The address was able and Inspiring. I. N. Jones, president of ths school board, de livered the diplomas and the program was closed by the singing of the elaas song. Those receiving diplomas were Lamar R. Stanley, Elma Gladys Hickman, ) the class. Ralph R. Lounsbury, Ethel Beard. Clarence 8. McKea, Hannah Johnson, A. Thurman Wilson. Mae Nlssen, Frank M. Scherts, Cora H. Reardon, Gleln R. Haworth, Harold R. Cosier, Florence M. Boyd, Tarl E. Kramer, Nell Scherts, Leonard M. Vanbarg, Emma L. Donahue, G. L. Burr. Myra A. Leeper, Raymond C. L. Greer, Lulu E. Van Horn. James M. Coykendall and Margaret B. Stenson. Ths class motto was: "Hammer it Out." EPWORTHIAM AT BROKEN BOW Kearney Dlatrlet of the I.eaama Holds Three-Day Beaaloa. BROKEN BOW, Neb.. June . (Special.) The Kearney district ef the Epworth league Is holding Its annual convention hehre, commencing Wednesday evening. A number of visitors ars In town and all the shop windows are decorated with the Ep worth colors. Wednesday evening was taken up with devotional exercises, ad dress of welcome, responses and depart mental conferences. Thursday's program was partiuclarly Interesting and was as follows: la the morning, praise servtoe, led by R. H. Thompson, Broken Bow; roil call, followed by two minute talks on Things We Hsve Found Helpful"; "And Ye Shall Witness Also." Rev. Henry French. Elrncreek; "Why We Are Here," Mary Plernce, Merna; League finances. Guy Luts, Arcadia; report of department offlcera and secretary's report. A business session closed the morning's program. The afternoon session commenced at 1:30 o'c lo k with a devotional meeting, led by the Calloway Chapter and followed by At reatly deduced Prices 1 This season's best styles and Fabrics in all leading shades E Our line of , Linen Suits, Dresses Coais is now Complete h Two and Three-Piece QrOQQOQ Skirts Tailor Made Suits USSCS AU S!yIc8 and Make, Formerly $30.00 and $32.50. Formerly $28.00 and $30.00. Formerly $9.00 and $10.00. . t . . PLEASE NOTE! That ordinarily our prices are much lower than elsewhere because we elim inate the middleman's profits, by selling direct at the market prices. And when we make a reduction as this one the savings are still greater. For a small outlay at this store you can be dressed as stylishly as t lie woman who pays twice as much else where. Bear this in mind when thinking of buying a suit, dress or skirt. -4 4 a TIe Inexpensive Women's Itore PRINCESS CLOAK AND SUIT PARLOR (Management of The Goodyear Raincoat Co.) Cor. 16lh and Davenport Streets -9 "The Epworth League as a Training School for Christian Workers," Leila Moorman, Ord; "Committee Work," Miss Lomaz, Broken Bow; "Feed My Sheep," Fred E. Elder, Bur well; "Doing as Jesus Would," Lois Bldgood, Ravenna; "How an Epworthlan May Grow," O. J.' Hawk, Loup Ctiy; "The Social Life of an Ep worthlan," Miss Winifred Reynolds. Fhel ton. Thursday evening was devoted to Vespesservli-e, conducted by Broken Bow Chapter, an address by Rev. B. F. Galther of Lexington, and a social hour spent by the delegates In getting thoroughly acquainted. PIONEER RECTOR IS DEAD Iter. R. K. Pierce, Famous in Early Days, Had Iarare Congregation Near Central City. CENTRAL CITY, Neb., June 4. (Spe cial.) Quite a number of people from Mer rick county went to Fullerton today to attend the funeral of Rev. R. K. Pierce, which was held there at the Methodist church. Rev. Mr. Pierce was one of the famous pioneer Methodist ministers in Ne braska, and was widely known throughout the whole central portion of the state. He built Pierce Chapel In Mead township, eight miles north of this city In IfftfT, which had the distinction of having one of the largest congregations of any country church in Nebraska, while he was in charge. For years he suffered from eto- stomach trouble. Last July he rallied from an Illness after his life had been despaired of, and returned to the pulpit as soon as he was able to move about. Most of his sermons he delivered sitting In a chSlr. He also tried to carry on services In a church in the country several miles from Fullerton, but the strain proved too much and the approach of his last Ill ness compelled him to give up the work. Few men in this part of the state were as well reepected as he. He was about 67 years of age. fi DAHLMAN TO BE AT ALLIANCE Omaha's Mayor Will Attend the Stock Growers' Convention. ALLIANCE, Neb., June 4. (Special Tele gram.) Mayor Jim Dan 1 man of Omaha to day aaaured the -Nebraska Stock Growers' association that he would be present at their nineteenth annual convention, which Is to be held In Alliance June 16, 17 and 18. The mayor will be one of the prominent speakers on ons of these days. The secre tary of the Interior, through Thomas J. Lynch of Omaha, has assured the commit tee that a representative from Colorado will represent this department of the gov ernment at the convention. The committee is also arranging to have this state, Colorado and Wyoming repre sented by their respective governors. But notwithstanding failure or success In this respect, the stock growers' oonventlon of this year promises to be the biggest event of its kind yet held. A special train of commission men from South Omaha will make their annual visit and the stock yards of Denver will also be well represented. Omaha's Grcatost en's Meeting An Address by America's Greatest Speaker to Men, Fred El. Smith of New York Subject: "America's Greatest Sin" Sunday. 4 P. lYl. Doors Open at 3:30, at the yditaoiyinn) Mr. F. S. Willis, formerly Secretary of t Omaha Y. M. C. A. will have charge of the music. Every Man in Omaha Invited! Meeting for High School Roys Building V. M. C. A.- 8: SO. Address by David B. Porter of New York. i SEATTLE RACgR ARRESTED Erie Officers Think Coast Coast Contestants Art Exceealnsr Speed Limits. ERIE, Pa., June 4. As the ocean-to- ocean racers passed through here today the local authorities decided they were run ning too fast and Fay R. Sheets, one of the drivers, was arrested. He deposited $26 for his sppesrance in police court this afternoon and then flew out of town as fast as he came in. KOYxmrjrTa or ocnsajg rrxAMg Fort. Armed . SalUS. NEW TORK Pral4'l Lincoln. La Lorrelne. NEW YORK Molts Brmn. NEW TORK..... HUI4. NEW YORK SUvonl.. NEW YORK Vlrslnll. LIVICSKKL HtrsrforS Laurcntlo. QI'KBNSTOWN Kri.iUni. Ql'KENSTOWN Teutonic. POTTSDAJt RottsrSta Grand Picnic and Celebration by the Danish Brotherhood No. 195 at Courtland . Beach Sat.. June 5th, 2 p.m. Come and Celebrate Independence Day COURTLAND BEACH BEATON'S Saturday Specials Note our specials for Satur day and telephone your wants. We deliver FREE to all parts of the city. 5o 25c 10c Beaton's At raw Hat Cleaner. Saturday, pkg. 76o Rubber Oloves, every OQa one guaranteed, Saturday 5C 60o Java Rire Powder, catuiday 26c cake Juvenile Soap. Sat- o unlay, per cake OC 20c fears' I'nseented Gly cerlne soap. Saturdny 5JC lr Ranltol Tooth Taste or f Pow.ler. Saturday only 60p Kenton' rold cream. O C. Saturday, only 3C lf Colgate's and Mennens Tal cum iowdir, every r . day , IOC 10c Wllllame" Shaving aoap 7rc Tlvoll Powder, Saturday (Pinauds finest rice powder) 0c fill June Rose Extract Saturday, per ouf.ee I7C 0o Puggott's and Ramadeir rold cream, with a I'fco cake 1 O of aoap, Saturday OOO 60c Genuine Allegrettl Choco lates. Saturday, per OQ. pound JC Beaton Drug Co. 15th and Farnu m. AMDSRMKJtTS. V a 'Hill Ullllnn, mmlW IBsnnnnnll MP ...5c 43c I Phones I Dour. 1608 1 lad.. A-1608. Thursday, Friday, Saturday, June 3, 4, 8, Matinee Saturday, Saw S. and Xes Win bert (Inc.) Present MARY MANNERING In The Independent Miss Oower. Bvsnlnge $3.00 to 6O0. Mat. $1, TSo and 60o IDIDAT, JU1TB 6 AT 1 P. M. (and all Bummer) Burwood's Own "Dlstlnctlye" MOVING PICTURES A WD f8,000 rrATUXB Children. Bo. Adults, 10o BOYD'S THEATER HOTELS AND CAVES. The Paxton Cafe 14ta and Paraam Sta. RALl'H KlTCHtN. PltOP. Tbs Popular Oate of Omaha" Prompt service, reasonable pries. en0 rerfect appointments are tne reasons of Is popularity. By ordering half portions at tb. "Paxton" you get more variety wlthou' adding to the coat. Meet Tour Prteods at -be Pastoa" Him MTV TOWIOHT taur- CAPACITY ; STOCK CO, FVFRY Presenting MY WIFE NIGHT rest Week. Tne Mar. rlage of Wm. Aabe. "AIR DOME" MILLlvlA STOCK CO. -itt- "For His Mother's Honor" Admission loo and SOo. West week, "The Miller's Daughter." Base Ball Omaha vs. Lincoln June 5, 6, T, a. 'rintoa Street Park Monday, June 7th, Ladles' Day. Game Called 3:45. Mary Munchoil The taleantel and popular Omaha singer In concert at the ORPHEUM Tuesday evening. June fcih, assisted by Joseph Gahm at the pUno Prices 11.50, 11.00. 76c, 60c and 2lr. Reserved seats on sale at the box office Saturday morning-, June i. at 10 o'clock. HOTEL ROME Summer Garden Connecting with Koine's Vineyard VaTXQVB. XSTTITIWO. STCaXAaTTIaTQ, 1ST TKA jrCIHO. now or EN