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THE BEE: OMAHA". SATURDAY. JUNE 12. 1PM.
Factory Sample Stock Sale STILL GOES ON Women's Summer Suits and Drosses AT HALF REGULAR PRICES Th Prince Cloak and Bait Co. ha nt p their of high grad Snit and Drtuti to dispose of at half price. Th style, quality of material and Til TAIX- onra au or tii iamb kiok clabs oo t that of TXKim KKOTX.AB TOOK, which haT KECEXTZD. Til ATfKOTAL of tho Omaha Woman with dlscrlmlnat taf tastes for Ami and unfaltarlnr Jndgmsnt of values. 5UJMJ Women's Suits $20 two-piece io.oo 25 two-piece mi I til at 12.50 $.10 three-Dleo . 15.00 Princess OMAHA AMAZES MEN OF EAST Opens Eyes of Northwestern General Agents in Astonishment THEY UNDERSHOT IMPORTANCE tome of Them IleaJlaed the Frontier Had Moved West of the River, hat They Knew I.lttle Be yond That. S - General agent ot th Northwestern road, nrho hava been making- a tour of the road In a special train to the number of sixty, look possession of Omaha Friday morning tnd viewed the eights. Arriving at Coun cil Bluff a Union Pacific motor car waa tt their disposal at daybreak and whirled them to South Omaha, over the Lane cut off and to other points of Interest reached by rail." . " Returplng to Union station a special trol ley car was waiting to take them around Omaha, after which they went to Council Bluffs and after an automobile spin around the city left for Chicago. "We had general agents from all over the United Stat en, from Boston to Los An geled, and many of these surely had their eyes opened," said S. F. Miller, general freight and passenger agent of the North western, who accompanied the party. George F. West and J. F. Griffin also made the trip. "We learned that all kinds of business was picking up," said Mr. Miller. "Th ore movement Is being stimulated and the lumbar, districts and the Iron dlstrlcta of the north look good. Everybody along the way suenied happy and optimistic. 'Tlie eyes of those easterners were surely opened at what they saw. Some of I rl Chicago to Boston rid Return Tickets good going June 1st to September 30th; good returning any time within thirty days of date of , purchase. From Chicago to Bethlehem, N. H. (White Mts.) and return $33.75 " Fabyans, N. H. (White Mts.) and return $32.55 Portland, Me., and return $31.35 Bar Harbor, Me . $38.00 Correspondingly low rates to all Adirondack Mountain and Thousand Island Resorts. via New York Central Lines Lake Shore or Michigan The route is cool and scnic the trip a holiday in itself on water-level tracks via shores of Great Lakes, Niagara Falls, Mohawk River and through the Berkshire Hills. XJheral stop-ovef privileges at Vlagara rails and other point without charge For information or Urn .tables address Warren J. Lynch Passenger T raffia Manager , La Sail St. Station .... Chicago Ss-mS y trew m i ii unman i ' M J l hi la r rar expresses In a limited degree only, the magnificence of tho scenery In the Canadian Hock its viewed enrout to the ALAGKA-YUKON-PA&IFIC EXPOSTION Stopover without extra charge at th famous rcsortst Banff Lake Uslii riela Otactet. This "Land of Enchantment" la reached only by the Canadian Pacific Railway Tuiouak trains to Seattle from Uw Kaeurotoa Versa from all i ound cities and return. Alaska and return from Vancouver $(, by Can. Pacific i team. Tickets for sale by agenta of all rail ays. Send for literature and Information. A. C. Shaw. General Agent, Chicago. Waists The Elg Bale SO doi. waist, worth up to $S 00, to go on aale at Qin cost price. .. Skirts Big assortment worth up to $12 (SO. $18 dress- $20 dresses Q.OO to go at A Of) Suit & Cloak Parlor Dresses Stylish In make and fabric. Under Management of Goodyear Kalneoat Co. 16th and Davenport Streets. these knew that tha frontier had moved beyond the Missouri river, but when we crossed the bridge at Omaha and they could sea the magnificent jobbing district they were taken off their feet." R. M. Johnson, genera) agent of the Northwestern at New York, told the Inter viewer that he could not quote him any too strongly on the wonderful things he had seen In the west, which were indicative pf growth and progress. KENNEDY BUILDING PERMIT Ortlfleate Calls for fttrnrtar Coat Fifty Thonsnnd Dollars. to Permit for the erection of the J. L. Kennedy store building at 19th and iious- las streets, has been Issued by the building Inspector, and construction work will begin at once. John II. Harte Is the contractor and Fischer A. Lawrle, architects, fur nlshed the plans. The building will cover a ground space 66x132 feet and will be three stories high, of brick construction. It will cost $ft0.0fl0. Permits were also Issued to II. T. Clarke & Co., for a double brick flat and a frame dwelling to be erected at 26th and Cast, streets. The flat .will cost $11,000 and the frame dwelling will cost $3,700. Mrs. J. J. Patrldge took out a permit for building a frame dwelling on Florence boulevard, near Blnney street, to cost $10,- 000. Other building permits taken out during the day Include Samuel Harding. 1317 Doug las street, alteration to brliik building $6,000; D. 8. Condlt, 15th and Evans streets frame dwelling, $2,000; Nils Larson, 25ih and Parker street, fiame dwelling, $1,500; A. B. Dargacxewskl, 29th and Spring streets, frame cottage, $1,000; C. . Munsham, 31st and Valley streets, frame dwelling, Bee Want Ads stimulate business moves. r Central St. Paul dallv .t'lo ii places to Seattle and all Puget m. ana." MANY LEAVE HIGH SCHOOL Class of 219 to Be Graduated from In stitution This Year. OVER HALF WILL GO FARTHER Maty-Three Girl an Flfty-Nlae Bora Will Enter College or Uni versity This Fall Mat of Those Graduating. One hundred and forty-three girls and seventy-six boys will be graduated by the Omaha High school for the school year ending in June, 1909. The total number of graduates la accordingly SU. Of the young women, sixty-three hava announced their determination to pursue studies In some higher Institution of leernlng and fifty-nine of the boys will enter college or university, a considerably higher percent age than of' the gentler sex. Th list of graduates from th Omaha High school, with the name of the school to which those who pursue higher courses will go opposite their names, are: Frances K. Allyn. Mary A. Ammons, Ivy Hall. Elisabeth J. Anderson, Nebraska. Hasel A. Anderson. Margaret E. Anderson. Heatalce Barnhart, Iowa college. Pearl H. Barrock. lone Vera Peats. Catherine V. Becker. Kllaabeth J. Becker, Chicago Music. Zella C. Beebe. blanche E. Mellis. Jessie L. Belt. , Lucille Betx. ' Helen Bllsh, Nebraska. Irma M. Book. Jessie Brain. Wllhemilna Carlson. Mary L. Carlyle. Haxel A. Carpenter. Annie L. Carson. Freda I. Caley. Mildred Churchill. Margaret Cole. Mable Craighead. Iouise E. Curtis, Nebraska. Frances Damon, Adelhert. Antonia I)augaard, Nebraska. Helen M. Paviuson, Smith. Mary TV. lean, Hutli K. Dolan, Minnesota. Helen H. Downing. Ada I. Drexel. AuguHta M. Droste. Bertha A. Duncan, Howard. Claire Fearon. Lucy, K. Flnlayson. Vera M. FiUKerald, Nebraska. Henrietta L. Flack. Ruby L. Frailer, Chicago Dramatic. Wilhelmina Fulton, Peru Normal. Lutie M. Uit-bs. Ueraldine Oifford. Bertna A. Uille, Budford. Czarina Hall. Lombard college. Pearl Granville. Fredrlcka Hansen, Nebraska. Carolyn C. Hansen, Nebraska. Lucy C. Harte. Urace I. Hemple, Smith. Clara J. Hendrickson, Nebraska. Mary A. Harte. Marie D. Holllnger, Wellesley college. Hazel Howard, Nebraska. Beulah C. Hunter, Nebraska. Elvira C. Hunstead. Ruby Isaacson. Perle M. Janney, Chicago. Dora O. Johnson. Father V. Johnson. Clara A. Jones. Rhea Lamoreaux, Nebraska. Irene A. Langdon, St. Claire. Bessie H. La ley. M&rguerltta Lay, Bellevue college. Ivev M. Lee. Katherine K. Lenhart, National Catholic, Kdna Levi, riargent. Ellen A. Llndberg, Auguatana. Ruth K. Llndley, Nebraska. Elvera Lindstrom. Julia M. Linn. Myrtle McCandless, Moody Music. Gretchen McConnell, Wellesley. Laura McMurphy. Ruth M. McDonald, Nebraska. Irene Catherine Matthles, Nebraska. Anna E. Meyer, Peru Normal. Georgia Miller, Methodist Training. Wilma Miller. -Nellie V. Mitchell. Jeannette W. Mulr, Queen Margaret. Anita K. Muxen. Valeska Oxford, Nebraska. Ruth H. Partridge. Helen M. Pavllk. Viola M. Pedersen, Nebraska. Madree Penn, Howard. Jennie' B. Peters, Burnham. Florence M. Peterson. Christine M. Paulsen. Ethel M. Rees. Mary L. Rice. Mary F. Roe. Chicago Physiological. Frances E. Rogers. Bertha M. Roman. Mable E. Rood, Nebraska. Agnes C. Russell, Iowa. Ora M. Russell. Stella M. Pallenbech, Nebraska. Lairlla L. Schaffnlt. Mathilda E. Sctwlts, Beethoven Conserva tory. Frances B. Scott. Uarda M. Scott, Nebraska. Gulielma Hears, Nebraska. Olive M. Seymour. Ruth M. Sherwood. Lillian E. Hhrum, Nebraska. Blanche Smith. Marjory G. Smith. Gladys TV. Solomon, Chicago. Hedvlg Sorensen. Marre H. Sorensen, Denlson. Helen B. Sorenson, Smith. Anna E. Steward. Harriet M. Sweesy. Martina b. Swenson, Nebraska. Lillian 11. Talleruphus, Nebraska. Kdtm D. Taylor. Helen F. Treat, Oberlln. Florence E Van Horn. Catherine Vlckery. Marguerite C. Walker. Jean M. Watson. Barbara M. Wentworth. Carrie Westergaard. Mabel E. Whitehouse, Nebraska. Beulah E. TVhlttemore, Peru Normal. x Pansy 7.. Williams, Monmouth. Florence M. Wolfe. Anna M. Woltman. Alice TVoodworth, Smith. Mabel B. Workman. Carl I. Anderson, Nebraska. Oeorne D. Babbitt Dartmouth. Charles A. Uaumley, Nebraska. Clarence E. Becker, Bellevu. Charles R. Berger, Ames. Walter Berndes, Harvard. Casper K. Blackburn, Dartmouth. Fred Boien. John S. Uowen, Nebraska. David Brodkey, Boston Technical. C. Co Buchanan, Nebraska. George .W, T. Huffington, Nebraska. F.arl H. Burket. Frederick Carlson, Michigan. Harry C. Carpenter, Dartmouth, Sam C. Carrier. Nebraska. Waldo W. Dennis, Nebraska. t Hubert L. Dille. Hurry W. I Tucker, Harvard. Lothar F. Ken, Nebraska. Harry G. Kntrlken, Chicago Art. Max Flothoa-, creightoo Madical. Frederick M. Frederlcksen, Nebraska. Lawrence Frlcke, Nebraska. Sanford R Oifford, Cornell. Abe Greenberg, Nebraska. Lowell V: Gretrir, Nebraska. Walter L. Griffith. William E. Jlaynes, Armour. Bert B. Hene, Armour. Frederlo Heyn. Lawrence E. Johnson. Sam B. Kellner, Armour. Herbert H. Kessler, Roae Polytech. George A. Klewlt. Charles C. Lang, Nebraska. I-eonard L. Larmon, Ames. Sigurd 6. Larmon. Archibald L. Lauranoe, Armour. Phillip T. Lehmer, Nebraska. J. Lovejoy Linn. Frederic C. McConnell, Nebraska. Roger 8. McCullough. Nebraska. Joel E, McLafferty, Nebraska. Arthur Maiowltx, Boston Tech. Carl T. Meyer, Rose Polytech. Frederick G. Meyer, Nebraska. Lee O. Mitchell, Hobart. Victor L. Montgomery, Nebraska. Carl F. J. Nagl, Nebraska. Claude A. Neavles, Chicago Training. Jesse F. R. Nelll. Emory H. Nelsen. Wallace J. Nelson, Armour. TV. Earl Nesblt. Joseph Noone. Nebraska. George E. Parish. Will L. Prenttsa, Golden Mining. Alma E. Kannl. business college. Harry W. Rlchey. Nebraska. Lyl J. Roberts. Nebraska. Howard P. Roe, Chicago. Mark O Roger. Michigan. Samuel E. Rogera, Boston Tech. Edwin J. Rosenberg. Michigan, William L. Rosa. Nebraska. Herbert TV. Ryan. Eugene W. Ryley. Stanton W. Salisbury. Nebraska. William C. Sears. Nebraska. Drexel Slbbersen, Princeton, 3ESEX Saturday, - Your- Unreslrieied Amy Perry S. Toney, Purdue. Charles B. TVaugh, Armour. Shelly B. White, Nebraska. Donald L. Wood. J. Motley Young. Man Butted by Steer is Dead John 0 'Grady Dies of Injuries Sus tained in Collision With Beast at Stock Yards. John O'Grady, 52 years old, who waa butted by a steer at the stock yards Wednesday, died from his Injuries at 7 o'clock Friday morning. . , - He was a cattle checker and was In one of tho pens, when a. steer that had no horns rammed him against the side of th corral. He was removed to St. Joseph's hospital and cared for by Dr. T. J. Dwyer, the stock yards physician. A wife and four daughters, living at the horn at 1120 Frederick street, survive him. No arrangements have been made for the funeral. DISPUTE AS TO WHO SHALL BE FATHER'S ADMINISTRATOR . mmmm ... Son Trie to Force III Appointment, While Daughter Is Named In th Will. Attorneys were In county court Friday seeking to hava Quashed the appointment of John Morris Wilson as administrator ot his father's estate.. It was desired by them that this take place before a meeting of the Wilson Steam Boiler company ' Satur day In order that a complication of an un usual kind might be solved. John Wilson, the elder, left a will ap pointing his daughter, Anna Wilson, ex ecutrix. Before his death he had for a time placed th son, John Morrl Wilson, In charge of th boiler works and later removed him. Miss Wilson, who Uvea In California and who has on her side th other brothers and sisters, came to Omaha some time ago and at a meeting of the stockholders had her- ! s. lf elected president of the company. The opposing brother then sought an injunction in district court to prevent her taking the presidency and from voting th stock of the company as executrix of the estate. Judge Redick after some time denied the petition for an Injunction. Wilson mean while went Into county court and was ap pointed administrator. As such he pro poses to vol the stock at th Saturday meeting. The other side says his action would not be legal even If County Judge Leslla re fuses to quash his appointment. 0MAHANS TO TOUR EUROPE Fredrlekaons and Bergs Will Take Trip Over Old World In Their Autos. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Fredrickson will leave Omaha Saturday evening for an extensive pleasure trip to Include a tour of th old world. They will meet Charl Harding and family at Buffalo and In Mr. Harding's ne& automobile will tour the Katskill mountains and visit West Point and New York City. At New York they will meet Mr.' and Mrs. O. Berg of the Berg Clothing company and together they will tour Eng land, Germany and France. In France Mr. Fredilckson will pay especial attention to automobile construction in th larga fac tories there. Mr. Harding will get his new car at the Thomas factory at Buffalo. COWS RATHER FREE OF GERM Only Three Oat of Thirty. Sis nt One Dairy Are Affected with Tnherenloais. The Inspection of th eons of one dairy has been completed by Dr. TV. E. Smith, the government veterinarian wtio Is work ing In Omaha In conjunction with th state and city health authorities. The dairy Inspected is located in East Omaha and out of thirty-six cows three were found to be Infected with tuberculosis. Health Commissioner Connell believes that the dairies in West Omaha will b found to be more free from tuberculosis than those in East Omaha, as In the latter place the dairies are close together and infection of th vuw is easily brought about. Ml n ' ill fc f'1n n B -J V iTllPffli A AT o im :fllfjp i 11 " " ...ii igggTfi ii-. ii-ig :r.Ea: .Tailored' New Wheat Crop Already Has Its Weight on Options Cash Market Remains Up and Local Sealers Believe Estimate for Yield Too High. Already the new and growing wheat crop Is having so Influence on July wheat options, bui'the cash market Is remaining up and Omaha grain dealers believe the government reports Just received place th estimate for the coming crop too hlgh- say 75,000,000 bushels more than will be grown in the United States and yiat would make a lot of bread. According to the government crop report on the conditions of the crop June 1, the country will produce 401,342,000 bushels of wheat. The most sanguine reports received by grain dealers say 376,000,000, and one puts it as low as 320,000,000 bushels. ' At 303,000,000 bushels the government re port on spring wheat Is said by the grain dealers to be at least 50,000,000 bushels too high. It the government prediction Is right the country will have 704,793,000 bushels ot wheat and prices may ba expected to go down. If the grain dealers are right the country will have 629,000,000 bushels and the price of wheat may be expected to stay abovo normal. The government report would give th country 40,000,000 bushels more than' last year the grain dealers would take 35,000.000 bushels away. The option quotations are a "straddling" proposition at present, based as they are on two crops. But th cash prices are be ing maintained on the Omaha Grain ex change, as they Involve only the Old crop, and wheat has been well cleaned up In Nebraska. Colorado's Hungry Coyotes. The decrease of song birds on the plains Is said to be due to tho raids of the lncreas. lng bands of coyotes which prey on the young birds. Coyotes are said to destroy thousands of the birds which nest on the' plains each spring, and farmers declare Mr Send for new catalog. Our EiIfs Stock (This includes Cloth Tailored1 excepting white Positively to that this Is a menace to their crops, be cause of the Insects which must result from lack of birds to destroy them. Coyotes have been driven in off the plains this winter In large numbers, and have entered the farm house yards and pone to the back porches and drunk milk from the palls. Denver Republican. CARES FOR FREEDOM AND HER CHILDREN. BUT NOT MAN Mrs. Krastns Howell Kays Court May Plnee Any Restriction It Please on Her Remarrying. "All I want la my freedom and my chil dren. The court' may place any restriction he wants on my remarrying," declared Mrs. Erastus Howell in district court Fri day. She la the woman who, when her applica tion for divorce was up before, declared that she could not milk nineteen cows and sit on hubby's lap at the same time. This In answer to his statement that she did not truly care for her husband. Mrs. Howell lost on the first hearing. The renewal has not been decided. TWO MEN FIGHT OVER A PIE One Gives tha Other a Fancy Col. ored Eye and Both Go to Jail. This Is pineapple pie, and I ordered ap ple," shouted C. R. Lansing of 107 South Seventeenth street Thursday night In a restaurant on Fourteenth street. "Shut tip, It ain't either," yelled back R. B. Allison of 2040 Avenue B, Council Bluffs, who was another patron of the pie counter. A fistic melange ensued and Lansing was decorated with a beautiful eye. the color scheme being In shades of purple. Police man Mllte McCarthy arrived on the scene almost too late to participate in the mlxup, so got even with the belligerents by ar resting them for fighting. v In police court Friday the Judge thought that Lansing's eye was sufficient punish ment, so he discharged him. Allison was fined $5 and costs. Ted Eckland, chief pie sllcer at the restaurant, was a witness in the case. A Viper In the Stomavrh Is dyspepsia complicated with liver and kidney troubles. Electric Bitters help all such case or no pay. 60c. For sale by Beaton Drug Co. '4"trSll 4-T-. TT -- tisifi3 mimm i nnsaiBBaBsssssai- "iwiu ajc uic liiuoi lamea OI event , of the week, in Omaha clothing circles for ANY young man's suit marked $20.00-yes, evfen $22.50 . -non of your nang-a-lt-happn-to-hana sort of salt In THIS elling; nan of your mixed masses of styles that look Job-lot-llk and sound Job-lot-llk. KO STJt, thss are "Sampeck" suits for young man this season's sun crop for particular, swaggerly attired, yss even 'flnnloky" . young gentleman. i . - - there isn't another sndta a TOWED aggregation of fancy black and whit strip worsteds in th cltyj neither are there pta checks, fancy striped greys, olive or green Ilk these. Mot will on find another line of navy bin rge .ult so fin qualltlsd. but even whU these are "young men's, " suits, they are not AI.X faddish efforts MO bin., soma are a conservatively styled a th Quietest one would wish. Us 34 to 38 value $30 to $33.50 (earnest claim) and to best awed, best fitting tog yon ever saw. nt YDUH0 WW N I I A1 I If. 11 a - 1MB iai-i3i7 Doutilas Street Omaha-Net. Send for New Illustrated Spring Catalogue U C every Woman's (1 Suit in our house J serges.) Worth Up $65 ST. JOHN BECOMES A MIKE Stormy Petrel of Dry Polltlca I Neatly Tourhed by Homo Talent. John P. St. John, former governor of Kansas, won the brand of the "easy mark" when he "fell" for the game of a confi dence man on the Rock Island train between TVIchlta and Topeka. As a result he Is $40 poorer In real perfectly good money, and much richer in actual experi ence. Mr. St. John was seated in the chair car watching the landscape when a much per turbed and hatless man entered. The hatless man dropped Into a seat be side th governor. 5 "I was told," he said, "that I could buy a money order on the train. Now I find that I cannot. I don't know what; I am going to do. I must send this money to my sister, and I have only a big bunch of small bills. It won't do to put them In an envelope." , Governor St. John rose to the bait Just as if he had never braved the dangers of such great cities as Topeka and WJchita. "I can let you have two twenties," he said. The offer was aqcepted. Mr. St, John produced the two twenties and the stranger handed over a roll in return. Seeing, that he was dealing with a stranger, Mr. St. John carefully oounted tha oqntant of th roll. He found that it contained seven $1 bills and one $5 bill. "You hav mad a mistake," h said. "There is not enough money hre." The stranger, who In the meantime, had plaoed the two twenties tn an envelop and sealed It, was all apologies. V "That is a joke on my wife," lie ex plained. "Sh gave ma that roll and told me that there was $40 in It.' Here, you' Just hold this envelope while I go back 'and get th rest of th money." The governor put the envelop .in hs pocket, and resumed his study of the land scape. Finally he bethought him that the stranger had never com batk. Then Mr. St. John opened th envelope It contained only two pieces of tissue paper. St. Louis Globe Democrat. Bigger, Better, Busier-Thafa what ad vertising in The Be doc for your busi ness, ' l. JL n 1 . now PIOPjXS (VI SSVK. hoiee Suit rrti in i j frits.