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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 16, 1909, Image 2

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1WU. Ben. tlt-40T( TIOPII
Extraordinary Sale Foulard Silks
$1,00 and $1.2 Spot
If you knew Foulnrd Silks ns we know them, you would
understand the, importance of "Spot Proof." Absolutely
the best foulard silks made, never sold for less than $1.00
to $1.25 until tliie wile. All discontinued lines to be in
cluded. . Choice colors lavender, smoke, brown, wisteria,
blue, etc. r j :
. Special Sale White Crepe Waistings.
Wednesday will place on special sale all our 60c White Crepe
Waistlng at. Pr yard... 15
' Wide Insertions, 25c a Yard .-r ' ;
A special lot of beautiful wide Insertions, worth from ?5e tolOe a
yard in Wednesday's tale at, a yard ViV.. . J.25
Be. ( -
please Senator Bnrkett and he promptly'
said se today. ' He ld:
"It seems to me that if anything were
wanting to Justify a vote of lack of confi
dence in the committee in charge of this
bill for neglect of due and proper regard
for conscientious and honest endeavor at
legislation in this chamber, the proceed
ings which have transpired this morning
would fill any pmmlssfon of that kind. The
committee brought In here originally a
proposition said to come from the presi
dent, to be the result of his wisdom In
conjunction wtlh other matters In this bill,
to permit 150.000.000 elgars to come in from
the Philippine Islands-' ..free of duty.. The
senator from -Wisconsin,. (LaFollette) In a
due and orderly Way, as was his right, and
backed .by the Judgment, I suspect, of a
good .many more senators In this body than
mtght.be supposed, at first thought, moved
to amend that proposition by reducing It
to 71,000,000. .The committee on finance
' took that'up almost at midnight last night,
and .have reported this morning without
any excuse or reason, being given, In favor
of cutting the first proposed amendment
from 1SO,000,000 cigars down to 70.000.000
cigars, Just 6,000,000 beneath the amount
provided for In the amendment offered by
. Senatoc LaFollette. . t .
"It seems to me that on a question of
this sort, especially when It Is Involving
our relations with the Philippines, we ought
to be alone controlled by the highest sense
of responsibility and duty. It seems to tnr
this Is too Important a matter to Juggle
with and play, what',looks to me,' and I
suspect It looks the .same to others, the
game of .petty politics."
Aldrlrk -1st 'Reiki?.
Senator Aldrlch fn reply said: "There is
no mystery about this, there lsno petty
politics In It. ' As' I said taxt night, the
committee had not given this matter of
clgafi fiill consideration. We have since
last night heard ' the views of a dozen
senators upon "this subject, who believe
that this amendment ought to be made.
It Is upon the Insistence of senators from
the Pacific slope,' of senators from the
center of the country and of senators In
' the eastern "part "of 'the country 'that' wt
have 'made this Chung. ' There Is nd mys
tery about It, there is no politics about it,
there is nothing aboat It except a desire on
the part of the committee to do the right
thing.: and above everything else, to pass
the bill.".
The amendment of Senator Burkett re
garding admission free of breeding animals,
has been adopted by the senate. The adop
tion of -Senator Burkett's amendment Is
of great Importance to Importers of breed
ing animals, as.lt will admit free of duty
' by a cltlxen of the United States, "whether
Intended to be. used by, the Importer him
self, or, for sale .for such, purposes."
D. H. Qrlswal of Oordon, Neb., president
of the '.First National bank, and his son,
lire In Washington! en route to NewsYork.
J l...Keller, John Uuenther and Isaac
Bettelyourn of Dallas, 8. D., and John
Krause of i'ankum. who are In the east
"upon a pleasure trip, were at the capltol
today to call upfm the South Dakota sena
tors and members.
Corn Products'. Dividend.
. NEW YQKK, June W Directors of the
orn , Products fieflnlpg company at a
A Chance for the Boy
On July 1st we take our semi-annual
inventory and we have some
broken lines of boys' two-piece suits
and boys' long pant suits which: we
want to close out before then.
. VYchaye .taken all broken Jines of
boys' two-piece, knickerbocker suits
that sold'- fr6m $7.50 to $10.00vaivd
marked therri S5.00 for Wenejday.
4i'. We.bave.all sizesjrom 8 to 16 ycafk'
Thev boys long pant suits .were
fpfmerlyold from $15.00 to" $20.00,
go on sale Wednesday at $12.50.
Sizes 16 to 19 years. " '"
i This is your opportunity of .'fitting
the" boy out for his vacation trip,
;THesuits are all our own make.
(Efiqugh; said.) ' " '
J$ficplif e Men's Suits advertisement on an
other -page, ' ' '
D, S. IVllfOX, Kjr.
lax. A-1S4I 1 1
ltOI Ait.
Proof Now 59c a Yard
16 - 09.
meeting tn this city; today. , declared a
quarterly dividend of 1 per cent on the
compan y's preferred stock. This is un
changed from the" last previous quarter.
(ContlpueTd- from Tlret Page-)
the committee were adopted without divi
sion. : ' . ' '
At 7 o'clock the senate adjourned until
10 o'clock tomoi row.
New Income Tax Amendment.
Senator Nelson today Introduced an
amendment to the tariff bill providing for
the submission to the several states ef the
question of amending the constitution of
the United States so as . to give congress
the right to levy a tax on incomes. The
amendment Is similar to that Introduced
by Senator Brown. The proposed amend
ment Is as follows:
"That congYess shall have the power to
levy and colleot direct taxes oh incomes,
from whatever source derived, without ap
portioning the same among the several
Mrs. Km II Dam of Horizon, la., Fa
tally Injured While Start
ing; Fire.
DRS MOINES, la., June 15. Mrs. Emll
Dam of Hudson, la., .brde of a few
months, was burned to death In ah explo
sion when she sought to start the kitchen
fire with kerosene. .' She was alone In the
house at the time.
John Mills Wades Into River and
Bloivs Head Off With Dbalfin.
ONAWA, . la., June 16. peelal.) John
Mills, an aged farmer living northwest of
Qnawa, committed suicide; today. He went
to-the Missouri -river and taking an old
Shotgun waded In u.p to hs wa(sj. and by
the aid of -a strap 40. -hold the, butt, -of the
gun, and- using his ioe to pull the trigger,
blew his head off. I,t was his Intention that
his body would find a .watery , grave, out
It landed on the sand and was brought to
Onawa and an inquest held.- .
Two Coal Miners Huf located.
OTTUMWA, la., June IS. (Special ) Guy
and Harry Brlggs Were . suffocated ; and
died in the A. E. Seamn coal mine at
Douds, a small mining town near here,
Monday morning. Dotson . had descended
and Brlggs saw him swoon. The latter
hurriedly descended to rescue his partner,
when he wai overcome. Dotson was 36
and had a 'wife and two 'children. Brlggs
(eaves a wife and three' children. "
Waterloo Woman Fatally Barned.
WATEULOO, la., iune 15etSyecial Tele
gram.) While starting fire with . kerosene
this morning to hasten preparation for
breakfast. Mrs. Emil, lan was probably
fatally burned by explosion,, which burned
faoe and arms to crlep.. The accident oc
curred at her home, one and one-half miles
from Hudson, on Waterloo - road. Mrs.
pan had been married -but a. few weeks.
15th & Doogltj Sis:.
Her Evidence ii Against Journalist
Accused of Fraud.
Declares Her llnaband Did l fla;n
Article Which Is Basis of l'ro-e-1
cntlnn of Brnnhtn Brander
bery Other Fvldenre.
NEW TORK. June lS.-Mrs. Frances
Folsom Cleveland, widow of the late ex
President drover Cleveland, today gave ev
idence for the prosecution In the case of
Broughton Brandenburg, who Is charged
with having sold to the New York Times,
IH the presidential campaign last year, a
fraudulent article, purporting to have oeen
written by Mr. Clevclahd shortly prior to
his death. The specific charge against
Brandenburg Is larceny. The article In
question professed to express Mr. Cleve
land's view relative t the respective qul
tflcatlons of Mr. Taft and Mr. Bryan for
the presidency.
A murder trial which wss on the calen
dar of Justice Fltigeralcl's court was Inter
rupted In order to meet the convenience
of Mrs. Cleveland, wno wishes to leave
the city tomorrow for her summer home In
New Hampshire. It was agreed that the
Brandenburg trial should be adjourned as
soon as 'Mrs. Cleveland's testimony was
taken, and continued again after the mur
der trial was completed.
Mrs. Cleveland was dressed In deep
mourning. Her testimony was expected to
be.-teken as Soon as the selection of the
Jury was completed and one or two wit
nesses had been called to establish the
sale of the article by the defendant.
Brandenburg was In consultation with his
counsel, Samuel Bell Thomas, while the
Jury ws being selected, .
. She Repudiates Ntftna t are.
Mrs Cleveland was called as a witness
as the opening of the afternoon session.
After she had Identified Mr. Cleveland's
signature to several checks, Mr. Nott
showed the witness a steel plate on which
was engraved the name of Grover Cleve
land and asked her If It was her husband's
signature. Mrs. Cleveland said it was not,
and that It was a false signature.
The former president wrote with a very
unsteady hand during the later years of
his life, the witness said, whereas the name
signed to the Brandenburg article was
written In a comparatively bold, legible
hand, more like Mr. Cleveland's hand dur
ing his younger days In the White house.
On cross-examination Mrs. '. Cleve
land told about meeting John Q.
Carlisle and P. 8. Hastings, an
executor of her husband's estate, In this
city and discussing the article which ap
peared In the New York Times August 30,
19o, over Mr. Cleveland's signature.
'Did you hear Mr. Hastings say that
the signature was genuine?" asked Mr.
'No," answered Mrs. Cleveland. "I did
not hear him say one way or the other
at that time. '
Did you authorize him to say It was
genuine?" asked the lawyer.
No. I did not," said the witness em
'Did you se:id a telegram to the New
York Times In regard to this article?"
asked Mr. Thomas.
Questioned Its Authenticity.
The witness said Bhe did and she pro
duced the telegram. . Mrs. Cleveland said
she authorized Mr. Hastings to write the
Times and say that they questioned the
authenticity of the -signature to the article.
Mrs.' Cleveland said ' she had 'received ' a
letter, and only one, from. Mr. Branden
burg . In regard to the articles early in
August, 1908. She could not remember of
ever talking with the defendant over the
telephone In regard to the matter.
"Did you read the article Itself when
It appeared In the Times," asked Mr.
'Oh, I read It very carefully," Mrs.
Cleveland replied:
The defendant's lawyer paused often In
his questions to consult with his client,
and Justice Fitzgerald each time urged
him to continue, with the evident dCHlie
not to submit Mrs. Cleveland to any more
anxiety than was necessary.
On redirect examination Mr: Nott asked
the wttneHS if she had ever authorised Mr.
Hastings to write the New York Times
and say that the signature on the disputed
article was genuine. She said she had not.
Mrs. Cleveluiid was then excused.
. Times Editor Testifies.
C. M. Lincoln, Sunday editor of the New-
York Times, followed Mrs. Cleveland an a
witness. He testified that he had received
the "Grover Cleveland" article from Bran
denburg about a week before It was. pub
lished, August 30, 1908. Brandenburg had
seen him and talked with him about the
article a few days before that.
Brandenburg had showed him a copy of
the article, the witness said, and told him
It was one of three Mr. Cleveland had
promised to write early in the year, bear
ing upon the campaign, but that sicknoss
had prevented Mr. Cleveland from writing
more than one.
Court adjourned until Thursday, morning.
at the conclusion of Mr. Lincoln's testi
Everyone would be oenentea by taking
Foley's Orlno Laxative tor constipation.
atomach and liver trouble, as it sweetens
the stomach and breath, gently stimulates
the liver and regulates the bowels and Is
much superior to pills and ordinary lax
atives. Why not try Foley's Orlno Laxa
tive today? Sold by all druggists.
(Continued from First Page.)
Colorado, Utah and Montana by wagon
When the Union Peclflc was-bullt the
firm established warehouses at North
Platte, Julesburg and. finally, at Cheyenne,
where In 1&8 they disposed of their busi
ness to Megeath. Miller & Co. of Omaha.
Moves to Nebraska In 18(19.
Mr. Barton moved from 91. Joseph to
Nebraska In 189. having formed a partner
ship with L. 8. Bent in carrying out con
struction contracts on the Union Pacific.
He was also engaged In the cattle business
with M. C. Keith, and for that reason set
tled st North Platte.
He lived at North Platte until April, 1882,
when) having purchased a controlling In
terest In the Omaha Smelting and Refining
company, he moved to Omaha. Under his
leadership a combination was made with
the Grant Smelting company of Denvei
and the Omaha plant was soon the largest
fn the world.
Mr. Barton never took a very active part
in politics, although he was appointed as
sistant postmaster at St Joseph. In 1$7
he was elected treasurer of Lincoln county
and was sent to the stale senate from that
county In 1873 and again In 1874. He was
always Identified with the republican trty
'until 18M. when, on account of his im
mense silver Interests he voted In favor ot
Bryan on the issue of the fres coinage of
At St. Joseph. In 1862, Mr. Barton Joined
the Congregational church, of which he
was a deacon at the time of his removal
to Nebraska. He haa never taken a lettet
from his church nor Joined anr other He
wss married November tl lSo, at" St.
Joseph to Rophla H. De Wolfe. They have
three children, all " born at St. Joseph.
They are Fratikle. wife of W. B. Millard;
Jessie, wife of George A. C. Chrlstlancy,
and Charles.
Later Boalae-a Interests.
Mr. Barton wis one of the Incorporators
of the Evangelical Immanuel Association
for Works of Merer, the Incorporated nam
of the Immanuel Ilosprtal and Deaconess"
Institute located In Monmouth Park. In 1R87
a company of Omwha and Council Bluffs
business men including Mr. Barton or
ganised the Omaha and Council Bluffs
Railway and Bridge company to build ths
present Wagon and 'street railway bridge
which crosses thd river from the foot of
Douglas street '-
In 1883 Ouy Bstton, f. H. H. Clark and
Frank Murphy bought a one-fifth Interest
In the Omaha Horse Railway company, ttlS
valuation on the plant at that time being
lOoO.OOO. The new company then built the
lines on Twenty-fourth, Thirteenth, Cum
ing and Leavenworth streets and soon had
property valued at $1,000,000. Mr. Barton
was president of the Omaha and Council
Blnffs Street Railway company from the
time of the death of Frank Murphy until
last year, when he resigned, and Q. W
Wattles wss elected president.
Mr. Barton was one of the stockholders
In the Sperry Electric Light company, or
ganised In 1883 to furnish light tf business
houses In Omaha. It was the Intention of
the company to supply building of Omaha
with light by the storage system, but the
Investment proved unprofitable and the
company was soon absorbed by tht
Thomson-Houston Electric Light company
The Omaha Loan and Trut Company
Savings bank wss organised In lfcW as an
outgrowth of the savings department ot
the Omaha Loan and Trust company, and
Mr. Barton was' a member of the flrsl
board of directors.
His l ife n Omaha. .
The history of Omaha gives Mr. Barton
Credit for possessing a 'fine collection of
works or art and curios. evei at an early
date and that haa been added to from time
to time In Mr. Barton's travels abroad
until at present It Is quite extensive.
Mr. Barton gave much money for charity
and other purposes.- Some of his notable
donations were $10,009 to the Wise Memor
ial hospital. ie,000 to the Young Men's
Christian association and $6,000 to the Kan
Francisco relief fond.
One of the largest Institutions In Omahs
and a concern which employs more men
than almost any other one enterprise In
Omha except the Union Pacific Railway
company, Is the Omaha and Grant Smelting
company, which was organised In Omaha,
October 15, 1870, 'with a capital stock of
160,000. In 1882 the Omaha company was
consolidated with the Grant Smelting com
pany of Denver with a capital stock of
12,600,000. Mr. Barton was elected president
of the consolidated companies. Mr. Barton
was also ,at one time treasurer of the
Grant Paving and Slagollthio company, a
concern which did considerable paving In
Mr. Barton has been In 111 health for
several years, and during most of that
time he has traveled both In this country
and Europe In the hope that his health
would be restored.
Mrs. Barton died during' the latter part
of February of the present year. She had
been for many" years a prominent worker
In the charity Organizations of the city,
but during the last, few years, was con
stantly In attendance upon Mr, Barton.
Captain Raymond
w'Still Alive
;K ' ... . .
Army Officer Shot by Corporal Crab
tret . Hovering Between life
and Death,
DES MOINES, June 15. Captain John C.
Raymond, who was shot Sunday by Cor
poral Crabtree at Fort Des Moines, is
lingering between life and death' at Mercy
hospital. He was very low after the sur
geons had finished probing for the bul
let yesterday afternoon, but rallied slightly
during the night. His condition has re
mained unchanged thus far today.
Mrs. Nancy Harsh Celebrate. Ninety
ninth Annlveraary- With Reception
CKE8TON, la.. June 15. (Special) Mrs.
Nancy Harsh celebrated her ninety-ninth
birthday Monday at the ho.ne of her daugh
ter In Hopkins, Mo. Mrs.. Harsh is the
mother ot former ' State Senator J. E.
Harsh of this city. ., shs was born In 1810,
two years before the secand war with
England, and so well has she retained her
faculties and her memory that she can still
remember incidents connected with the lat
ter part of the war. During the Marquis
De Lafayette's second visit to this country,
Mrs. Harsh was privileged to meet him
and can still recall the famous French
man. Up to ten years ago she kept frCuse
by herself, and It Is her firm ambition to
try It again some day. She Is In the best
of health and kept open house yesterday
to her friends." Congratulations and best
wishes were received from all parts of
the country. A big celebration has been
planned for a number of years when she
should reach her 100th anniversary and at
present she has no Intention whatever of
Interfering with the plans.
Pared Corns Loaea Lea;.
MARSHALLTOWN, la., June 15. (Spe
cial.) Because he pared his corn with a
knife, and the wound became Infected and
blood poisoning developed, J. D. Parker,
a well known pensioned Northwestern en
gineer, and a former member of the
Soldiers' home, had to have his left leg
amputated at St. Thomas - hospital this
afternoon. The leg had become so badly
Infected that tne doctors held out no hope
unless the patient submitted to an op
eration. Iowa News Notes.
MASON ClTY-Fred H. Thomas of this
city, a switchman fur the Chicago, Min
neapolis tt St. Paul, was seriouMlv nn.1
probably fatally Injured at ripencer Mon
day night, when he fell under a freight
car -nd had one leg crushed near the
CRESTON-At the family horns In this
city fcunday evening occured the death of
Alfred Swanson, one of the oldest Swedish
settlers of the county. He left Sweden in
IMiO and came to this city where he has
made his home for the last thirty years.
CRESTON Several hundred Union
county school teachers are In Crestnn this
week In attendance on the Normal insti
tute. A strong faculty has the Institute In
charge this year. A number of professors
from the I'nlverslty of Nebraska and the
Normal school at Peru. Neb., are present
and other Instructors from over the state.
CRRSTON. While attempting to board
a street car at the Burlington Monday
evening. Sarah Irwin, a daughter of Eu
gene Irwlu. a naotorman on ths traetlon
line of the city, was crushed to death
under the wheels. Her mother was but
a short distance behind and witnessed the
ROCK RAPIDS Miss Anna Oeorge of
this place was injured aud six cars of
perishable freight were wrecked when an
at bound Rock Island freight was thrown
off the track and ditthed ons mils east of
Larchwood Monday night. Miss George,
who was In tne raboone. was thrown
violently against the stove. 8h was
brought to this city snd tared for. The
track wtt cleared during the night.
Senranta and Others Say She' Drank
Lienor to Excess.
She Hobs and Weens and ahowa Asset
While Storr of tier Denaeattei life
Is Being- Related on Witness
NEW YORK, June lB.-Torn with anger
and extreme humiliation, alternately flush
ing with shame, sobbing, or clenching her
hands In exasperation, Katherlne Clem
mens Gould sat through a trying ordeal
In the supreme court today at the con
tinuation of her suit for separation against
Howard Gould, third son of the late Jay
Gould. It was a day of testimony for the
defense, during which Mr. Gould' attor
ney sought to bring out through witnesses
who had been associated with Mrs. Gould
that her habits were such that her hus
band w-as Justified In leaving her.
In the event of proving this the defense1
hopes to undermine the charge of abandon-1
ment, the only phase of the plaintiff's case
which has withstood the attacks of oppos
ing counsel. Justice Dowllng having ruled
out the charges of cruelty snd nonsupport
yesterday. Howard Gould himself may
take the stand tomorrow. '
Used Bad l.annnane.
Mrs. Gould, having naively told yester
day what Is required of a woman of fashion
in the matter of dress si Palm beach and
elsewhere, witnesses for the defense re
cited today the Indulgence of the same
woman of fashion. In the matter of alco
holic stimulants and told further, while
heavily veiled Mrs. Gould burled her burn
ing face In her hands, of certain remarks
and conversations not exactly In keeping
with STiOO gowns snd the palatial Castle
Gould on Long Island.
It was during this testimony concerning
some of the alleged violent and profane
language, some of It as related being too
strong to be printed with propriety, that
Mrs. Gould wept most. Vet, she recovered
herself quickly and at times coached her
lawyer, refreshing his mind on certain In
cidents with Suggestions and reminders.
Tell of Her Intoxication.
Statements that Mrs. Gould had been In
toxicated; that she called Howard Gould,
"you little hound" one night; once, that
she was so apparently under the Influence
of liquor that she staggered against the
banleter at Castle Gould, were among the
allegations brought out and related by
former servants on the sttand.
Her lawyer, Clarence J. Shearn, who had
objected strenuously at first to the trend
of the testimony, but was overruled, In
jected into the case the rather novel argu
ment that admitting e,ven that his client
had been Intoxicated, X this should have
strengthened rather than have weakened
the ties between wife and husband.
"It has been held," he said, "that If a
husband drank he needed the love and
companionship of his wife more than If
he were sober. Is not this equally true In
the case of the wife?"
As opposing this view Delancy Nlcoll,
for the defense, argued that Mrs. Gould's
alleged excesses, as he would show had
rendered her unfit for her household du
ties, and that this certainly Justified the
husband's actions and attitude.
Whether or not fit for managing a
household. It was a rather eratic adminis
tration that Mrs. Gould conducted at Cas
tle Gould, according to most Of the teSti
money today, ; Verbal clashes w ith : the
manager of the gfeat estate, heated argu
ments at the hen coop-with , carpenters,
one of whom testified that she "could not
walk straight" at the time; a period, when
she remained in her room for. two weeks,
consuming during that time seven bottles
of brandy with other liquors these Inci
dents and others were sworn to on the
stand. .
Wanted Hnsbnnd Locked Out.
Also there was an account by a former
steward of an exciting night' when, 'he
said she wanted the house locked, although
Howard Gould was out on the front lawn.
This, said the steward, did not seem to
appeal to Mrs. Gould as an argument
against cloning the front door, and she
told him to gu ahead and lock up. To
appease her, he. testified that he shut the
door, but did not lock lt.. This was the
night that Mrs. Gould is said tV have
called her husband, "little, hound," a .term
which she applied, to him, as . testified,
after he had come to her room to see what
the matter was,, confusion having been
spread through the great castle by the
ringing of bells in Mrs. Gould's room and
the burglar alarm system.
While most of today's testimony was
against Mrs. Gould, one witness late this
afternoon spoke In her favor.' He Is
Varies H. Danls of Glen Cove, L. I., an
Ice manufacturer, who formerly was en
gaged in the business of sinking artesian
wells. He testified that In 1902 and VM, lit
did considerable work on the Gould estate,
and saw M-s. Gould frequently. He had
never seen her intoxicated, he said,-but at
times he knew Bhe had been drinking be
cause he "could -smell her breath."
- on cross-examination he reiterated that at
all times he had. been on the Gould estate
he had never seen Mrs. Gould Intoxicated.
Cnrpenter Is Star Witness.
The carpenter who' told of the alleged
dispute at the chicken coop was the last
witness of the day. He is William H.
Cooks of Port Washington, L. I., who had
done repair work on the Gould estate. He
testified that on two occasions he had seen
Mrs. Gould under the Influence of liquor.
After his testimony was concluded ad
journment was taken until tomorrow.
The argument on the application of Mr.
Shearn for further allowances of -"0,0uO.
counsel fee for his services as counsel for
Mrs. Gould that was to have been ad
Judged this afteriir-m was adjourned until
tomorrow. . Mr. Shearn has already re
ceived a counsel fee of $6,000.
Rlverton Man Whirled to Death.
RIVERTON, Neb., June lt His doming
catching In the main drive belt of the
Rlverton roller mill this afternoon, Frank
Morgan, an employe of the mill, was
hurled round and round the shafting until
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not insured, and fully insured, why put
It off longer? The Midwest I.I re furnishes
safe inaurancs at reasonable rates
Special Sale of Waists
r i Money to Loan
- , On residence or business properties.
Np commissions charged. Funds on-hand. No delait In closing loaoa, .
All ;loans are repayable in monthly installments, or one hundrad'dot
lsrs of principal may be repaid at any time without notice, thereby -stopping
Interest .at, once on the amount so repaid. -. i , .
The Conservative Savings & Loan,.Assitv
, 114 Barney Bt- Omaha, .
Oeo. r. Olimora,' Frost, Fanl W. Xnhns, ieoy.
his life was crushed out and his body re
duced almnst'to a pulp. He Is. a son of
Charles Morgan, the town marshal.
Troops tnr In. Crete.
LONDON. June 1 The powers' hsvs ac
ceded to the request of Turkey and decided
that none of the international troops on
the Island- of Crete shall be withdrawn
at present.
-. Sailxl.
fcBW Ytmic.f.
LONTlOS. ....
. tndt&nt
. M. WuMriiton...
. La 0tvot..v..w
. Minnehaha
: S-urtleaala.
.-Moo i milk.
. K. P. WilMlm...
..ftnunt Rortl.....
-LunHanla. . .
cHr.RftorRrv'..;.K. r. wiiheim.
GIBRALTAR PrlnzfM Iran.,
,0. Waahlnsten.
. Berlin.
I)asd j...
Duo d Oenava.
San r.tovairtil.'..
OLA SC.nW.i..,..
ril-KMB. A
BRKMEN. -......
. . veneila.
. Haaperlan.
, .Tarpathta.
. . Rotterdam.
Praalflent Grant.
Call Harney
1771 if you wish
the;Ulttle Red
Wagon today
Men's Two-piece Suits
That's what' It -cofU to have them
dry cleaned, '.and they will look
and feel like new.
, By ..having your clothes dry
cleaned -and pressed occasionally
they will last enough - longer 1 to
more thin pay for the .cleaning..'.
We Txiflke it a point to give you
a little, better work and service
than you can get elsewhere that
is why it pays to always have your
cleaning and -dyeing done at , .
tSodd Cleans and Dyers'
r honest BougV seat Ind, A.-81U.
. 1613 one Street.
Goat and Pants
to Order
A hard, -inek stoTj.- wss never
yet one of the v "Six Best
Sellers" business Is good here.
it is because "tt'S 'Rood to do
business with as. More peo
ple are finding that out every -day:
So more are coming 'in
after their; attire' .
We have some $ 20 two-piece '
suitings 'we'd lJke,fo show you
and; you'd.-tiler to show on
yourself. " Tbejf.ar cool, com
fortabla goods- ,We make" them
well, and guarantee ' first-class
fit and style.' ' Come in . and
"have a, look!"". l v ,
f ailoririjj Co.
804:3tW Bo I6th St., Near
16th and Farnaiu 8ts.
h- i 1 11 1 if r x
1 Oinstta's Ouly Sjuuuust Novelty
Ta B BIO . I Xllus. Songs It World's best
t&er rwwt , atoisr
saOvlMQ -tft0
rnB I Dally 1 to 6; T to ll p. m.
OKOAsT i Buaday, continuous, 1 to 11
lt ar. rrogarm) changes Bun., Thar.
II i O ee, J
ss-sa-ssji-ss--s-sa- a . -r - -J " 1 I a -Sj----S
- M
$3.50 Values,
Wednesday, S1.45.
ednesdny wo plaotj on 6le ti
very extraordinary (collection
of dainty lingerie waists at the
above price. A description Kit'
the many models in this sale i
simply impossible. One vies.
with the other in designing and '
materials and in trimmings.
They embrace only .the clever-
est models and may W worn for .
daily use or for dress occasion:
These waists worth up.to. $30,
on sale Wednesday, Cf'C
.....I VJWTtJ
Traveling Goods
Largest stock of Trunks Suit . Cases
and Traveling Bar In" the city, at the
lowest prices. .
We have the best Suit Case, , for $5.00
In the country. . A i
Harness, Sad.lle and Trunk more.
Now Open-Glean g Frighf
Wsriby si Share o! Year Patronage
"i : J h . : t i ;
, Popular Prices . ., .. Proper Service .
Olrl Waitresses , . liberal Ponies ,'.
- Vnder management and personal
attentioa of IS,. C. Taylor, fonuir.
signs years wun tne raxton..
Chicken Pie-
Jut Orice ,:
Is all we desire that yon-try
- -oaf original - , .'.
At the Caluiiiet
. -r .
Christian Science
Thursday, Jane 17, ar 8 P. M.
.'. - -. ' - f
Admission Free. ' '
rr . r
Seymour Parti?
Boating nd Fishing
- - . " - ...V
" - -Now ready. A complete ij V,
FiftWn big attraction! ,vir!iM-"
Ing every night, Hy ' far thek
ntotit exhilarating uiv iiiul : at- -tractive
sput Ju the y4r, fe'lwhi
BO YDS sth b wPk
TOiriomT s us
Matinees Tharsdsr.-Slaturqa;
Brown of --' Harvard
Sf sat Week. "BtJsTDAT."
A Man of Mystery
Admlsstoa, 10o-4 80.
traXT WXl "OOTJarrsT . IU
June 13, 14, 15, 16
Monday, June 14th, X.adls Day.
B made as we make it, (scan. nits' (urtii
B as anyone wishes. Try It for, (uncji H
H Always Open. H
B1S13 rarnam. ( , 140ef Douglas. Q

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