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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 29, 1913, Image 1

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The Omaha Daily
maiurca Tell the Story.
Another fins photo portfolio that
snows Omaha rising from Its tornado
wreckage. Bend copies to your
friends. At The Bee office 14 unU;
by mall 12 cent.
Fair; Warmer
VOL. XLII-NO. 296.
The Reception Committee Grows Important
Attorney General MoEeynolds Takes
Same Position on This Issue
that Predecessor Bid.
Plan Now Under Consideration
Takes No Account of It.
Court Left it Open to Negotiations
of Interested Men.
Attorner General "Will File Dill
Under Sherninn Aet If Ilntlrond
MBgnatci Fall to Coma
to AKrcement.
WASHINGTON, May 2S. Attorney
General MoReynolds has decided to con
tend that the Southern Pacific mutt give
up the Central Pacific In the pending
dissolution of the Union Paolflc merger
and -will bring a suit under the Sherman
law to accomplish that end it the dis
solution plans fall to Include tt-
It became definitely known today that
the attorney general had finally decided
that the Central Pacific must be divorced
xroza the Southern. Tho disposition of
fhe Central Pacific la understood to be
tho cause of the hitch In the efforts of
the Union Pacific and Southern Pacific
to reach an agreement.
The plan which the Union Pacific wilt
shortly present to the attorney general
contemplates it Is believed hero only the
disposition of $126,000,000 of Southern Pa
dflfl stock sold by the Union Pacific and
will leave the question of the status of
the Central Pacific to separate litigation
to be begun by the government. Tho su
preme court ordered the sale of Union
Pacific holdings of Southern Pacific and
left open to negotiation or future litiga
tion tho disposition of tho Central Pa
nlflc. The position of Mr. McRcynolds regard
big the Central Pacific coincides with
that of former Attorney General Wlcker
aham, who threatened an anti-trust suit
Unless the Southern Pacific dispose! of
Its subsidiary.
German Aviator
is Killed by Fall
HANOVER Germany; May 2S.-A.
Horn, a German aviator, was Instantly
killed this roernlng by a tall ' from a
helshj of 00 feet while making an over
landtilght In his monoplane. The cause
of the accident could not bo ascertained
as the machine was shattered.
MONTROSE, Scotland, May 27.-r.leu-tenant
Desmond L. Arthur, of the army
flying oorpa, was killed today near here,
while practicing aeroplane reconnolterlng
with other officers. He was flying at
a height of 2,000 feet, when the wings
of his machine collapsed.
NEW YORK, May 28. The authority
of the PuJo ''money trust"' committee
to compel witnesses to answer will be
questioned before the United States su
preme court. George Garr Henry, the
New Tork banker Indicted In Washing
ton for contempt after his refusal to
answer questions asked by the commit
tee, gave notice today that he would ap
peal to the highest court from the re
cent decisions of Federal District Judge
Mayer ordering him to stand trial on
the indictment. Judge Mayer Issued a
stay to permit the banker to carry up
his appeal. Henry furnished $2,000 ball.
WASHINGTON, May 2J.-The navy
transport Prairie Is returning from Quan
tanamo, Cuba, with 2,000 marines mobil
ized there last winter during the Mexi
can disturbance. After arrival at Phila
delphia tbflmarlnea will be distributed
to navy yareWt New Tork, Philadelphia,
Annapolis, Boston, Washington. Norfolk,
Charleston and Port Royal. The Prairie
will return to Guantanamo at once and
bring back a field battery and an auto
matic rifle company, the only remaining
troops of the brigade in Cuba.
5IVANSTON, IU., May 28-(8peclal Tel
egram.) William B. Bliss, University
Place, Neb., graduated from Garrett
Biblical institute today with the degree
jjf bachelor of divinity.
Caught by Sand Care-In.
ROCKHAM. S. D., May 2S.-(8peclaX
While sngaged in hauling sand near
Rockham, Elmer Koon was caught in a
save-In and narrowly escaped death. He
was working alone, and it was only after
a half hour's hard work that he suc
ceeded in extricating himself from the
sand which reaohed nearly to his head
and threatened to smother him at any
The Weather
at ODMhs
Hour. Temp.
S a. m n
C a. m to
7 a. m ,.7i
S a. ni. , 73
9 a. m .....75
10 a. m 80
11 a. m ,...80
11 ro S3
1 p. ra St
S p. m 8S
2 p nxtt,,ftX
Senator Stilwell is
Given Four to Eight
Years in Prison
NEW TORK, May 28. Former State
Senator Stephen K. Stilwell, convicted
of bribery by a Jury last week after
he had been exonerated by the Now
York stato senate, was sentenced today
to serve not less than four years nor
more than eight In Sing Sing prison.
Supreme Court Justice Seabury, who
presided at StllwcH's trial, pronounced
sentence and granted a stay of exe
cution In order that the convloted sen
ator's lawyers might apply for a cer
tificate of reasonable doubt. No trace
of emotion crossed StUwell's face as he
heard his sentence. Justice Seabury'a
words had hardly died away before Btlf
well was ted baok to the Tombs. He
smiled .at friends and sympathizers .who
crowded close to the railing as he was
walked away.
Stilwell, state senator from the Bronx,
was convicted of attempting to obtain
$3,500 from Georgo H. Kendall, president
of the New York Bank Note company,
for favorable consideration by the sen
ate and assembly codes committee of
a bill to mako Illegal discrimination
against bank note companies by stock
exchanges. Kendall refused to pay and
laid his case before Governor Sulzer,
who called on Stilwell to resign. This
Stilwell declined to do. Tho senate in
vestigated the charges, heard Kendall
and other witnesses and exonerated Stil
well by a vote of 28 to 21, after he had
made an emotional plea In his own be
half. Thereafter the oase was placed,
by Governor Sulzer'g Instructions, In the
hands of District Attorney Whitman
Stilwell appeared before tile 'grand Jury
after signing a waiver of immunity.
The convicted senator Is 48 years old
and had long been in politics. His con
viction automatically removed him from
the senate.
Broker Charged With
Swindling a Woman
MustStand Trial
CHICAGO, May C3. Edmund E. C.
Von Klein, the Minneapolis diamond
broker, must return to Portland, Ore.,
to stand trial on charges preferred against
him by Miss Ethel Newcomb, formerly
of Fort Wayne, Ind. Judge Kersten to
day refused to release him on habeas
corpus proceedings begun by Von Klein's
Soon after Von Klein had been re
manded to tho county Jail, Detective Jo
seph Day of Portland served Sheriff
Zlmmer with a warrant for Von Klein
issued by the governor of Oregon. Von
Klein appeared to be greatly dejected
when Judge Kersten decided against
Counsel for Von, Klein attempted to
block extradition by raising the point
that the information on whloh his re
turn to Portland was sought, as insuf
flclent. Judge Kersten ruled that the
proceedings on which the government's
warrant was issued was regular. Miss
Newcomb accuses Von Klein of pretend
ing to marry her at Portland In 1911
and then deserting her several days
after the "marriage," taking her Jew
elry valued at tt,XSS.
Astor House Now
Thingof the Past
NEW YORK, May 28,-From time to
time Broadway parts with Its landmarks
with quite as little concern as do the
loss of old teeth, but remarkable senti
ment was arounsed today over the pass
ing of a favorite old molar the Astor
house. Many old time visitors to New
York from Chicago, Washington and Now
England points walked in the corridors
of the 80-year-old place, to have a last
look at the old haunts. The destruction
of the hotel will begin as soon as the
guests depart tomorrow, and rooms which
have been occupied by such famous men
as Lincoln, Webster and Clay and scores
of other prominent men, will be laid bare
far the wreckers, who .will begin work
in July, The demolition of the structure
is made necessary by the purchase of the
site by the city In connection with the
new Broadway subway.
BERLIN, May 28. The minister of the
interior has called a conference for Juno
2 of the leading Industrial and commer
cial men, who will discuss with the mem
bers of the permanent exposition commis
sion and the members of the cabinet
what exhibition will be made In the
Panama. Pacific exposition at Ean Fran
cisco In 1315.
They will consider commercial relations
of Germany with the United States and
the effect of the new tariff, the possi
bilities of trade development between
Germany and other countries qn the Po
clfta and the general effect of possible
German absence from tha exposition.
Provision GrantinJD?acount on
Shipments in American Ships
May Not Stand.
Leaders Admit Clause Can Be
Dropped Without Harm.
Senate Finance Committee to Reo
- ommend Reading Objeotion.
Ilonsr Chiefs Eraphntio In Stating
Lamer Body Will Mnke No
ClinnRc In Itnir Sunar or
Wool Schednle.
all probability will yield to the protests
of foreign nations against the provision
In tho Underwood tariff bill granting a
5 per cent discount on shipments In
American-controlled vessels. That the
provision can bo eliminated without
harm and that congress has no destre
to Insist on that which will be embar
rassing to foreign nations or violate
treaty rights was admitted today by
lonrirrn. Prrsldnnt Wilson is said that
'he would not object it the clauso wore
This action, It was reported, would bo
recommended by the senate finance
committee, which Is considering the ad
ministrative features of the bill. Tho
sub-committee will also seek to modify
another clause which compels foreign
merchants to submit their books to an
American agent In cases of disputed val
uations and provides as a penalty for re
fusal that the goods be excluded from
Germany, France and England have
made strong protests against this olause.
Important Confcrcnpe Held.
Two Important conferences were held
today on the foreign protests. One was
between Senator Simmons and Secretary
Bryan. The other conferees were Sen
ator Williams and Shlvely of tho finance
committee and Representative Peters of
Massachusetts, who had charge of the
administrative ' section of the tariff bill
for the house ways and means com
mittee. It was reported that the State depart
ment held it .to be unquestionable that
the 5 per cent debenture clause violated
foreign treaties. Protests against tho
clauso from eight nations were read.
-lt-"was-- generally- - expected ...tonight
that the house would yield to a senate
amendment striking out the clause.
Several house leaders wore emphatic
In stating that the house would make
no change in raw sugar or wool, tho
fight to change them will, be made In
the caucus, but the present prospect is
that the administration forces will not
yield there. A report that the rates
on wool manufactures would be In
creased was denied by Senator Simmons.
Innnrunce Statistics Presented.
In response to a request from Senator
Williams, . Lincoln, K. Passmore of the
Pennsylvania Mutual Ufa Insurance
company presented statistics today to
establish the contention that his com
pany Is entirely mutual and that all its
funds ore , exclusively diverted to the
Interest of the membership. Mr. Pass
more declared the proposed act dis
criminating against mutual life Insurance
Representative Hull of Tennessee,
author of the Income tax section of the
bill, was in conference with Senators
Williams and Shlvely for several hours,
otng over the protests which have
been filed.
Forger Who Posed
as Woman Escapes
With Sreriff's Oasr
RIVERSIDE, Cal., May 2S. Sheriff Wil
son arrived home today minus $70 and a
prisoner, James Arthur Baker, who was
being brought back from Kansas City to
face charges of having obtained $1,409
from a Riverside bank on spurious
checks. Baker stole the $70 from the
sheriff and then' escaped near Flagstaff.
Ariz., from an upper berth of a sleeping
Baker, according to a statement credited
to him, posed for a long time as a
woman school teacher in the northwest
He also said he went through a marriage
ceremony with a young attorney of Los
ST. PAUL, May 2S.-After searching
since daylight the police, shortly before
noon today, recovered the body of vtha
woman who committed suicide yesterday
by Jumping from a boat Into the lake at
Como park. She Is believed to have been
Mrs. Florence Gebhardt, divorced wife bf
Prof. George F. Gebhardt of Chicago, and
known as a writer under the nom de
plume, "Helen Hale."
R. Burnham, whose name, It Is claimed,
was mentioned In a note left by the
woman, this morning left the hotel In
Minneapolis where the two. It Is alleged,
had been stopping. His destination was
unknown to the hotel manager.
SIOUX FALLS, B D., May 28.-Mr.
Mae Evans, who Is supposedto have shot
and killed Dr. E. L. Moore, of South
Dakota Agricultural college staff, and
then shot herself twice Monday eve
ning In a rooming house here, Is still
alive and doctors now hold out hope
for her recovery. If she lives she prob
ably will bare to answer to tho charge
of murder.
Drawn for The Bee by Powell.
Hostilities Between Former. Allies
May Break Out in Day or Two.
Report from Vienna Says that Kins
Ferdinand Wants to Leave the
Future of Salonlkl to
the' Powers.
. SOFIA. Bulgaria, May .U-The. military
tllrcles of the Bulgarian capital expect 'an
almost Immedlato outbreak of hostilities
between Bulgaria and Servla.
VIENNA, May 28. Bulgaria has ad
dressed a note to the European powers
offering to submit to their decision the
question of the future of Salonlkl', ac
cor ding to tho Rctchspost today.
SALON I KI, May 28. Severe tension
still exists between the Greek and Bul
garian armies facing each other somo
distance north of this city. Sveral
clashes, during which shots wore ex
changed occurred yesterday and' today.
The Greeks accuse the Bulgarians of as
suming the aggressive.
In spite of the declaration made at the
Bulgarian capital that tho Bulgarian
troops have been ordered to observe a
moderate attitude and to avoid conflicts
with the Greeks, the Bulgarian comman
ders apparently are preparing to attack
Eleftheria with a view to gaining com
plete occupation of the dominant position
of Mount Pnnghalon. They have already
placed guns on the crests of the hills
to the southeast of Prnvo, commanding
Elefthria, The Bulgarians troops have
also occupied the heights commandinf
the village of Bujuktu, to the south of
Lake Dolran find the town of the came
name, which is occupied by the Greeks.
It Is the belief of Kreek generals that
the Bulgarians are systematically creat
ing Incidents and eadeavorlng to drive
tho Kreeks toward the sea and seize the
positions vacated by them.
Lewis Will Aid Kern
in Keeping Senate
Democrats in Line
WASHINGTON, May 2S.-Senator James
Hamilton Lewis of Illinois was today
elected democratic floor manager and
assistant to Majority Leader Kern by
the state democratic caucus. Senator
Lewis' position Is' a new one to tho senate
and corresponds to the whip in the house.
The caucus adopted a resolution urging
all democratic senators to remain In
Washington and went on record as being
opposed to any long trips to Europe such
as several senators had planned, until
the tariff bill has been disposed of. Be
cause of their slender majority, plans
were discussed for keeping members in
line and getting them to the senate for
important votes.
The caucus also named a committee to
confer with a committee from the house
and members of the national democratic
committee regarding the reorganization
of the congressional campaign committee.
Senators Gore, Chamberlain, Shlvely,
Newlands and Thomas were named.
WASHINGTON, May 2S.-Socretary
Lane as one result of tils recent inquiry
Into government irrigation projects, today
announced a radical reorganization of thi
reclamation service.
F. H. Newell, director of the reclama
tion service, will be chairman of a new
reclamation commission.
CLEAR LAKE, la.. May 2$. Mrs. John
G Phillips committed suicide by drown
ing herself In a rain barrel last night
The body was not found until this morning.
Fear Settles Case
by Sending His Four
Wives Back to Utah
CHICAGO, May 28,-PellOons asking
that George Fear, 05 years old, bo com
pelled to support a total of twcnty-hlne
ohtldren, which were filed by four women
who claimed to be his wives, wcro dis
missed today In- County Judge Owens'
coUrt. when Fear told . Mrs. Josenhlne
Lawrenoe, an Investigator, -that 'liar hart-
snipped all tho women back to Salt Lake
City, whence ha and they had come.
Fear said he came to Chicago to de
velop a patent and brought only one jf
his wives, Mrs. Josephine Fear, with
him, leaving her' nineteen children at Salt
Lake City. That was early last winter
and recently the other three women ar
rived. All was peaceful, he deolared, until
he had to leave Chicago for a short busi
ness trip. Mrs. Josephine Fear then bo.
came alarmed that he had deserted her
and the other women and applied to Mrs.
Lawrence. The other women then filed
petitions, giving their names as Mm.
Fear, Mrs. Doar and Mrs. Bear, hoping
in that way to avoid getUng Fear Into
trouble In addition to what they wore
making for him,
"I found I could not work In peace In
this city," Fear told Mrs. Lawrenot. I
shipped them all back to Salt Lake City,
where I won't be bothered."
The cose remained a mystery until Fear
himself appeared today because of the
similarity of the names of euoh com
plainant and her charges, all against tha
cue man. In order to puzzle tho author
ities the women gavo false addresses.
However, the caso will not be prose
outed now, since the complaining wit
nesses have left town.
SALT LAKE CITY, May 28,-No record
showing that OeorgeyFear, whose marital
troubles were aired. In a Cook county
oourt today, has ever lived In Salt Lako
City la to be found here. No name of
such a person Is contained In city or
ohurah directories, county or polltax lists,
or In the books of publlo service cor
porations. Latter Duy Saints church au
thorities declared today that they bad no
member by that name anywhere In the
Engaged Girls Have
Sight to Other Beaux
KANSAS CTTT, Mo,, May 2S.-A young
woman in Missouri need not confine hr
attentions solely to the young man to
whom she Is engaged, and she may ro
celve attentions from other men, accord
Ing to Circuit Judge Robinson's interpre
tation of the law here today.
There may be no limit to the number
of beaux she may have either, Judge
Robinson ruled.
Mrs. Mary Cogin, a divorcee, sued Leo
Rice of this city for damages, charging
breach of promise. .Rice's attorney tried
to Introduce evidence to show that he
was not the only suitor Mrs. Cogln had.
"That is not a material point," Judge
Robinson said. "Under the law the fact
that the plaintiff was engaged to marry
the defendant was no bar to her receiv
ing the attentions of other mn."
Buffs art Fire to Shed.
NOTTINGHAM, England, May 28.
MUltant suffragettes today set fire to
some timber sheds of the Great Central
railway depot here. The flames were
Suenched before serious damage had been
The-National Capital
Wednesday, May U8, 1013.
The Senate,
Not in session, meets at 2 p. m. Thurs
day. , The House,
Naval affairs committee deferred action
on armor plate factory resolution; Ad
miral Twining testified regarding pro
posed factoiy.
Finance sub-committees began work of
revising various sohndules of the tariff
bill to report to full committee.
Governor Appoints Omaha Attorney
as Kennedy's Successor.
Judges of Dlstrlot Court Will Take
English's Preference lit Consid
eration In .Anslanlns
Docket to mm.
James P. English will succeed Howard
Kennedy as Judge of the dlstrlot court.
Governor Morehesd at Falls City yester
day announced his Intention to appoint
Mr. Engllshi Ho Will .Issue his commis
sion as Judge today.
Judgo English's selection ends a oon
test between htm and John It Gross
man, which began early In the spring
when Judge Kennedy was selected by
the governor as a member of the State
WBoard of Control. Judge Kennedy will
leave the bench May 31.
Whether Judge English will take an
equity or a law docket will be decided
by all the Judges who will take Into con
sideration Judge English's preference.
Judge Kennedy has an equity docket.
Judge English for eight years was
county attorney of Douglas county. Ha
has lived In Omaha thirty-five years. lie
formerly was In the law offlco of James
M Woolworth, and later was a member
of the firm of Hall, MoCulloah and
English. For years he has lecturod ai
Crelghton university.
Right of Brooklyn
Teachers to Marry
to Be Determined
NEW TORK, May &-The Board of
Education's ruling that teachers may not
marry and become mothers is to bo
tested In tho courts, according to an
nounements to day by counsel for Mrs.
Bridget M. F. Pelxotto, charged with
"neglect of duty" In marrying without
tha board's knowledge, and reporting 111
when her baby was bdrn.
When Mrs. Pelxotto was married In
February 1912, she failed to toll the board
about It, fearing that under Its rule she
wouldwould lose her position as princi
pal of publlo school No. i. The fact of
her marriage was not learned by the
board until a few days ago, after shehad
been on sick leave for six weeks, and had
been a mother four weeks. She was at
once charged with neglect of duty and
Is to be given a trial by the board shortly.
MADISON, Wis., May 21The assembly
today passed, U to 23, a boxing bill
which provides for a state oommlsslon
to regulate boxing bouts, the contests
to be no-declslon affairs, of not more
than ten rounds each, and threo per cent
of the proceeds must go to the state
treasury. Tha bill will now go to the
senate. The death of Luther McCarty
In Calgary furnished food for opposi
tion, arguments In the debate being en
livened by the Introduction of a so
called "memorial" on Mccarty's death.
Henry Cadle,
BETHJANY, Mo.. May H. Henry
Cadle. 1 years old, for many years state
secretary of and prominent nationally
in the Sons of the American Revolution,
died here early today, He was a bach
elor. Burial will be at Muscatine, la.
Memphis Postmaster Indluted,
MEMPHIS, Tenn.. May 2S-Lee W.
Dutro, postmaster at Memphis for the
last twelve years, was Indicted today by
the federal grand Jury on the charge of
soliciting campaign funds In 1V10. It was
stated similar charges against newel)
landers of Chatfunooga, former United
fltates senator and Menry O. True,
.ia.it r of republicans In li tst Tennessee,
ero Ignored.
Men Associated with Colonel in Pri
vate and Fnblio Life Declare
Him Temperate.
Say Former President's Breath Not
Tainted with Liquor.
Roosevelt's General Reputation it
Issue in the Case.
Asserts ProoMMllrisrn Arr ftcml-Crl xrf
Inal ErlrtiMicn Prraented
Gives T. 11. firent
MARQUETTE. Mich.. May SR. --Moo
-who have been associated with Colonel
Roooevelt In public and In private life,
who mot him on the Nile, when ha re
turned from Ws African hunting trip,
and newspaper men who accompanies
him on his vnrlous hunting trips testi
fied today In his libel suit against Qoorsfe
H. Newett that the former president W
not a drunkard, but he won notaWe and
extremely temperalo In the uso of In
toxicants. It would have been Imponslblft, thnp
say, for Colonel Roosevott to be untlnr
the Influence of llquov without im fact
booomlng ' known to his associates. It
would have been equally Imposslblo for1
him to have drunk liquor with any regu
larity without the smell of It appoarlns
on hU bre'ath to tho friends who tes
tified. Throughout the hearing of tho coaso,
In which tho former president Is suing
for 110,000 damagos because of tho pub
lication last October of an editorial lrt
Iron Ore, a weekly paper published by
Newett, charging him with gettlrtK
drunk, Colonel Roosevelt listened with
evident satisfaction to tho testimony of
former members of his cablnot and
newspaper men. His face frequently lit
up with a smile, when Incidents were
related on the stand. Colonel Rooeevelt
gave vent to an nudlblo chuckle whfin
Robert Bacon, formor secretary of state,
In telling of his acquaintance of th
Roosevelt family, said the colonel was
the father of five children Instead of six.
Causes. Lnuffhter In Coart Room.
Colonel Bloosovelt's sense of humor
was awakened at onco by this lapse Of
Mr, Bacon's memory and the hoarty
chuckle whloh ho vainly triod to srdothef
in his hand caused-rtlpplrrBt'lughter
about the, court room.
For almost six hours of testimony
taking or argument, Colonel Roosevelt
retained his seat Just back of his coun
sel. Ho sat some times tilted back
against the railing, twitching his Watch
chain and occasionally casting tho glint
of his' thick eyeglasses toward tho bal.
conies crowded with women and some
times leaning forward to whisper with
his attorneys.
The day's proceedings were marked
by an Important ruling by Richard C
Flanntgan, which In the introduction
of evidence the defense, will have th
effect of excluding certain kinds o(
hearsay testimony. This hearing came
after a prolonged argument, during
which the Jurors were excluded from the
room and after attorneys for Colonel
Roosevelt had urged, ,for the exclusion
of a certain kind of testimony whloli
they might be Introduced by Uie defense
through eposltlons taken from person
in different parts of the country.
The effect of the ruling Is that Col.
Roosevelt's general reputation Is an Issus
In tho case and testimony upon his repu
tation may bo Introduced, and that ru
mors or reports about his reputation
coming from persons not qualified by
experience to Judge shall not be admitted.
In Uie future progicss of the hearing, It
was explained In court, a person who
traveled extensively with the former
president or who has been associated
with him with any degree of constancy
mav testify AM tn hln ntniitnllnt, n.. ..
V " -v.- l."VJ... . k 1
man who heard tho colonel deliver g
polltlcal speech, or saw him for only ts
few moments In a crowd may not testify
as to his general reputation, but he may
tell how the colonel acted at tho time.
Mr. X'ound and Mr. Van Ueschoten
At This Season
of the Year
is perhaps more logically af
fected by advertising that at
somo other periods, for tho
warm weather days bring many
needs not essential at other
i. Y." ,tu.U1 t0. nl'Kee attire, to
light clothes, to straw hats, to low
shoes and to the other needfuls
of tho tunes, with relief.
And when In want ot such
things -we naturally turn to
tho advertisements in THE
BJ3B for information as to tho
place to buy and tho price.
Womankind, revels in millinery,
tub dresses, lacy frocks, pumps.
thhTgs' y' "nye an" other
Mere man needs things, too. He
requires cool outer and under
clothing, neckwear, shirts and
also those things required in out.
door sports.
For boy or girl kind, and 'I
oaDy Kina. too, tbero are
plenty ot attractions in current
advertisements in THE DBE.
If you are looking (or &
Hummer cottage, a place to
board during the heated term,
look in THE DEE.
You'll flnrl nrartlnllv tha rnr
of human requirements cQverea

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