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TIIE BEK: OMAHA, TfKSDAY, JVNK inn CROP CONDITIONS PERFECT Weekly Railroad Report Moit Opti mittio Yet Issued. SOME YIELDS ARE ENORMOUS Corn In Said to It- Ten Dart Ahead ' ttt the Avcrnne t'Mlnm A rr Orrnl Second Crop of Al fnlfa la tlelnir Cnl. The weekly erop reports from Nebraska 1 points received by the lallroads are the I Saturday evening. "She said her corn most optimistic of any herctafore Issued pnnlon bad Insulted her." said Ievlson. this year, all Indicating that the yield -j wanted to see the county attorney, but of small groin Is the larutst In the lil-',he uas unwilling." tory of the state nn.l that the com is coming on rapidly, giving promise of being- a bumper crop. The Burlington's crop report Is made tip from data cmlln? last Saturday night ' nd shows that the wheat harvest is well 1 ion over the entire country south of; the Matte and Is In progress farther' orth. In the extreme south part of the state threshing ran commenced and. nc- m-Aln- In Ihe i-eni.rt rnst at Oxford thu yield Is from twenty-flve to forty bmhe s j jier acre, while wost of there nnii over branches In northern and western Kansas. It Is turning out frf.m RIKoii to twenty five bushels, the qual l) btlns most excel lent roniiarlnn renl. In comparing 1hc rendition of the wheat crop tilth the average for ten years lh jtenerat superintendent of the Burllrgton places that pf the Omaha dlv'slon at ll: Lincoln. JOt: Wymore. 10t). and McCoolt at M per cent. Scattering reports or enormous yiein i ownoil In accepting It In lieu of Install are reaching the company's gent ral of-1 . rin. new holier. llcs. one field near Wayne. Kan.,' having njg ror Hie Installation or a boiler HtClghfd out fifty-one umbels per acre. I plant have been received, John J. Hani- In the notthwesieui section or Nc-'e-n i,enK 0W t I!.W. Jit-asks, up l" the Alliance country, wh to i commissioner Withnell favors a new -the wheat will not be ready for harvt , p;ant ,(t aad before, tho last of this week, the yield' . Th8 clty oUgnt to be able'to put In Its iiromlses to be Immense, tne oono'ii'on at J))ant. HUpPOI,8 The flee UulMlng this tlmi' being estimated at uy pr cent, the compar son being made on tne imsis of a ten-yCar average. The same condl ,t?6ns are said to maintain fur out Into Wyoming. In many section of Nebraska corn l.as been laid by on account of It havmi grown lo such a height that It --.s.1 no longer be- cultivated. It Is nearly ready no- tasstl and Is said to be ten da ahead x.f the season. Over practically all of Nebraska the condition of the irr.p at this time la put at .100 per ocnt. -The meadows ate yielding an Immense nuontlty of feed for live stock and the oecnnd crop of alfalfa Is about ready for Cutting. The railroads ale all receiving reports f a scarcity of men for carrying on the harvest and In many sections of the state, the ruling dally wage Is 13 with board and lodging. Police Make Raid on New "Society" and Arrest Its Members "The Society of Friends" Is the newest nflbl to be pulled on the authorities. In initiation of a 'disorderly house" charge. Detective 1'sxnnowskl and Officers Hnrta and Williams visited a suite of rooms over the Cheaapeake restaurant on Howard street yesterday nfternoon and found a number of men going through a case of cold "quarts" simultaneously. When the officers entered, ona man not Up and with a quart of brew ralseJ aloft, commenced to chant some Imprel nlve sturf, Wlin he finished another look his place nnd quoted a half column Vp true friendship, ...TMn they 'discovered" the Intruding officer and ordered them out. "Only members of this lodge aie Al lowed here." warned the man who said he was "scrretary." "That's the best alibi rye cflie&ri In alt my oxperlcnco as a booxe-hdiind," gasped .astonished Deteotlvo rtzanoMki, "but you don't get by," and he called the patrol. The offlcets" of the "society" were unable to produce any books of the olgo and the captain on duty at headquarters believed there was sufficient evidence to ."book" the men brought In my tje dc Wtties as "Inmates of a disorderly house" Waving1 the cold bottles In the air 1 Part of tho vlt'ial, one "member" laid the police. "Thy "will have their trial Friday n J)0llc court. -Samuel Klashman operates the saloon next door, on the first floor, which Is connected with the lodge room by a iumb waiter. Union Service for Kev.F.Wardon His Retirement - A big union church service was held fUlnday evening by the congregations of Central Tark Congregational, Hlrtt Me morial Methodist and Olivet Uapt'st churches In honor of Hew Frank It. fWard, retiring minister of the latter jqT?,urcn, who preached his last regular erraon In Omaha. IJetween 1 and 300 people of the northwest part of the city attended the meeting-, which 'tfaa held at tha Olivet church. Thlrty-elhth and -grand avenue. new Mr Ward preached a brier faro well sermon at the union meeting, which iwaa given over largely to testimonials by atveral speakers for the retiring pastor. aec!al music wci furnished by the Clark orchestra, tie will go to Cedar rtaplda. Bju, nxt -week with his wife and family o-,Joln his father. Itev. I". K. Wa.-fl, In the tatter's Sunshine mission work there. $ug ene Nelson, Car Rep airer at Gibson, Killed While at Work 3Eugrn Nelson, aged S3 years, car re pairer, was instantly killed while under ueath e. boxcar at Cllbvon. Tho accident tppcned while tho unfortunate man was .busily occupied with hie duties and re jralted when a switch engine moved a wtrtng of boxcars on a repair aiding. lie was not discovered right away and rj first missed at noon when he did not how up to eat with the rest of the work itf His head wait crushed to a pulp. Ills father, Homer Nelson, resides a't Lincoln. Coroner Crosby has charge pf the body. Everybody reads want ads. Woman Hlnihea Three Sallurs. JfBW YOB.K. June 28. When tha An obor Un tleanithlp Campania arrived Jhers today three members of tha crew ."were under, th.e surgeon's care as the re jsujt of belns slashed by a -woman pas vePKer, Mrs. Anna Nlchol of Glasgow. ae Is tbouaat to. have bceojme tempo-. rarity demented and probably will be de-ywted. Young Woman Left on Road Two Miles from the Oar Line A young woman who hud gone riding in itn automobile with a man acquaint anee and who had been left by him two mile from a street car line was rescued b lkc Ievlon, employe of a local res taurant and republican candidate for con stable, and a man companion, who were riding on the West Center street road REPORT ON HEATING PLANT ...... ., n , , . . . Withnell Ordered to Bring Figures ' Before Commission. TOR FIRST YEAR DAU oaviu "nnnt '"r Surcccdln Venr Would Delimit on Cost of t.'onl nml Mm In Hun the IMnnl. Commissioner U. II. Withnell of the de parttntnt of fire protect on and water iiltntllv Im hen Inttrtlnlttt hi flip pltv counoll as a committee of whole to bring :n a, statistical report to show whether ! or riot The Dee Hulkllni company lnoporltlon to heat the city hall for $3,450 a (yvar Is .a savins which will Justify the company's plant should be put out of business for a while? What would we do In such a tase"? Commlsslnncr Withnell made a verbal report as to the cost of connecting The Dee Iluildlng company's plant with the oily nail, lie said It would cost ti.VA to make the necessary change and that In all likelihood It would cost 11, WO for In cidentals. He was asked to report on all expense Incident to thu maintenance of a plant, the employment of engineers and helpers, maintenance of the pumps to run the elevntora and the cost of coal, Thcso figures wllf be considered Tues day morning when CommlsMoner NVlth nell reports. According to Commissioner Wlthnell's verbal report, dwelling' on conjectures, The Dee Uulldlntf company's proposi tion would save the city the first year. Tho saving- each following yeur would depend upon the amount spent for fuel, maintenance nrd engineers and help ers as well as light and water. Newton Jones Sets Ninety Days in Jail for Fighting Police Newton Jones was sentenced to ninety days In the county Jail by Police Judge Foster because of his fight Saturday with Offlcer.i Farrand and Wheeler at numtroUs recent declulons upholding fran riftetnth and California streets. whenchlso tights, nnd brought up numerous the latter attempted to arrest him for arguments to show that tho rate of 91 disorderly conduct. I per 1.000 cubic feet of bus was confisca tes! year Officer Wheeler was sent to . arrest him for toatlns up a woman, nnd after an hour or fighting. Wheeler v.is In sucll shape that he had to go to the hospital for two weeks. He arrested his, man, though, and when the pitrol camel With reserves from, headquarters, the!"0111 In wvor or the city or Lincoln, but negro wus Unconscloua nnd Wheeler was I early dead. 86on,arter. patrolman John Ilojdei had a almllar experience, and I in.... ),.. ti.n.. .1 ,.,.. hi.M.mi,. a, 1- .vhrv office with whom h rme In contact. Jones li a gfunt In statue, 1. ml Is continually getting foul of thu law. Saturday afternoon Jones was "shown up" before all officers n't roll call and his record read by Sergeant nussetl. First Mpney Comes for Fund for Home for Mrst Peters Miss Ida Whester has received the first donation to the Peters fund, which la being raised to purchase a little home for .Sirs. -Henry and her five fatherless Children. 'The check for $1 came by mall from M, Crew, nnd will be deposited at the City National bank. !n trust for the committee until a tufflclent amount has been raised to purchase n little home for the woman who was left In destitute circumstances when her husband, Henry Peters, was drowned several das ugo. Neighbors have donated food and clothing to thu family and will endeavor to see that the woman, who Is In a delicate condition, haa proper medical care and nursing during her confinement. REAL ESTATE MEN ASK REVISION OF ORDINANCE A committee from the Beal Kstate ex change and tho Builders' exchange ap peared before the council In committee of the wltolo to ask for a revision of the building code, which they assert works a hardship on contractors because of Its stringency. The committee's request lias been re ferred to Commissioner C. H. Withnell, who will report on It. Commissioner Withnell believes the building code does not wqr,k a hardship except to "speculators" who have beu in the habit of erecting cheap buildings for quick sale COMMERCIAL CLUB. ASKS WEED CUTTINGBE ENFORCED Because thero was much rain this spring there are also many weeda In Omaha. The Commerical club has noticed there orevalence and has passed a resolution rauestlne the city commissioners to enforce 'the ordinance relative to tha cut ting of weeds on vacant lots and along streets and alleys. ) H BRUNSQN ARRESTED FOR ASSAULTING CONDUCTOR J. II. Branson of South Omaha lost his transfer Sunday when he got on a car at Twenty-fourth and L&fct. . and when tho conductor told him to pay a nickel or get riff he did. but he punched' the Utter In the law as he did to. Officer Frincl ar rested nlm and In police court- he was given a reprimand. NEED M0NEYF0R HOSPITAL Fund for Street Cleaning Depart ment is Also Low. HEAVY RAINS COST MONEY Fire Department Fnnrt to Jlrenk K-rn Other Commissioners to If Ave. Plenty of Money for the Venr. In order to pay salaries of Detention hospital officials and keep the hospital running for the remainder of the year the city commission will bring in an emergency ordinance appropriating $2,000 for the hospital for the next six months. Tho ordinance will be passed at a meet ing of the council Tuesday morning. Street Commissioner J. J. Hydcr'a fund Is running low, but the commissioners bel.'cve it will hold out for tho year If there are no other drains on It, as were occasioned by the heavy storms this month which damaged streets greatly nnd put the street commissioner to Unusual expense for repairs. Tho winter's snow storms were also heavy and the street commissioner had to spend more jroney than Is ordinarily spent to keep the streets open to traffic. Commissioner C. II. Withnell of tho de partment of fire protection and water supply .will break even at tho end of the " although his fund now Is depleted ' I IV mnr. Itian half Tim fit.wla nf 4li half. other commissioners will hold out, ac cording to Commissioner Dan B. Butler of the department of finance and nc counts. Condition of Kami. The condition of the several city funds Is shown by the following report of Com missioner Butler; DKTKNTIO.N HOSPITAL, From levy ; ?,O).C0 Collections March 16.00-1 "S15.0O Kxpended to June 2.. S.iXtM Outstand'g requisitions 3S1.U- 2.764.M Overdraft (deficit)... i 219.8! CITY KMKIIOBNCV HOBP1TAI.. From levy $ 6.000.00 Collections 1st five mo. 2.7KI.C4 Collections, June 220.10 $ 8,m0l Kxpended 7 1 T.UU.fn Outetand'g requisitions 413.359 7,876 ffl Balance 1,103.73 FIIIK. From levy t2CS.000.00 Collections 1st B mo... 72S.&0 Collections, June M.02 1268,761.52 Kxpended JlH.CCfi.M Outetand'g requisitions 137,77 H4.9M.I5 Balance , J123,900.37 STUKKT CLEANING. From levy 9 62,KX).0O Collections 1st 6 mo,.. 052.67 Collections, Juno 12.109 C3.1C1.77 Kxpended .9 32.873.S4 Weekly payroll 0-2O-7. 1,0000 Outstand'g requisitions 01.64-9 33,5fl5.18 Balance 9 29.193.&9 Lincoln Dollar Gas Case is Being Argued This Week Final arguments In the Lincoln gas case have started before Judgo J. J. Sullivan, master Jn chancer', and will likely bo concluded before the end of the week. llallcck Rose, reviewing the testimony for the Dlalntltf ens comnanv. recited torj' In Lincoln, and would not permit a fair earning on tho capital Invested The dollar gas ordinance wns passed In Lincoln In 1900. The gas cdmpany secured on Injunction and brought suit to have "lo ordlnanco annulled. The lower court thcaso wds appealed to the supremo court r-fl " w no garnering 01 ani. V?al v'?enceL VJ ,evernl, Judgo Sullivan haa been hearing uddl- tonnl testimony In the case, nnd follow- Ing tho hearing of the final arguments, will return a finding of fact In tho caso to th.9 United States supreme court. M. C. Strode Is appearing with Italleck Iloso for the plaintiff gas company, while W. M. Morning and Fred C. Foster will argue the suit for tho city of Lincoln. Kach attorney will havo an entire day for His' argument of the case. BENSON WATER PLANT IS PAYING INVESTMENT rteports by the special auditors who checked up the books of the water com missioner show that the water works of Benson Is a paying institution. The total receipts of the last year ending April SO, 1914, are 922,063.13, and the total disburse ments 121.Kfl.S4; in the latter are Included 97,600 which was transferred Into the water extension fund and 9S.02S.28 for new equipment. Tho total net earnings after paying all overhead expenses and sal aries, etc., Is 912.372.65. Many extensions of water mains were mado last year which will Increase the earnings or the plant. Water Commissioner Charles Han sen was highly recommended by the auditors for his efficiency In keeping a correct account of the 1,000 accounts han dled. NEW GRAIN EXCHANGE HOME MAY BE EIGHT STORIES HIGH Architects are getting well along with the plana for the new building of the Omaha Grain exchange to be erected at Nineteenth and Harney streets. It now looks as if tha building would be eight stories high, but this Is not certain, as the cost and height will have to be passed upon by the board of directors. How ever, It la said that a large number of the dtrectora art Inclined to favor an eight Instead of a six-story building. WILLIAM VIADUCT TO BE REPAIRED IN THIRTY DAYS Ths William street viaduct on Eight eenth street will be repaired within the next thirty daya by order of the city commission. The railroads objected to tha construction of a steel viaduct at this crossing and the council, over Com mlssloner Thomas McGovern'a protest. authorised the roads to build a wooden bridge, on the condltlou that It waa made safe and strong within the next thirty days. MILITANT SPEAKER LET GO WITH A REPRIMAND William Falkenstein, a militant street speaker, was disorderly at Sixteenth and Chicago streets Sunday afternoon. Officer Thrasher says, and started to fight when placed under arrest. Thrasher Is a pretty husky man for a fellow of his slse, and in pollc court the Judg said It "was a horse) apiec" and let the prisoner go free to hutch bis Injuries. Big Stores Close j All Day Saturday; , Open Friday Night Mor than 100 retail stores In Omaha which are Included In tho membership of the Associated Itbtailers will be closed all day Saturday for the Fourth of July. On Friday evening thcso stores, which Include the bigger department stores, will be ODcn until 9 o'clock, but the doors will not be opened from Friday night, until Monday morning. TO RAISE CONVENTION FUND Omaha and. Des Moines to Give Re ceipts of Game Here August 7. FOR MINOR LEAGUE MEETING Kourkc nml Isliell Write Commer clnl Clult They "Will Do This to Help Provide Entertain me nt for Jlclcirntoi. The proceeds of tho Dcs Molncs-Omaha league game for August 7 are to be turned into a fund In Omaha for tho entertain ment of the convention of tho National ssoclatlon of Professional Base Ball Leagues which Is to bo held In Omaha tltc second week of November, 19H. Doth Pa Kourkc and Manager Isbell of the Des Molncs team havo agreed to the plarf proposed to them by B. V. Pnrrlsh, man ager of the publicity bureau of Omaha. '1 his national convention Is a big one. Omaha wants to do the entertainment stunt rlfjht. The plan proposed Is de signed to help In this matter. It Is esti mated that some 91,400 or 91,000 may bo raised In this way In gate money for tho Dos JfcJnes-Omaha game. Tho mayor will be Intervjewed wtlh a view to having him declare a half holiday for the gamo that Is to brlnff In the money for the conven tion. The big Hssoclataon Is composed of man agers, owners and many players of all tho minor leagues In the country. Thoro are forty-one of theBo minor leagues. Hirshman's Defense Wins His Freedom in Local Police Court "Jordgc, y'roner, Jordgo, de locdle fel lers mako mlt mlno vltskcrs fun. Flre krekers irilt metches doy troo et mlno vltskers. Vat shell I do? (Business of shrugging shoulders and flinging hands In air, palms up.) I get a goon-It ain't loaded, Jordge, und I senre em avay. Dls low-far hero he cooms oop mlts his fist and schlags me In the front of the neck. I'm a sick man." Thla was the defense of Max Hlrsch man, Twenty-ninth and Dupont streets, In police court, when ho was charged with carrying concealed weapons and disorderly conduct. Charles Caldwell, the "lowfar" referred to by Hlrschman, saw him chasing small boys with the re volver, and, not knowing what was up, stepped up and struck the old man and held him for tho police. Hlrschman Is about CO years old, ahd has a set of "vlt-skers" and a dlatect that would mako Ben Welsh's monologue act look Hko a pay car pass ing up a hobo. When ho finished his ap peal everybody In tho court was shaking w,lth laughter, Includlhg tho Judge. 'If I hear of you carrying a gun-again, 1'll.flno you 923, You can go now," said tho court, between convulsions. First Car of Wheat Delayed in Shipment When tho Omaha Grain exchanco sos- slon opened practically all tho members were on tho floor to bid on the first car of new wheat, tho report having been circulated that it would bo on tho mar ket. However, It waa not there, It hav ing been delayed somowhero In transit, A carload of new wheat was reported to have been loaded out of Auburn last Saturday, consigned to tho Omaha mar ket, nnd It was for this the dealers ex pected to bid. Indications now arc that the wheat will not bo on tha market bo fore Wednesday. Thut, however, would be about ten days earlier than tha first shipment came to market last year. COMMERCIAL CLUB URGES STRONGER DRUG LAWS The Commercial club fcela that stronger legislation to correct tho drug and cocaine traffic, Is needed In Omaha. Tho munici pal affairs committee brought the matter before the executive committee, ond from here It was referred to the commit tee, on legislation. This committee Is to draft a suitable bill to be again submit ted to the executive commltteo for con sideration. WOULD STOP HARVEST OF 0ATSJ3NJNDIAN LAND Suit has been filed by tho United States n trustee for Jane Merrick Solomon and Fred Merrick, two Omaha Indians, against Will K. Estill. The defendant Is charged with trespassing on lands of the Indians In Thurston county, and the gov ernment asks thut he be restrained from harvesting a crop of oats growing upon tho land. K0UNTZE PARKERS WILL CELEBRATE ON FOURTH Kountxe Park neighborhood will hold a Fourth of July celebration In the park. A committee of citizens Is arranging for the celebration. A large number of fire works of fancy explosive patterns are being purchased. COUNCIL TO PROVIDE FOR THE AK-SAR-BEN LIGHTING City commissioners will pass an emer gency ordinance authorizing the expedl- ture of 12,500 for street lighting during the Ak-Sar-Ben carnival. This action was agreed upon at a meeting of the council In committee of the whole. MANY CARS TO CARE FOR THE RUSH OF THE FOURTH July the street railway company. In order to accommodate the crowds, will maintain the early morning rush service during tho entire day on all of the lines. About all of thu equipment will be In use during the entire day. For the Weak nnd Nervous. Tired out, weak, nervous men and women need Electrto Bitters. Helps the nerves and tones up the system. 60c and it All druggists Advertisement LOOK IN OUR WINDOWS It will be worth going- out of your way to see them Walk dbwn to our atore nnd see the hundreds of bargains dis played in our windows. And thera are hundreds more Just like them awaiting: you here during our Big July Clearing Sale. Men Women and Children will all profit by these bargains. High est quality clothing, shoes, dry Roods, dresses, coats, suits, etc., all go on salo at one-half, ana in many Instances, as low as one third and one-fourth actual values Wednesday, Thursday and Fri day will be the first three days or this big sale. Watch for our ad In Wednesday night's Bee. r 2S Kxperlencod Saleswomen , Wanted. Apply at once. The Novelty Go. 314-1S-1Q IT. 16th Et. BAREFOOT SANDALS The Ideal Summer Footwear Genuine Calf. Not Split Leather. Genuine Welt Soles No Nails to Hurt tho Feet. IN BLACK AND TAN. Infants, 6 to 8 $1.25 Children. 8 to 11... $1.40 Misses' and Boys', 11 to 2 $1.75 Boys' and Women's, 2 to 7 $2.25 WHITE NUBUCK Misses', 11 to-2 $2.50 Women's, 2 to 7. .. .$2.75 Parcel Post Paid. Drexel 1410 FARNAM. Juvenile Court Plans to Enforce the Curfew Law Meaauros to enforce the Nebraska CurfeV law prohibiting children under. 15 years of ago from wandering about unattended on the streets at night are being considered by Juvenile Judgo Scars nnd Probation Ofricer Jlogy Hcrnstcln. They will ask that whistles be blown at 9 o'clock In the summertimo and 8 o'clock during the remainder of tho year to give notice to children to go home. "Every Saturday night there are hun dreds of small children on the ntreets unaccompanied by older persons," said Bernstein, "It is a condition which should be remedied." HUMAN NATURE ABOUT SAME Carrying Charms to Ward Off Dis ease and Trouble as Custom of All Arm. The modern woman who delights to Jingle a bunch of miscellaneous charms at her wrist and who Is on the lookout for fresh ideas will learn with satisfac tion of a collection in London which in eludes every form of luck emblem the world has known. This collection, as a moment when every automobile has Its mascot and every watch chain Its fetish, has a rather ironical significance and Illustrates how little human nature has really changed. The collection is included in the His torical Medical museum, founded by Henry S. Wellcome, and comprises Roman, Egyptian. Arabic. African, Chinese, Japanese and European pieces. ancient and modern. The Egyptian charms include several small examples of that most famous and potent of all, the "Ankh," or key of life, which in Egyptian pictures is often seen in the hands of divine personages. Br far the commonest is that known as the "uatchat." To ward off the preva lent ophthalmia, and other eye affections the ancient Egyptians used to trace on the lower eyelid a magical scroll-shaped pattern with powdered antimony, and tho model of an eye so decorated (uatchat) was also worn as a charm. There are also found ear-shaped charms against deafness, human teeth carved like sphinxes. Another very rare figure represents a man holding his hand to his face as It In pain. It is believed that this charm Is the only one of Its kind in existence. The Roman collection dates back to about the time of Christ- The exhibits ore made of copper bronze and are of the usual shape. A very interesting figure. concerning the nature of which very lit tle is known, represents a small horse, while another shows a shark's tooth im bedded In a clasp of metal. These are rather bigger and more clumsy than the Egyptian ones and much less desirable as ornaments. Besides the Roman exhibits are early and late pieces from West and Central Africa, the Congo and Arabia. Among these Is a necklace labelled "Kubll." or 1 v K Beginning Wednesday, July Itt. This Store Vill Close at S P. M. Except Saturdays, Till September 1st. We wm CIoso All Day! Next Saturday July 4th. 75c to $1.25 Silk Pongees ,480, 68c, 88c A splendid lino of both imported and domestic weaves, launder perfectly and are the ideal silk for sum mer wear. Some Remarkable Tuesday Bargains Im &Best, Diisiii tas!' I)aa,l Cfe 111 UIG DUSJ Villi UUJl. Long Silk Kimonos mado to soil at $5; big assortment, ; S2.95 Complete Outfits for Baby at pleasingly low prices In Baby Bazaar. In Our Popular Domestic Room Closing out all Wash Goods each day the price goes lower. 25c Duponne Silks. .. 25c Silk Striped Voiles. 12 25c Poplins 15s3 18c Poplins 12 ViC Batiste 7 Me 10c Batiste 5 Mado Sheets. 72x90, good muslin 33J 72x90, good muslin 50c 81x90, good muslin 50 Pillow slips at greatly reduced prices, 7, 10S 12 Wd. 15cS 18. Towels. The best lino of towols In the city for tho money -3& 5S 7S 10S 12KS 15S 18d and 25c. Bedspreads, $1.50 grado.9g Bedspr'ds, ?2.00 grade.l,35 Bedspr'ds, $2.50 grade.Sl.g5 Bedspr'ds, $3.00 grade.gl.95 Various Other Bargains not Advertised. Tuesday's Specials in Linens Pattern Table Cloths, silver bleached, pure flax, $2.98 val ues, each : ... $2.00 Hemstitched Pattern Table Cloths, assorted designs, worth to $1.95, each $1.4S Dinner Napkins, pure flax, full size, worth $5.00 dozen, six for $1.50 Satin Damask, all linen, 72 inches wide, $1.25 quality, per yard $1.00 mm SSSSSSSSSSaSSMSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSMSSSSSSSSa m IS-SSS SSHSMSBSSSMSSSSSSSSSHSSM mSSSSSSSSMSSSSSMSSMiSSSSSSMi.KSSSBSB MSk Underwear Section, Domestic Room, Tuesday Ladies' and Children's Gauze Vests, 12 c values, at 5 Men's Balbrlggan Union Suits, aU sizes, 60c values at 35 Three for 531.00 Ladies' Muslin Combination Suits, Gowub and Skirts, laco and em broidery trimmed, 76c values, at . 49 Boys' Porosknlt and Balbrlggan Union Suits, short sleeves and kneo length, good values at 45t Children's Gauzo Union Suits, all sizes, 2 to 12 years, 25c values, at 4qA Ladles' Crepe and Muslin Gowns, worth to $1.50, at 98c Men's Blue Chambray Work Shirts, all sizes, 14 to 17, 50c values at 35d: 3 for Sl.OO Hayden's Make Grocery Prices for the People Our aim Is anallty, and a savins; of SI lbs. Boat Granulated) Buga r $1.00 10 bars Beat 'Km All, Diamond C Lennox or Laundry Queen Soap.SSo 7bars Haaktn Bros.' Electric Spark Soap 2Bo 10 lbs. best White or Yellow Corn meal 190 5 lbs. best nolled "White Breakfast Oatmeal .' 350 The best hand picked Navy Beans. per lb. ., Bo 4 cans Sweet Sugar Corn. ...... . .250 6 cans OH or Mustard Sardines. . .23.: The best Domestic Macaroni, Vermi celli or Spaghetti, pkp 7Mo 16-or. cans Condensed Milk 7Vo Tall cans Alaska Salmon at lOo 32-oz. jars Pure Fruit Preserves. B60 6-lb. boxes Fancy Soda Crackers. .39o B. C. Corn Flakes, pkg So Grape-Nuts, pgr. .10c 6 lbs. choice Japan Rice a So 4 lbs. Extra Fancy Japan Rice, 10c. quality , 23o 1-lb, cans Assorted Soups at.,..7Vo For a good summer drink, try a bot tle of Wild Cherry Phosphate or Root Beer ....lOo Fancy Queen Olives, quart 100 Pin TRY HAYDEN'S FIRST "Kill Sixty," which was no doubt worn by a warrior. There are also several wood crocodiles with flat, smooth backs. It Is said that these were used by doc tors when punllng out a difficult case. The doctor rubbed the crocodile's back and the animal told him what was wrong. The modern collection Is even mora in teresting than tho ancient. It Is a revela tion in present day superstitions, eTery item of It having been recovered from the original owners within the last few years. The first piece is a small stone, llktt a human foot, carried about by a French man who believed that It cured his gout and who parted from It very reluctantly. In the next case Is a piece of amber shaped like a heart and used to ward off rheumatism until three years ago. A "rheumatism potato" from Norfolk lies beside it Near these are two cards, each bearintt a pair of mole's feet, which in Norfolk are still carried about as a toothache cure. Other curious items of the same charac ter are a small bone from the ankle used to ward off cramp by the Bast county peo ple; a piece of vervain root, which Is supposed to be a protection against witch St nrt Will hfl Open Friday Evening, I July 3rd Till 1 9 P. M. Natty Iiinen Suits, made to sell at $1U.UU and $12, go on sale Tuesday at $2.95 Handsome Tailored Suits Hundreds of them for selection, made to sell at $15, $18 and $20; most wanted colors and materials, at $5.95 Thousands of Summer Dresses An al most endless assortment of the most de sirable styles, colors and materials, at HALF PRICE. Now Wash D r o s,s Skirts A broad as sortment of nobby styles, in all fabrics and colors, remark able values at 95S S1.50. $1.95. S2.95. S3.95. Wash Goeds Bargains Now Is the time to reduce bo foro the Fourth. Silk and cotton fancies that sold at $1.00 will go at 59 Ratines, Linens, Silk Mixtures, that sold at 69c to 85c yard, aU at one price 48c All kinds of wash goods, crepes, ratines; fancies of all kinds, that sold up to 50c will go In two lots at, per yard 35 and 25 All 18c, 2ffc and 29c Wash Goods at.. 12Jai and 15 All Remnants at Half Regular Price. Whito Goods. Embroidered goods, plain goods, fancies and all summer fabrics In this stock wlU be re duced daily until July 4. For Instance, all COc Roods.... 33o For Instance, all 39c goods. .. .0So For instance, all 30c goods. .. ,18o For Instance, all 26c iroods . . . . 16o Sovor.al good things not adver tised. 35 to 80 per cent on the cost of Uvlss;. The best Tea Sittings, per lb 10o Ooldon Santos Coffee, per lb S0o Extra fancy large Juicy California Lemons, doz , S5o and 30o Buy your lemons now for the Pourth. T?e,?efJ Cmery Batter, carton or onlx, lb 33o Fancy Country Creamery Ilutter. per pound .37o No. 1 Dairy Table Butter: lb 23o The best Strictly Fresh Eggs. dbz.33c Full Cream New York White. Wiscon sin Cream or Young America Cheese, per lb aoo The best Imported Swiss or Roque fort Cheese, lb 7350 The Vegetable and rrnit Market for the People of Omana. New Potatoes. 15 lbs to peck 480 Fancy Wax or Green Beans, lb.... Bo Faney Peas, quart jj0 4 bunches Fresh Beets, Carrots. Tur nips or Radishes s0 6 bunches fresh Green Onions.... So New Cabbago, per lb sue 4 bunches fresh Kohl Rabl so 2 large Green Peppers Bo 4 heads fresh Leaf Lettuce for. ...So Large heads fresh Head Lettuce 7V4o Fancy Ripe Tomatoes, per lb lOo IT PAYS craft and Is still In reouest in count rv districts for this purpose; a roll of eel skin obtained from a Suffolk woman, who carried It to prevent cramp: and a fnii . sea urchin from a cottage which It had protected against the devil for many years. The sheep's heart stuck full of nln nni nails, which was obtained In South Devon, is specially interesting, as thla wss used to break the spell cast by a black witch upon a herd of cattle. Beside It lies a strand of red silk taken from the neck of a Norfolk child who was troubled with bleeding from the nose and took this charm as . a preventive. London Corre spondent New York Sun. Poor Girl Not Responsible. Men who sit still in street :ars while women stand and frtvo as their excuse the assertion that women do not thank them when they do offer their seuU will like this story: The man arose and gave his seat to a girl. "Oh. thank you most kindly. Mr," she replied. Don't mind her belnvt polite' ex plained a aail-iaecl woman. - Tin tal-m her vj a sanUoriu n uunbds City itui I MSSflMS - JMlUlJJg"