Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 11, 1904, PART 2, Page 11, Image 11

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    TfPT OMATTA PATLY ncra, PATTHUAi, ivatj
DESN1S0N HEARING IS ON
Aoou?d Go Into Court to P;ot Himtslf
No Fagitiro from Justice.
COUNTY ATTORNEY FALLON ON STAND
r Isdtotmeat W Blued Ha
F '( Haje 'Telle (
haaewla; Deaalsea at
Time f Rabbcry,
With the burden ot proof upon him to
establish that be la not a fugitive from
th justice of the court of the atate Of
Iowa, Thomaa XJennlson appeared In tha
dlatrlot court yeaterday, by prevloua
arrangement of counsel, and aa the first
move toward the fixing of the fact of Ma
contention W. J. Connell, counael for Den
blaon, aaked the court that the evidence
to be submitted be heard and paaaed upon
by a Jury of twelre men, who should be
drawn for the purpose. The attorney aatd,
however, whan he aubmltted thla motion
that he did It aa a matter of form and not
beoauae ho wa particularly enxloua for
tha Jury. In fact, ao great waa hi apathy
with regard to it that ha declined to apeak
In favor of hie own motion and therefore,
when IL C. Brorae, for the respondent,
objected to It, the court overrnied tha
motion, I W. JTallon, county attorney
of Harrlaon county, Iowa, wa' the ftrat
wltneea called by Dennlson' attorneys
and from the time be took the stand the
exa ml nation of wltneaaea developed into an
, acuta legal fight In which ovary question
aaked waa the subject of objection and
argument.
The direct examination of Mr. Fallon waa
conducted by J. M. Cochran of Iowa, who,
Mr. Connell announced, had become asaoci
ated with Dennlaon' other oounael In tha
trial of the caae.
Baaeel Bears?.
It waa Bought to bring out tha fact that
the Information on which the wltneea had
sworn out the Information charging Den
niaon with being a fugitive from Juatloa
waa baaed on what had been told him and
not on hla own personal knowledge, livery
question aaked him la the dlreot examina
tion was hold subject to the ruling of the
court on objeotlons interposed by the coun
sel on the other side until at tho end of an
hour or so the witness bad elated that the
affidavit algned by htm In duplicate and
aent, one to the governor of Iowa and the
other with the requisition Isaued by the lat
ter to the governor of Nebraska, were
baaed on tho Indictment found by the Har
rison county grand Jury and such other
Information as had been reported to him.
He said that of his own personal knowledge
he did not know that Dennlaon was In the
state of low between November 1, US2,
and August, 1J31 During the last named
date the wltnees said he saw him for the
first time at Logan.
A long legal argument took place be
tween counsel aa to whether or not oa
croes-esamlnattcn Elmer E. Thomaa, the
Cvlo 'Federation attorney, ahould bo al
lowed to ahow by this witness what Den
nlaon was doing In Logan at the time he
testified to having aeen him there, with
he reault that tho court finally excluded
tha question,
erereaat Hayes oa Itaad.
Tho next wltnes called waa Sergeant
Thomaa Hayes of tho Omaha "olio force.
Before be was allowed to testify Mr.
Thomas aaked that all other wltneaaea for
the petitioner bo excluded from the room
so that they might not hear each other
testify, Tho court said that, while not
not technically bound to da thla. It wu a
matter within- the discretion of tho court
and ho would so order It. Mr. Connell
, said he had no objection to this, provided
tho witnesses on tha other side were also
excluded, and they were finally all sent
Into the corridor. Seregant Hayes was
then sworn and said In answer to the
question of the direct examination that
he bad been a member of the Omaha police
force continuously since March, 1888, In the
capacities of detective, oaptaln and ser
geant The witness further testified that
ho remembered the time when W. A.
Pollack waa robbed as having been the
night of November 4. W92; that ho was a
detective ft that time and Interviewed Mr.
Pollack at the Millard hotel at an early
hour the next morning. That afternoon,
at t o'clock, he said, he was detailed by
Chief Beavey te watch Tom Dennlson and
from that hour until T o'clock in the even
ing of the Hth Dennlson was never out of
his eight. The next morning at 7 o'clock
he again begun shadowing Denntaon and
did so every day between the hours of T In
the morning and f at night for two or
three days more than two weeks. Other
.officers were detailed' to relieve him at
night, the witness said, and, he supposed,
worked the same as he did,
Deaalaea Did Not Kaow It.
"Did Dennlsosi know you at this timer'
was asked by Connell, ,
"I do not think he did."
"How long would ho be out of your eight
at a time during the period yea were en
gaged In shadowing him J"
"I was detailed to beep him In sight and
report what ho did and who he talked to,
and X did II."
"During that t'me did Dennlaon. aend any
telegram or go to any telegraph Office T"
"He did not go to any telegraph office."
"Did he go to and hire any team at a
livery stable during that timer
(Queation objected to and objection sus
tained by the oeurt.)
The. wltneia waa subjected to a vtgoroua
cross-examination by Mr. Thomas and
asked to tell In detail everything that Den
nlaon dW every hour of the day during the
time that the witness wss shadowing him.
"Why were you detailed to watch Dennt
aon In connection with thla robbery r
"Beoauso Pollack had told Chlsf feavey
and me and another detective that he had
seen Dennlaon and frank BhercUffe in Son
nen berg's place:"
"Waa that all the reason aaalgned why
you ahould watch Dennlaon T'
"It waa all the one I knew anything
about." .
The examination of thla witness had
barely concluded and "bfflcer Shoup, who
operated with Mm m shadowing Dennlaon,
been called to the stand, when court waa
adjourned for the day.
Governor Mickey was in tho city for the
two-fold purposo of being present at the
eeml-centennlal celebration and to testify
as a witness In tha Dennlson case. This
latter duty waa spared htm yesterday by
the adjournment of court at noon.
TILOEN MAN GRAND MASTER
Edwla Barafcaaa Elected to Illgkest
Ofllea by Maeeas of
State,
Tho Mason la grand lodge of Nebraska
elected and Installed officers and adjourned
sine die shortly after v noon yeater
day. The discussion over the codlflca
tlon on the laws was resumed and consider
able accomplished. These officers were
elected the grand officers for the ensuing
year: Edwin Burnham. TUden, grand
master; Melville B. Hopewell, Tekamah,
deputy grand master; Zuingle M. Batrd,
Hartlngtoo, grand senior warden; Onan J.
King, Lincoln, grand Junior warden; John
B. Dinamore, Button, grand treasurer;
Francis EL Wblte. Omaha, grand secre
tary! Rebert E. Fresco, Kearney, grand
custodian.
Lewis H. Blackleg, Bed Cloud, grand
erator; Michael J. Dowllog, North Bead,
grand marshal; George A. Beecher, Kear
ney, grand chaplain; William A. DeBord,
Omaha, grand senior deecoti: Henry A.
Cheney, Crelghton, grand Junior deacon;
Jacob King, Omaha, grand tyler.
DELEGATES MEET NEXT WEEK
Pemoersti Will Kle-et Ckalnaaa ua
Ma Oat Plans far Casx
veatloau
Tho democratic delegation from Nebraska
to the national convention 1 expected to
meet during the next week at either Omaha
or Lincoln and organize by electing
chairman. Business concerning committee
appointments and the conduct of the dele
gation In the convention will bo discussed
and decided upon In order that action, as
directed by W, J. Bryan, may be con
certed In the big gathering.
Aanoaaeeraeata ot (he Thaere.
Thla afternoon and evening and Sunday
matinee the Ferris Stock company will re
peat the tuecessful comedy, "All tha Com
fort of Home."- Beginning on Sunday
night five perforfnancea-of the sensational
drama, "Stricken Blind,' will be given.
This piece will be followed on Thursday
evening with a splendid production of Clyde
Fitch's western comedy, "The Cowboy and
the Lady," with Dick Ferris In the role of
Teddy, the Harvard graduate cowboy.
SE1S0MBIE FASHIONS.
ymm
i : i. . ' ' , i
LADIES' SHIKT WAIST SUIT.
No. U06-037. Nothing I mors aproprtate
or sensible- than tho shirt waist aults for
general utility wear, and the woman who
appear In these simp) but smart gowns
I always considered well dressed. They
are suitable for any. occasion and It ts in
tho accessories only that ons finds any
difference between the suit made for morn,
lag or afternoon wear, ,
Made In wash material It Is both neat
and smart and will admit of many varia
tion In trimming. For Instance, what Is
prettier thaa a hlue linen made In this
style and wearing with It whit stock and
cuffs, or crush stock and . belt of colored
ribbon Then, too, a collar will give ad
ditional chassn to such a costume. The
bjouse I th populsr duchess, closing with
a plait In tha ahauldsr which loses Itself
la, th fullnaaa over th bust. Ths slseve
1 tha bishop tyl which 1 attaohed to
a cult which may j open In Shirt sleeves
stylo or in . tha front, which la a much
newer mod f fastening.
The skirt I oiroular, with twe tucks at
th bottom, to which la attached a shaped
(latino. For materials, any of the popular
weave can be used. There are so many
pretty kinds that ons oan scarcely maks
a mistake If good Judgment la used la the
selection of colors.
Sites for waist eooei tt, 14, M, IS, 0, 42
and 44 IMohea bust measure.
filac for aklrt SOWi II 14, W. tt, M, I!
and M Inches waist measure.
For the aoeommodatlon or Th Be read
er these patterns, whleh usually retail at
from m to M cents, will be furnished at a
nominal price, 10 centa, which covers all ex
pense. In order to get a pattern enclose 19
cents and address Pattern Dep't, Bee,
Omaha, Neb. ,
The Modern Yoatfc.
"In George Washington's plaoe." said the
kindly old gentleman, "would you have
confessed to cutting down the oherry treer'
"That would depend," replied the modern
youth, "on whether I waa caught with the
hatchet In my possession, aa George seems
to have been, caught. According to eome
of the pictures of the Incident. I don't see
how he had any chance ot denying It"
Chicago Post.
si
till'.
Ha
a
-to.
1
Hurt-on
- )w a- IB.
mi
ISM
SOLID GOLD 8PEQ1A0LES ONL Yts.50
ANOtlO.OO WORTH OP GREEN TRADING! STAMPS.
20-Year Gold Fill? Spectacle only $1.50
AND MOO WORTH OP GREEN TRADING STAMPS.
W are exclusive optlclan-Ey Work Only.-"Nuf Bed." .
Caaaallattee, aad Kiaatlaallea Free.
4 iV . !
VHY;
- v-'
Til I -
BaBsejastaeaassjMBtJr
Hutoson Optical Co.
Exuluslv Optlolaaa
1 I. lth street, rastoa Bleek, Oaaaha.
Fao-
Established Ui Wheloeale and ' Hetall
tory on Premise
m
AT THE PLAYHOUSES.
All Taa CosSforte of Hens" th
Ber.
From an Old-fashioned melodrama to an
Engllah light comedy which, by the way.
generally meane a decidedly heavy com
edy Is sufficient of a transition to test th
capabilities of any company of actor, and
yet the Ferris Stock company makes It
with not a little success. "All the Com
forts of Home" I English from Genesis t4
Revelations. It haa plenty of humor of Ita
kind, and all aorta of laughable situations.
but It keeps the company on the go, and
two of them In particular, Mr. Owen and
Mr. Long, are as busy aa mailers all the
time. Mr. Owen shows considerable c&pac
Ity as a comedian, and Mr. Long gets
plenty of opportunity to exhibit hla nautrat
bent as a funmaker and hard worker. The
Wat of the company are fitted with char
acter whose chief bualneaa In the play la
to make altuatlona for the two chief actors
to get Into or out of, and they all work
with teal to give the necnesary ginger to
the performance. The play will run the
rest of the week.
GRAVE PERIL TO HEALTH
Deuagresrvaa Fermi of Adalteratlea la
Caadlee la Coaara De
nsal .
For over a year the New Tork state de
partment of agriculture has been at work
under the new pure" food laws making tests
of harmful adulterations and some remark
able result have been secured. The cheap
handles, which are sold In the little shops
near school houses, have been analysed by
expert chemists and found to contain large
percentages of such stuff as paraffin, ana-
line dyes, lead poisons and the like. "Vel
vet klssae," which are a favorite with
sohool children, contain about- 8 per cent ot
paraffin, which la a residuum of petroleum
manufacture. It la put In to give this con
fectlon a consistency and a wearing quality
Ilk gum. In fact, the cheaper chewing
gums ars made largely of paraffin, but lrt
that case It Is not so harmful, because gum
I not often swallowed.
Paraffin, while not a violent poison, docs
lot of damage when Introduced into the
human system. It often ruins the digestion
and produces chronic Indigestion. As a mln
ere.1 oil It cannot be digested and Is, In
fact, Indestructable, Even the strongest
acids fall to affect It. When workmen wish
to cut Iron with acid they cover it with
paraffin except the line where the fracture
or disintegration Is to occur.. Ths rest ot
the metal is fully protected by a coating
of the material. Paraffin clogs the digestive
system and coats over the lining of the
stomach and other dlgeatlve organs. Thla
exclude the aecretlons Intended to digest
the food and cause the greatest disturb
ances often.
When the paraffin Is scraped off It Is seen
that the chocolate is not thicker than tissue
paper. The reason for the use of this mln-
eial grease Is not easy to determine, unless
It is recalled that chocolato costs 40 centa
a pound while paraffin la worth only 13. It
Is possible also that the Idea Is that by In
casing the cake In this material It will be
kept moist. Many a case of chronla indi
gestion ha been caused by the eating of
these cakes, the physicians lay.
. In the sample prepared by Dr. Geisler,
which Is to be used in prosecutions, one is
surprised at the amount of the material ex
tracted from four little cakes. It Is shown
faintly In the cut above the label and makes
a strip a couple of Inches long and nsarly
an eighth of an Inch thick. The eating ot
these little confections would be apt to
create a disturbance in any but a strong
stomach which would b remembered for
seme time.
There are 18,000 grocery stores In Greater
New Tork and almost every one ot them
has thess cake for sale. Of course, it Is
probably a fact that th grocers are not
aware of the fact that th cake are adul
terated so largely.
'Velvet klssee," which are extensively
sold to children and soma grown-ups, have
anywhere from 1 to I per cent of paraffin In
their composition, the. reports' to the depart
ment show. The rest Is molasses, or other
adulteration. Chocolate caramola, which
are affected by thoae who have a sweet
tooth, have paraffin added to give them a
consistency or atlffnaas, especially tne
cheaper sorts. The average Is 2V4 per cent.
ranging from I to 1
The sorts of candle whloh are wrapped
In tinfoil absorb considerable quantities of
oxidised lead, whloh Is a rank poison. In
the colored oandles whloh have high colore
there Is spt to be plenty of poison, th
least harmful of which Is aniline dyes.
The results of ihese test have been sent
to. the department at Albany and will be
forwarded to the attorney general, who Is
expected to Institute proceedings. The per
sona selling, such stuff are liable either to
civil or criminal penalties. On a civil ac
tion the penalty whleh can be recovered
Is 1100 In each cass. The criminal penalty
provided Is 2M line In the first Instance
and Imprisonment for six months without
option.
These tests are not all that ha boen done
by the department, It ha been dlacovered
that milk and cream have been adulterated
With formaldehyde, a chemical uaed by un
dertaken In embalming dead bodies. This
has been largely stopped. Cream ha been
made by condensing eklm milk to give It a
thickness. A law was passed at the last
session of th legislature to prevent thla
and requiring cream to contain 12 per cent
Of butter fat. Sometimes a mixture of lime
and cane sugar ha been uaed to thicken
thin milk. It he's been colored with annato
to make It ereamllke In appearance.
Pickle and fruit Jam have been col
ored with dye sufficiently to color white
cloth permanently.
'The people who adulterate food produota
can alway kep ahead, of the ehemlst,"
said Dr. Geisler. "They are always devis
ing something new which taxes our In
genuity to discover." Brooklyn Eagle.
Exearaloit to Atlaatlo City
Via Pennsylvania line. Tickets on gale
July M and 11. Fare from Chicago to At
lantic City and back, I'X.60. For full par
tloulara call on or . addrens Thoma H.
Thorp, T. P. A., Pennsylvania lines, Omaha,
Neb." ,
bay were rrertd and taken to th police
station oa ths charge of 'ahoottnt crP-"
When arraimed rn police court the prose
cutor recognised th hove, and after giv
ing them a 'little curtain lector on th
til of their waya, secured their discharge.
TO FORM WISCONSIN CLUB
Natives or
Flam.
Beaver Stat la
. t Orgaals a
eelety.
Omaha
A club to be composed exclusively of
former residents of Wisconsin and now llv
Ing In Omaha Is the last social organisation
of the kind proposed. Albert F. Mayne,
deputy organiser of the Bona and Daugh
ter of Security, Is heading the movement
and Is trying; to collect a list of name and
addresses preparatory to calling a meet
ing to form the club. Mr. Mayn eatl
matea that there are poeslbly 800 old Wis
consinltea In the city and that the mem
bership will be aa large or larger than thl.
Several of the early pioneer cam here
from Wisconsin. Mr. Mayne le anxious to
receive namea and addressee) either by
mall or In person, at hla office, room 401
Bee building. He himself once lived at
Plattvllle, Wis., In the southwest part of
the state.
Mortality Statistic.
The following births and death have
been reported to the Board of Health dur
ing the twenty-four houra ending at noon
Friday!
Birth Charlea Byers 81 J North Twenty
eighth avenue, twins, ioy and girl; Big
mund Mayer, 2422 South Sixteenth, boy;
Ira D. Ureen,- KA Davenport, boy; Arthur
Stickler, 1106 South Sixth, girl; K. K.
Kountse. 1818 Paul, girl; James Peterson,
2121 Clark, girl
Deaths jame Reynolds, 660 South
Twenty-seventh, 2B; Mary Rutgers, Ring
wait, 2110 Chicago, 8 days; Kate Elssler.
Fourth and Williams, 66; Harry Lord
Smith, 2&W North Twenty-sixth, Is; Mrs.
Barbara Btelnhofer, Thirteenth and Gar
field, 13.
Former Omaha Boy.
Vernan Clair Bennett, a promising young
musician formerly of Omaha, has Just been
graduated at the Gullnmnt Organ school of
New York City, at which Institution Mr.
Bennett has been studying several years.
Recently he has been organist at the Rock-
away Beach Episcopal church of New Tork.
PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS.
left for
the eaat
Allen of
Mnaoale.
Special meeting of Nebraska lodg No,
1, Saturday, June 11, at I p. m. Work In
M. M. degre. Visitor welcome.
GEO. A. DAT, W. M.
W. C. M'LBAN, Bee.
REBUKED FOR HIS CHARITY
City rroeeouter I-ee Give Newsies
Meaey aad They Tar. l'a
la Ceart.
City Prosecutor Leo ha a warm spot In
hla heart for th newsboys, lis often
gives them a word of encouragement and
a often the price of a good -met) or a
ticket for th "show."'
Thursday afternoon , Orover Bhlvely, I.
Bieklnd and Fred Mehao, newel, ap
proached th city prosecutor with a hard
luck story about financial reverses and
bankruptcy, so Let's hands went down
Into bis trousers pocket with all ths en
thusiasm of a boy making his sntr
Into an Ire oreasa barrel . at a Bunday
school picnic. Le gave the boys two bit a
etch and then hurried on, picturing In hie
mind the good time' the boy would have
on the morrow. A few hour later thrc
Bishop Worthlngton
rnursnay evening.
Ex-United States Benator W. V.
Madison Is a guest at the Paxton.
J. H. McDonald has gone eaat. He will
spnnd about two months at Coney Island.
Jason Younc has returned from Freeport,
111., where he attended the wedding of hi
sister.
Bishop Bonacum of Lincoln diocese and
Bishop Hcannetl have gone eaat. They leu
Thursday night.
Charlea E. Fanning left Thursday even
ing for a trip to Ualesburg, Davenport and
other eastern polnta.
Sergeant Whelan ot the police court haa
gone to Colorado for an extended stay on
account of bis health.
Captain N.. T. Sooor. who haa been In
Oman the past few days, returned Thurs
day evening to his home In St. Louis.
Dr. liolovtchiner has returned frum At-
lamia City, where he read a paper bffo.e
the American Aasoclatiun of iite Insur
ance Examining Surgeons.
E. J. O, Seward of Oakland. A. C. Leflunit
of Lexington, Mrs. J. A. Stanley and noun
of Hot aorinas. S. D.. Mrs. Ed Williams
and Paul V inlarus of Saa Jose, Cal., are1
at the MUlaiu.
Charlea H. Schaefer. for years nrorjrletor
oi tne arug store at bixteentn ana Chi
cago streets, is in the city visiting friends.
He is located In Albany, N. Y., manufac
turing Cramer's Kidney Cure.
W. A. Myers Of Alma. W. H. Carnahan.
F. N. Hull of Hastings, R. T. Outcait of
Lincoln. J. C. Chauman of Arlington. J. W.
Sparks of Central City, W. L. Scome, O.
(Jlisuraan ot Pender are at the Murray. ,
C. C. Perrin of Denver. George W. Pheba
of Ohlowa. E. B. Warner, George Ai.
Graham of North Platte, Mr and Mrs. A.
H. Car let on ot Pueblo, B. C. Murnan ot
O'Neill and U. M. Hicks ot Scotia at
the Merchants.
Mrs. H. L. Patton and daughter of Cas
per, Mr. and Mrs. George H. Parry 6f
Lexington, W. C. Sutton of St. Edward,
ma jseison or zora. jr. a. crawiev of Cal.
laway and A. W. Miles of Livingston,
Mont., are at the Her Grand.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Griffin. Mrs. T 3
Cronlse of San Francisco. Mrs. H. H. fi - ,
oomrmgs ana ennaren oi Colorado Springe,
ir. r . fivaiii ui xuvtsrsme, cat., lu, L .
Knapp of Lincoln, A. P. Fenningan ot
Butte, Mont.. Mr. and Mr. M. A. Huh.
bard of Loa Angelea are at the Paxton.
Railway Notes and Personals.
J. AJ Munroe. freight trsffin mannar n
the Union Pacific, haa returned from Chicago.
General Manaeer A. T. Mnhfav n .
Union Pacific left for the west last night.
J. T. Ullllck. trainmaster of the Mil.
waukee at Perry. Ia.. soent Thursdsv in
Omaha.
Georae W. Holdreae. general minir or
the B. & is back from a trip to
Wyoming.
E. L. Lomax. general nassenrer innt of
the Union Pacific, Is back after spending
several daya In Chicago,
J. B. Bmalley, superintendent of th
Rock Island at Des Moines, was In the
city Thursday and left for his horn In the
evening.
Frederick Montmorency, assistant gen
eral freight agent ot the B. & M., has
gone to Chicago on business connected
with his companyi
C. H. Mark ham. general manager of the
Southern Pacific, and family passed
through the city Thursday evening on the
way to their home in Ban Francisco. They
have been In Chlougo, where Mr. Mark,
ham waa In attendance at a meeting of
Harrlman officials.
For the annual meeting of the Baptlat
Young People's union, to be held In De
troit July 7 to 10. the railroad have an
nnunced a rate of one fare plua to centa.
The Burlington will permit the choosing of
diverse routes to and from the meeting.
Ticket holders may go Via St. Louis. Chi
cago or any gateway they may choose.
The meeting will be International la It
scope.
Corner
Fifteenth and
Famam Sts.
4CB
Corner
Fifteenth and
Famam Sts.
Two-Piece Suits Tropical Weight
Made of serges, homespuns, worsteds, cheviots, not an inch of unnecessary material. All
especially made for hot weather service- The style of the parnieuts is Ul
graceful and will retain its shape permanently. All of the "Nebraska"
standard, designed for summer wear. THE OAKMKNTK AKH OF 111(111
CUARAOTEK, THOUGH AT MODEST THICKS, fl".00 down to
NEBRASKA" SERGES ARE FAMOUS
A aargw sralt is a unit rwidy for any occasion. Onrs are th host for tho
money, by far, that the same prices command elsowhoro. "Mnkp n com
parison ind yon will find it so. Test color, examine workmanship,
obaerTe fit and finish. Ours come In three popular grades
$850-$I2-$I660
59c
Tomorrow, Saturday, we will sell
Genuine Panama .Hats for
Think of it Genuine Panama, for such a low price. There's
enough of them to last the day out, 100 dozen in all. Every hat Is a
new hat and all new shapes. v '
Ffrtfrt nr snnin irn viifn fnr tntnnrmXV that will'
Interest you. Road every Item that follows Tho sav
ings oitorod wo aro euro should hrlng you horo hrlght
and early.
Men's Goodyear welt oxfords, constructed Men's canvas oxfords with leather I.ndlas' viol, royal and flongola kid oxfords,
oh foot form lasts, all sowed and stitched tip. mnde on the popular l.on- l.-unl f.i.-ns mid -ot' r;i',',;
with silk, all up-to-date lasts. In vicl kid, d,m tre, -J f ( southern tie and patent leather OiiOdyear
v-alour calf and pntent t-olt; f Special I.IJil welt oxford with exteiialon K1 OfTI
eold by othere at 13 and 13.50, r Vulue . fold l.y i.thma at leVvl
w- and s.mt our price
our price
' good plump soles, made on foot form last, WJfJ
trwl worth II Id s tn 1K n r
SPKCTAl. Little men' box calf lace ahoes, f ve have a nice and complete line ot boy,' youth and
ttlo men's oxfords at popular pricea
Men's Underwear
Five very conspicuous values for' men tomorrow. This line
of Underwear comes up to our regular standard -of quality. Seldom
does such underwear have an equal saving attached to the price.
25c
90c
Good quality unbleached balbrlggan, me
dium satin faced drawers, and pearl but
toned trimmed ahirta S6o garment.
Fine finished fancy drop atltched balbrl-gan
underwear in pink, blue, white and ecru
an excellent garment for ervlce 36c gar
39c
Extra fine quality Egyptian cotton and fancy colored merce
properly shaped, regular 11.60 value too suit, all size.
Extra good quality, medium weight bat
riarfcun and fancy !nco weave r Ith Ion ar.d
hort Sleeves white, blue, straw and ecru
colored best Yalue ever shown epeclal, 60
garment.
Jenn drawers Best quality elostlo Seam
Jo ,ii drawers, cut wide and full. With euu
tic unkles -the regular EOc kind apeolal at
89c.
fixed combination, beautifully finished and '
(CSS
Boy's
Shoes
Are the hardest to gat for boy sr.
mighty hard on their shoe yet the
ft 60 ahoe w have will atand more
hard knocks than any boy' shoe you
ever bought at thla price Thla haa
been a ahoe we've aold for year and
we know, and the parents who have
bought them know, that thla I trua
Hrlag the boy In Saturday and let
ua fit thera to a pair Teu will be glad
we asked you to after the boy haa
worn them.
OREXEL SHOE GO.,
1419 Farnam Strejt.
Oanaha's Upto-Dts Shs Haas,
t. LOUiS and
Return
Tickets good In cbalr car (aeats free) and coaches, on sale every Monday
In June.
St. Louis and return-on sale July 2 to 6, 1 fl 7 5-
Incluslve 4I.f tJ
St. Louis and return-on sale every $13 80
Chicago and return on sate June 16 to tO, Cf flO
Inclusive IJ.VU
Chlcajtro and return on aale every 00
Chlcajro and return, one way via i. Louis Cfl
on scue every day ...if)M7iU
Denver. Colorado Spring and Pueblo and return CI 7 CH
on sale every day 4?a Df
Atlantic City and return on sale - CTI ft
July O ondlO... .. $Jr.UU
Cincinnati and return on sale July IB, 16 CI" "7 C
and 17 q7C..7
Detroit and return on sale July 0, 8 ' " ?" if
n7 $19.25
Indianapolis and return on sale June 23 ctt I r
nd 27.. vMU.65
X can Sive you all the latest Informatlen about excursion rat aad
furnlah. free, Illustrated booklets about all excursion resorts. Brno me or
wriut about -your vacation trip
J. D. REYNOLDS,
City Passenger Agent, 1502 Famam St., Omaha.
MwiieS)SywiMswipMww.ii inn
,,r. ,..,,-.... . j,.,..j f irinnin nnm.
ON I M
OD
S
may be railed upon aa always
UP-TO-DATE. Made of bast
LJ3ATIIEH3. by moss skillful
work:aoo.
$3.50 H $2.50
Milter to Wearer.
Regent Shoe Co.
205 Sculh nth Street
raw
THE BEST BEER
THE BEER
YOU LIKE
CABINET
r i
29 Percent Discount on Suit Cases and Grips
When you go to Bt. T.ouls or take your vacation don't
rnea
or wornout grip or suit case, wnen we s-ll
ou the heat for euoh a low irice. We aUo have h corn U-te
carry a cti
VI
line of tilgi. araJ uunkt ul piKi-n tli.il w.l. win you nium-y
OMAHA TRUNK FACTORY
Send fur Catalogue. 1209 Famam 9 1.
FOUR SYNONYMS
FOUR TWO NAUGIIT-Thaf out
telephone number catch Hi You may
ined It for future Use.
SOLD ON DININ8 AND BUFFET CARS
FOOD INSPECTOR.
H. L RAIKACCI0TTI. D. V. S.
CITY VlCTKttlNARlAN.
OttU-e and Inflrmury, ialh and Muaort 8t
UMAliA, ft Eli. Telephone (Bt.