Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 21, 1906, Page 7, Image 7

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    THK OMAHA DAITiY REE: THURSDAY, JUNE 21, IMfl.
6
5
1
SCHEME TO MIUKT ELBOURN
Enrh it Connell'i Vertriom f Primary Ballot
Timperinc Job.
ON THIS LINE THE DEFENSE . IS MADE
1 .
Connty Attorney Offers to Show
Rallnts Ik lastody lllr
Clerk ki Tkr Were
Altered.
That the bailutx UKOd In the primary
election aprll 3 were tampered with for
the purpose of throwing discredit upon
City Clerk W. It. Elbourn, who had thetu
in custody, la the theory upon which the
defense In Elbourn'a cane now being heard
-fre Judge Button will proceed. This
waa the declaration of W. J. Conneli, Et
liourn'a attorney, la hla opening statement
to the Jury.
Mr. Conneli said he would admit the
formal matter relating to the election and
that the ballot had. been changed. He
ald the defendant la Just aa anxious as
anybody to Be the real culprit punished
In bis opening statement County Attor
ney Blabaugh offered to show the ballots
were In the cuntody of 'Elbourn when they
were changed and that only he and B. K.
Oreenleaf ahould have bad access to them.
He declared Mr. Greenleaf would not have
made tho changes, aa he waa the losrr by
them. lie also said he Would Introduce
conversations by Mr. Elbourn bearing on
th vase.
The first witness was Miss Bchenrk, a
clerk In the-city elerirg office. Bhe de
scribed the ofBca of the clerk and the
vaults. She said Mr. Elbourn, Mr. Uroen-
leaf and Mr. Slmonson, a former employe
In tho office, were the only one who knew
th combination to the vault In which the
ballots were storrd. BImonsou has not been
employed in the ofllco. aince March.
Stared In th Vaalt.
Bhc said tho ballot boxes were delivered
to tho clerk's office Tuesday evening and
Wednesday and were stored In the vault.
Thursday night he sold Mr. Elbourn left
thn oHloo with her about 7. o'clock. That
night the ballot boxes were lu the office
and not In the vault, a they had been
taken out for th Inspection of the can
vassing bunrd. Friday they were returned
to the vault and that night Elbourn told
her he was going back to tho office to do
some work. Saturday morning he said ho
had been at the office about an hour tho
night before. Saturday Mr. Greenleaf and
a Janitor carried th ballot boxes up Into
the office again until tho recount began
the following Wffk. '
Dan Butler, present city clerk, was called
to Identify the ballot boxes for the pre
cincts In the vote of which th. changes
were made. It came out In hla evidence
that the key to one of the boxea In ques
tion is missing. Mr. Butler aaid he might
find the key on the floor of the vault and
he would make another careful search for
It. This was the box for the First district
of the Bec6nd ward.
Tho Jury which waa secured late la tho
afternoon la aa follows.'
W. R. Wall. Florence; C. J. Tasslck. 1K.I5
Vinton; C. F. Helman, Dodge; J. A.
Oonllrr 1722 Dodge; J p. Daly, 1816 Martha;
It. E. Davidson. 2208 Harney; Charles Rupp.
3P01 South Ninth; F. D. Mofflt, 511 North
KJKhtevnth; W. F. otoetsel, 4!:r9 Davenport;
Charles I. Sanders, V North Eighteenth;
August Hedgreen, 2M South Twenty-fourth;
W. A. Bell, 17 Boulevard avenue.
What the Dill Chsrget.
The Indictment charge that Elbourn on
April 8, five days after the primary, but
before the board had recanvassed the votes,
altered and changed the markings "on a
number of ballots so as to Increase his
vote,'. at the expense of Bain K. Qreenleaf
and W. E. Btockham, his opponents. The
crosses on the ballots made by, the voters
had' bean-erased and new marks placed In
the squares opposite Mr. Elbourn'a name.
Th changes were discovered when the
canvassing board began the recount of the
ballots on demand of Elbourn. Eater the
eraser which had been used In defacing the
ballots was found In one of the ballot
boxes. The ballot boxes were In Elbourn'a
custody', aa' city clerk, at the time the
erasures are alleged to have been made.
Alterations also were found In the vote
for mayor. Several thousand dollars had
been wagered that V. J. Broatch would
receive more votes than A. II. ilennlng.
It was discovered that erasure had been
mad In squares opposite Mr. Hennlngs'
nam and crosses Inserted for Broatch.
These changes are not alleged In the Indict,
nient, however.
LOCAL BREVITIES.
Louis Robinson, a colored man, who was
with the Robinson circus, waa sentenced
ten day by the police Judge Wednesday
morning. Robinson waa charged with
stealing a set of harness from the circus to
satlHty an alleged claim for wages.
Articles of Incorporation of the Central
i oke and Coal company ot umana nave
r . ,
1 tAiV A .
1 VrnJ2
LD.IFNI'A
.eV.
TootltTiIk: No; 40
Dentistry, as I practice It. Is a
erioua profession, involving edu
cation, carefnlness and aklll.
Therefore; I rannot compete in
price with the ignorant, the care-"
lean, or the unskillful, but com-'
partson will show that I charge
much lea than most reputable
dentists.
This method of min, that en
ables me to fill and crown sensi
tive teeth without hurtlne; is as
great a boom. In Dentistry
ether is in Surgery.
I make a specialty, of Crown
and Bridge work and ran crown
and restore teeth in a cleanly,
painless manner most pleasing to
refined patlenta.
DR. FICKKS, Dentist. 3:1 IW lildg.
'Phona Douglas 637.
been filed with the county clerk. The cap
ital stock Is KU.tn), f which H6.or Is to 1
paid. Edmund B. Cerlgan, Ernest E. Bealr,
John F. Emmert, W. A. Case and Howard.
If. Raldrige are the Incorporators.
John Howard, colored, arrested on a
charge ef having stolen 12 from William
Bheiiock. was acquitted In the police court
Wednesday morning Judge Wakeley rep
resented the defendant. Howard was
charged with extracting ts from Sherlock s
pay envelope Saturday afternoon.
A Wonder.
Kveryhody who has tried Bucklen's Ar
nica Balve for cuts, burns and wounds, says
It's a wonder.'! cent. "Guaranteed. For
sale by Sherman V M"Cbnrmll Drug Co.
!W HOMES IX THE WEST.
i
Chosbone Reservation to Be Opened
to Settlement.
CHICAGO NORTHWESTERN IV
Announces Round-Trip JSxjuirslon Rate
from AH Potnta July 12 to 29.
Less than one rare ror the round trip
to Bhoshonl, Wyo., th reservation border.
Th only aJl-rail route to the reservation
border.
Date of registration July 16 to Zl at
Bhoshonl and Lander. Reached only by
this line.
Write for pamphlets telling how to tak
tap on of the attractive homesteads.
Information, maps and pamphlets free on
request at City Office, 1401-3 Farnam street
Striking; Indian Womencla tare.
"Muskok," "Clear Sky lyand," "Mag
netewmn." Smooth Flowing Water," "Ka
wartha," "Bright Water and Happy
iAnds," "Tcmagaml." "Deep Water" are
Indian words that fittingly describe some
of the most delightful spots fur a sum
mer's outing on the American continent.
All reached by .Grand Trunk Railway Sys
tem. Double track from Chicago. to Mon
treal and Niagara Falls.
Descriptive literature, time tables, etc.,
will be mailed free- on application to Oeo.
W. Vaux, A. Q. P. & T. A., 135 Adams St.,
Chicago. I
Card of Thanks.
We herewith wish to thank our many
friends and neighbors most heartily, for the
beautiful flowers and sympathy shown us
during the Illness and death of our be
loved father and husband.
MRS. HT. RAABE AND CHILDREN.
To tho Pnbllo.
The Omaha Gas company bega to an
nounce. that Mis E. V. Berry la now with
the company as demonstrator and will be
glad to call upon our patrons to .instruct
them In the economical -and efficient use of
gas stoves. A card addressed. Miss Berry,
care, Omaha, cfas company, will receLyti
prompt attention.,-..- t . .i-,,.-
Fthtnar and Camping: nmtma to Cle
Lake, la., Via. Chicago Great ,
Western Railway,
For parties of 10 or more one far and
one-third for the round trip, good for It
days. Tickets on sale dally until Septem
ber SOl For further Information apply to
H. II. Churchill. G. A., 1S12 Farnam St.
Excursions.
. On July 6 and 27, to Chautauo.ua I-ako,
N. T.. and' return at SI 4. good 30 days; and
dally June 1 until September 30, at $-H via
ERIE RAILROAD from Chicago; stop
overs also permitted on all tickets to New
York. Boston. Niagara Falls, etc. Apply to
your local ticket agent or J. A. Dolan. T.
P. A., 555 Railway Exchange, Chicago, HI.
Card of Thanks.
I wish to express my thanks for the kind
ness and sympathy shown me by my
many friends during the sickness and
death of. my beloved wife' also for the
many beautiful floral offerings; to the Ivy
Rebecca lodge No. 33, I. O. O. F.
L. W. ROBB.
Vcts ertl
fKcis piea.sartlyt
cis Beneficially
cts truly as a'LAxaiiver.
Svtud of Fies appeals to the cultured and the
well-informed and to the healthy, because ita
component parts axe Bimple and wholesome
and because it acta without disturbing the
natural functions, as it is wholly free from
every objectionable quality or substance. In
the process of manufacturing figs are used, as
. they are pleasant to the taste, but the medici
nal virtues of Syrup of Figa are obtained from
aa excellent combination of plants known to
be medicinally laxative and to act most bene
ficially. To get ita beneficial effects buy
the genuine manufactured by the
ilMJl v3
For ul ky aS nMPf Dnif. gtu, la
' ' ham of th
I3TES CN OMAHA SOCtCTT.
The wedding of Mr. Edward J. Monaghan
and Misa Myrtle Claire Tucker, the niece
of Mrs. IL A. Cox of Council Bluffs, took
place this morning at St. John's Collegiate
church at 10 .10 o'clock, the ceremony being
performed by Father O'Connor, In th
presence of th relatives and Intimate
friends. The groom was attended by his
brother, Mr. W. J. Monaghan as best man,
and Miss Mae Mulvlhill was the maid of
hortor. She was attired In a pretty prin
cess gown of pink tissue, with large pink
hat adorned with pink plumes, and carried
a shower of sweet peas. The bride's gown
was white point d" esrrlt over silk, made
In princess style, trimmed with real lace.
She wore a lorg tulle veil and carried
white roses. The church was decorated
with palms and roses. Following the cere
mony a wedding breakfast was served at
the home of Mrs. Cox to the relatives and
bridal party. Mr. and Mrs. Monaghan left
In the afternoon for a trip to Colorado,
and on their return will reside for a short
time in Council Bluffs. Mr. Monaghan Is
the popular manager of the Boyd theater
In this city.
A pretty home wedding wss that of Miss
Helen Iicilp Walworth and Mr. Benjamin
B. Hurst, which was solemnised st 3 o'clock
yesterday afternoon at the residence of th
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Wal
worth, 21W Burderte street. The ceremony
wss performed by Rev. A. J. Ssrgent of
the Plymouth Congregational chu'eh In
the presence of about sixty guests. Mis
Florence Grimes played the wedding march
and Just before the ceremony Mrs. Beach
Jackson ssng "Oh, Promise Me." IJttle
Helen Walker, dressed In white with pink
ribbons, was the ring bearer, carrying th
ling In a basket of flowers. Mr. Matthew
Murphy of Seattle acted as best man and
Miss Edna Walworth, sister of the bride,
was maid of honor. She was attired In
white dotted Swiss, trimmed with lace,
and carried pink roses. The bride wore a
pretty gown of white wash chiffon, wltl
Valenciennes lace trimmings, and carried I
ahower of white roses. Tho house waa at
tractively decorated ror the occasion, a
profusion of ferns and roses being used.
The ceremony was performed In a bower of
ferns and pink roses in the rear parlor,
wnne the parlor and dining room were
trimmed with rod roses. Mr. and Mra
Hurst left for a trip to Denver and Salt
Lake- City, and after July 1 will be at
home at Blanchard, la. The out-of-town
guests were: Miss taurine Stephens of
Bhelton, Neb.; Miss Ethel Williamson of
Albion, Neb.; Mrs. Daniel Eller and daugh
ter of Ackley, la.; Miss Hatel Nlsbet of
Bell Rapids, 8. D.; Mr. Murphy of Seattle,
Misses Mary and Calista, Hurst of West-
boro, la., and. Mr. Charles Hurst and Mr.
Slgmund Hurst of Lincoln.
Tho wedding of Miss Mary Edith Dun-tout,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. H
Dumont, and Mr. Arthur Draper Smith.
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Draper Smith.
which waa solemnized last evening at tho
First Baptist church, before a large as
semblage of gueets, was a beautiful wed
ding In evory dotail. It waa a yellow
daisy . wedding, the color scheme being
piettlly carried out In the decoration
and costumos. The pulpit and choir rati
were bankaV with palmj, greens' and
Shasta daisies, while the pewa reserved
for the relatives, were marked with
bunches pf asraragua ferns tied with yel
low, tulle.. Promptly at eight o'clock, aa
Mra.. Anna B. Andrews began the Loherv
grln wedding march, th ushers stretched
the broad yellow aatln ribbons, and th
bridal procession, advanced down th left
aisle, led by. the oahers-Measrs Riy Dn
mont Warren Hilli; Jack 'Dumont and
Robert Marlley, ..followed Jy the . Jour
bridesmaids -r M,lasea Lena . . Frlcke" of
riattsmouth, Elizabeth McOonnell,- Bertha
Phlllppl and Lynn Carpenter. All wera
similarly gowned In white batiste, trlm
nu'd with lace and tucks, with deep girdle
and ribbons. of yellow. Their wreaths were
of green and they carried bouquets of
yellow marguerites, tied with yellow tulle.
Next came the maid of honor. Miss Besria
Dumont, sister of the bride, In a gown of
v hlte crepe do chine over yellow silk. In
set with Irish point Jace, and carrying
Shasta daisies. Little Dean Sunderland,
attired in white, carried the ring in a
Calla Illy. The bride, who entered wltli
her father, waa charming in a princes
gown of white chiffon cloth, over silk.
with yoke In bertha of duchess lace. A
wreath of daisies held in place her long
tulle veil and her bouquet was a shower of
ferns and daisies. Mra. Dumont waa gowned
i" ;Brey chiffon cloth 'and Mrs. Smith n
white bilk. . At the chancel they wer met
the groom and hla best man, Mr. Royal
Comstock. Following the ceremony, which
was performed by Rev. J. W. Conley, th
party left the church to the Mendelssohn
wedding march and went at once to th
YIWP
icnal aa'kaf aaiy, hearing th fall
Comaaay.
-srT
home of the bride's parents. In Remit park,
where an Informal reception was h Id.
about 3W guests being present The rooms
were decorated with a profusion of daisies,
ferns and coreopsis. After a short wedding
trip the young couple will be at home at
ixa Bouth Thirty-fourth street. The out-of-town
guest were: Miss Eml'iy Grafton,
Brooklyn. N. T.; Mr. Harry Harte. Salt
lAke City; Mr. and Mrs. W. W. F.veretts,
Roxbury. Mass., and Misa Iena Frlcke,
Plattsmotith. Neb.
Miss Monrehead entertained four tables
of bridge yesterday In honor of Miss Pick
ering of California. The prises were won
by Mr. XV. H. Clarke and Miss Wakefield.
In honor of Mrs. Short of Cleveland. O.,
and Mrs. W. A. Psxton. jr., Mr. W. A.
Paxton gave a charming luncheon at the
Country club yesterday. The tsMe. pret
tily decorated with pink carnations and
ferns, was laid for Mesdames Short. W. A.
Faxton, Jr.; Martin, Martin of California.
McLaughlin. E. II. Fprague. E. E. Balch,
Gllniore. Herman Kountxe, Wakeley, Gan
nett, Hartman. Reed. Llnlnger, Klrkendall,
Coutant. Russell. Kllpatrlck, Allen, Sum
mers, Kenyon. Daugherty, E. V. Crelghton,
EX C Mt Shane, J. I Paxton, Bishop,
Burns, Redlck, E. A. Cudahy, II. H. Bal-
drlge, Bidwell, Ransom. FTowe. Vlerllng.
Wakefield, Gallagher, DubiMa. Wilkin and
Remington.
Mrs. E. Conklln entertained Informally
Monday afternoon for Mrs. Pettltere and
Mrs. McNeal of St. Joseph. The rooms
were trimmed with summer flowers. At
the I'ard game' tho prizes were won by
Mrs. Dalton Rlsley and Mrs. Pettltere. The
guests were: Mesdames. Pettltere. McNeal,
Herman Matthes, Downey, Dalton, Risley,
James Taggart, Hiram Sturges, T. Foley.
J. Rydon.
Th Cooking club wa entertained yes
terday afternoon by Mrs. Ssm Burns. Jr.
Bridge waa played at two tables, the prize
being won by Mrs. Herbert Wheeler. Mra.
Harry Wllkins will entertain the club at
the next meeting.
Mrs. N. J. Rosenthal and daughters of
Dayton, O., are the guests of Mrs. Charles
Singer, having come . for the Rosenthal-
Singer wedding.
In honor of Mrs. Jerrems, Mr. and Mrs.
W. B. Melkle entertained, at - bridge last
evening. The game waa played at three
tables, the prize being won by Miss Web'
ter. .
Mr. J. U. Rose, the well known art
dealer, and Miss Ella Parratt, both ot
whom have a large circle of friends, were
united In jnarrlage Tuesday evening at the
bride's residence, 2709 Farnam street. Rev,
T. J. Mackay of All Saints church per
forming the ceremony. - The wedding waa
attended by only the relatives and will
prove a surprise to the friend of the
couple. A wedding supper followed the cere
niony, after which Mr. and Mrs. Rose left
for a trip In the north.
Misa Ada Klrkendall has Issued Invita
tions for a bridge party next Tuesdny aft
ernoon In honor of her -guest. Miss Whiting.
MAN FOUND ON THE GROUND
"apposed Resident ot Willi, Kansas,
Thought, to Have' Fallen from
Hotel Window.
Helmrlch Fernau, an elderly German be
lieved to be from Willis, Kan., was found
early Wednesday morning on the ground
at the rear of the Windsor hotel, 62! South
Tenth street, unconscious and seriously
Injured. The Indications were he fell from
the window of hla room- oh the second
floor. Ho wps attended by Police Sur
geons Klnioiv and Keily and removed to
the Omaha General hospital. The injured
man's condition is extremely critical.
i Ail that Is known 'ofrrFernau here is tha
he registered at the aerter Tuesday evening
without giving his tiome1 address, but from
papers found on hlm'Mt' was surmised ho
came from Willis, Kan. He appears to be
about 65 year's of age'.
MILLARD ON THE MEAT BILL
Senator Wire Commercial Clnb
Think Measure Will Be- ,
rome Un.
He
Senator Millard believes the meat Ins pec
tlon bill will become a law. In view of th
fact that a copy of the report of the Invea
ligation of South Omaha packing houses by
the Commercial club was sent to him, Sena
tor Millard wired the club on the passage
of the bill by the house. He said:
The house today passed the meat Inspec
tion , bill, providing Inspection at govern
ment expense, and the strong probability
is ftiat the senate will, within a day or twu,
concur In the house amendment and the
law will be signed by the president.
NO. CU-UNB OF THE-NEW
FECT8.
l. APE EF-
rpa and cap effect! arr dUJelIy a
la mode and many a womand and (irl I
will be glad to avail themselves of this
opportunity. These little wrap are very
trig and narty and require so little ma
terial and so tittle skilled labor In the
making that they are proving very econom
ical. The wrap shown la In reality a
bolero, with short loose sleeves and a
graceful double cape .effect over tha shoul
der. It la made in old pink taffetas, as
shown, wtth a heavy Insertion In the same
color. The garment Is one easily made
and very pleasing. Uun, silk or broad
cloth might serve ss material. 'or the
medium its t yards of S-lnch aborts are
nlel.
Sit. sTIJ filxes, small, medium and Urge.
Fvr the accommodation of Tua Bee read
ers the patterns, wbteo asumny retail at
frem X to 50 cents, will be furnished at a
nominal price (1 cents), which covera all
expenses. In order to get a pattern enclore
It cents, giving number and name of pat
tern wanted and bust measure. As the pat
Urna are mailed direct frem tne publishers
SEASONABLE FASHIONS.
NICKNAMES OF POLITICIANS
Title by Which Welt Kaavrn rnblle
Men Were Familiarly
Snokea Of.
I'ntil recently the newspapers referred to
ff Davis 'of Arkansas. Bob Taylor of
Tennessee and Tom Watson of Georgia.
Ceremony was dispensed with. The public
nslstcd on familiarity with the men of
whom It heard so much. Suddenly the note
s changed. As the result of two senatorial
primaries the reference now is to Hon. Ji f
ferson Davis and Hon. Robert L. Taylor,
while several successful books have pro
duced for the types Hon. Thomas E. Wat
eon. Whether we shall all love thtm more
at a little distance and with our hats re
spectfully raised Is a question.
To the very last the public held on to Jjm
Blaine and to Ben Harrison. Tammany
always spoke of Sammy Tllden, though
not with affection. It hated him pretty
cordially. Nobody ever spoke of Bill or
Billy McKlnley, and nobody speaks of Bill
or Billy Bryan. Neither Mr. Cleveland
nor Judge Parker's given name lends Itself
to an affectionate diminutive, and neither
man Is of a chummy disposition.
People spoke admiringly of Sam Randall
nd of Tom Reed and of Dav Henderson.
They speak so today of Jo Cannort--t"ncle
Joe. But nobody wa ever heard to speak
of Charley Crisp or of Jack Carlisle. And
yet the Georgian was an affable and a very
popular man, and tha Kentiicklan waa ad
mired as speaker as much as any man who
had ever occupied the chair. If Mr. Wlll-
ams goes In two year hence shall w hear
of Jack .WHllams, or wilt he continue to
be known as John Sharp?
This disposition of the public runs ec
centrically. Gen. Harrison was not a chum
my man, and yet people In speaking of him
called him Ben. Mr. Randall was a very
firm and unyielding man and had few Inti
mates, and yet the public Insisted on Sam.
When people spoke of Dan Voorhees every
body could understand, because the Tall
Sycamore of the Wabash had an address
which was the very essence of heartiness
and Joviality.. But a natifre of the same
quality never In the case of Judge Crisp
diminished In the press the1 formal Charles
to Charley, nor In that of Mr. McKlnley
the formal William to Bill or Bllly.-Wash-Ington
Star.
JUNKSHOP IN HUMAN STOMACH
Mnsenm Freak Forced to Hive IP
Kalis, Glassware and Bit of
Wire Fencing;.
Fifty-seven varieties of nails, some glass
ware and parts of a wire fence were taken
from the stomach of E.' Wallace, who was
operated on at the City hospital In Min
neapolis. Wallace says he is a human
ostrich, and the surgeons believe him. Ho
has had a pain In his stomach for some
time, and at last It compelled him to go
to th hospital.
At first he attributed his malady to over
indulgence In doughnuts, but on second
thought he remembered that he had spont
the winter and spring with a barnstorm
Irg company, guaranteeing to eat all the
Junk the spectators might pass to him.
He had done this stunt many times be
fore, and the nails and glass iiad al
ways agreed with him. But Anally his
stomach' rebelled. His condition, the phy
sicians ; said, was critical, so he submit
ted to an Immediate operation.
The physicians were prepared to find a
few nails and possibly some glass. Taey
found a Junkshop. There were fifty-seven
good-sized nails, nearly a dozen places of
glasa and a few long pieces of wire. Then
they searched for a giiird, with some
confidence., All the articles' were removod
and placed on exhibition In the office. Wal
lace has' YhAde' 'Tils ' llflng' for the last
twenty year by' appearing at dime mu
seums and- other place where freak are
quoted at a premium. His specialty was
to swallow all kinds of hardware, from
tacks to pieces of gas pipe, and he seems
to have thrived on the fare until he came
to Minneapolis and started in on some of
the local supply of shingle nails.
Dr. A. K. Benjamin performed the opera
tion. The doctor used the regular surgical
Instruments, but a clawhammer and screw
driver would appear to the layman to have
been the proper tools. The operation was
successful. It Is believed that all the hard
ware has been removed, and It Is hoped
that the man will recover. At a late hour
he had not yet regained consciousness after
the administration of the anaesthetic, but
his condition appeared to he such aa to
show that he had withstood the shock of
the operation admirably. Chicago Rocord
Herald.
HITCHCOCK TALKS POLITICS
f
la I liable to Rrtlil Toorhlas Tabooed
aubject Before Real Estate
Exchange.
Gilbert M. Hitchcock, addreBMn th-
Real Kslote exchange at luncheon Thurs
day on the aubjert of the "Diatributlon of
Wealth," declared that while Ihti I'nlt.d
States I the first country in the produc
tion of wealth, It If far behind Kuropean
countries in aolving the question! of
equitable dintrlbutlon. A large portion of
hi! tulk ai devoted to an attack on the
protective tariff, relieved here and ther't
by apologies to the rxchartgu for trcadlna;
on the forbidden ground of politic. An
remedies for existing evIU lie pleaded la
favor of Inheritance tax laws, Income tut
laws, regulation of corporations by the
state and public ownership.
JOHN J. HARDIN IS AT REST
Well Know Sportsman. Burled at
Forest I .a vr n Cemetery, Maa
Friends Attending- Fnneral.
The funeral of John J. Hardin, the well- !
known sportvman. was held Tuesday. '
service! at the home of Mrs. E. J. Clark.
bit North Twenty-third street. Mr. Hard
Ins mother-in-law. The burial was at
Forest Usn cemetery. Among the many
florcl tributes sent was a beautiful re
membrance from the Ancient Order of
I'nlted Workmen. The pallbearers were
John, H. 8. and William McDonald, Fran I;
Handle, William Hardin and J. F. Tucker.
John J. Hardin had a aide acquaintance in
the city and (tale as a crack trap shooter
In his palmy days
Inddrn rbana-e ef Mind.
Pufliing and Mowing, the fat passenger
I began to climb to the upper berth In tiie
sleeping car.
"Pretty hard work. Isn't It?" said the
man In the lower berth.
"It Is," answered the fat passenger, "for
a man of ray weight."
"How much do you weigh, may I aak?"
"Three hundred and eighty-seven
pounds."
"Hold on: Tske this one'." exclaimed
the ether, his hair beginning to rise on
end. "Id rather lleep In the upper herlh,
anyway. The ventilation Is better." Chi
cago Tribune.
The following marriage Ueeuaes
been issued:
Name ar.d Address.
Imv
Ag..
Cornelius A. llnie, Omaha ,
Amlier A. Miller, Omaha
M!i k J. Bimon. Oniuha
Ksilier Coplin. Omaha
Oiro F. Holilooon, Omaha....,
KlizuheLh Morris, Omaha ,
Kdnsrd R Iialley. Omaha ,
luc M. iiankrfl, Oruaha ,
A BARGAIN LIST
FOR WOMEN
Women's $2.50, $3.00
Oxfords
Slzon 4A Only
Sample Oxfords in size 4A only worth $2.50, $.1 and
$3.50, at a jjjeat bargain. The reason for the low price is
very simple. (Sizes 4A only.) Made in Paris, dongola
and vici kid, hand turned welf. While they last, 98c.
Boys' Knee Pants, tj0
75c Values . . . JJ
Your choice of several hundred Boys' All "Wool Knee
Pants, in sizes 4 ro 16 years values up tg 75c for 39c.
These Reductions
LadW, Misses' and Children' Hale finished Combination Suits, with
lace trlmmwd umbrella style or tight knee,
rna-ular 4Er value
Ladles' plain black and split sole seamleag Cotton rtoae,
very elastic tops," regnlar 85c value, 16c. two for
Ladles' fine quality Imported Lisle
lace trimmed, umbrella style, full
value -
Boys' Waists, fancy colors, blouse
rerular 46c value
Ladles' Fancy IJsle Gloves. In tan,
white, regular 4 Be values
Ladles' fine Kid Belts, In black, white and gray, also fancy col
ors, latest shapes and buckles, regular 7 Be values
These Reductions
50e CAMBRIC DRAWERS. 8c.
Women's Drawers, made of fine cambric, hemstitched tucks
and lace insertions and ruffle
PLAIN GOWNS, 4.V. '
Plain Hemstitched Gowns, high or low neck, some trimmed
with lace insertion, regular 76c value
75c CORSET GIRDLES, 39c.
Tape Girdles, hose supporters attached, that sell regnlarly at
75 cents
75c Bl'ST SUPPORTERS, 45o.
Women's Bust Supporters, made Of fine cambric, lace trimmed, ACn
lightly boned, 75c values rC
i . .. ,,
o Somewhere
Round Trip Summer Rates From Omaha
San Francisco and Los Angeles, June 25 to July 7 , t$B2.00
One tray via Portland . .w 1 61.50
San Francisco, Los Angeles, Portland and Seattle . . 60.00
One .way via SKasta Route 73.50
Portland and Seattle, June 18 to 22. ....... . . . , . . 50.00
One way via California 62.50
SDokane. Wash- .'. . .... .7 65.00
Butte and Helena .
Yellowstone Park Tour
Salt Lake City and Osrden .
Glenwood Springs, Colo
Denver, Colorado Springs
Denver, Colorado Springs
Cody, Wyo.
Sheridan, Wyo
Deadwood and Lead, S. D. .
Hot Springs. S. D
Hot Springs, Rapid City, Deadwood and Lead, S. D., ,
July 11 to 16 15.00
Chicago, 111., 20.00
St. Louis, Mo . : 18.50
Milwaukee and Madison, Wis., v . . 20.00
Mackinac Island, Mich... 25.75
Charlevoix, Mich.. 23.75
Petoskey, Mich i ...... ' 23.75
Bay View, Mich 23.75
Detroit, Mich '. r. . 33.50
Port Huron, Mich. 33.75
Put-In-Bay, Ohio 32.00
Buffalo and Niagara Falls v 41.00
Chautauqua Lake Points 40.00
Montreal, Quebec 53.00
Toronto, Ontario 42.35
Portland, Maine 58.00
Pittsburg. Pa 37.05
Mexico City, June 25 to July 7 , 53.25
Belter call or write and let me plan your summer
. vacation for you. I can give you all the
fj
I J
IIIcsli Grade Treaton
(If rtaponaiblr, vou
II you nave a disease or weakness peculiar to
the Pelvic region, your condition calls promptly
for the heat treatment the iiwcuu n
affords.' Of this fact you must be thoroughly
convinced when you stop to consider bow many
different doctors yea have eoneuiled. and how
many bottles of worthless medlcns you have
taken. We have no fault to Arid with th-1 mta
who employs such inferior treatment, for thkt
Is his privilege, but the money he th u espenls
would go far toward securing for hint a euro
tbat is safe, raaid snd permanent. - a-e
long studied and thoroughly mastered Infirmi
ties of this character male pelvic diseases.
Keeently we have treated scores of "tubboro cases,
and not a single failure or unpleasant res. lit
kas keen reported to os. Other physicians may
rest men. but we cvrt them, core theai to re
main cured, and this fact wo are prepared to
prove to the entire satisfaction of any man sin.
cereiy Interested. Our fees are as low a they ca
grade treatment.
Bv fhe afeif mi bf aitnWs are
)i OBSTRUCTION. SPECIFIC BL090 POISOH, MtKVO-VITAl VtUUTY. PROSTATIC.
' 1 ILADDER ana KIBHIY tnuUtt, ni H Misdaft gJieates veakatmi with
Lj t fitch rttltt ceajejfcifleai.
Northwestern Medical ,7
ZL Surgical Institute. . omaha. ne.
S8c
on the First Floor
. . V
25c
Thread" Combination Suits, pretty
silk, taped, regular 7tc . Cfl
JUv
and waist styles,
15c
gray, green, black and Ot
C
'48c
on the Third Floor
39c
45c
39c
50.00
75.00
30.50
a i
29.50
and Pueblo. .'. 17.50
and Pueblo, July 10 to 16 15.00
30.10
26.4t
18.75
16.40
$3.50
latert information and free descriptive literature.
J. D. REYNOLDS, C. P. A.,
1502 Farnam St Omaha. Ksl
mmy py when cured.)
cure fa rcwafa nirerf. VAMCOCEU. VKfTHKUL
'! I
n be consistent with high
a. -.