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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 14, 1906)
TITE OMAHA DAILY REE: SATTTtDAY, JtTLY 14. 100(1
i.mi' inn Ttir r.nriT nnnn l,nl'' revolutionary
' f UK r. HIT.! ..imlnMmor.
rc': R1DKC WHIP FOR RIOTERS
Ihsfc T Affairo at Wuhineton Eajt Ko
Discrimination in Alia.
NATURAL ADVANTAGES FAVOR ISLANDERS
Hotter Kaorrteaaa of als Aim
II rips Japaaraa to foalral Tra4
of Maarharla, Whirls
il i ' I pi I .-. fLmrui In nr.lfr In consult With
ir" . .., .a.. . . - ,
tbrn on ths h-t mrthnds of meeting the SUCM tl ISDim IDS i artOBUIJ W
popular movrment, nl whiia a constitu-1 Preserr Order t Election.
tkin had not born sranted, vn on paper, I
the nnwrrful inullaha wrs Dressing th
odvantss-os they had alreadr sained and MAG00N PROBES EVIDENCE OF FRAUD
wcrs hopeful of attaining their enda.
Charges of Liberals (hat Policemen
Vat Illegally Foaad ta Ba
Graaatfleaa bjr Got
trier ol Eeaa.
SENTELL DYING IN HOSPITAL
WASHINGTON. July W.-Compliilnt"
ahlrh hava hern made recently against
Hm supposed discrimination on the part of
the, Japanese rnllilnry authorities In Man
rhiirla In fnvor of Jepm auhlecta In nllow
lii(t thrm trade sdvantnes denied to mer-
rl:ant fmm other countries were answered
to-lny In a r'atement hy rn"n,or Mlysoks.
row In clinrgo of the Japinesa emhassy
"We nre anxious to leara of aperino cass
of surh unfair play." declared Mr. Mlyaoka.
"A rooU deal was heard recently shout the
Irredeemable war notes with which tha
Japnnese army had flooded the 90untry.
making .trade difficult for the. forelgnera.
but when the matter was Investigated It
was found that these notes wer above par.
That some of the porta have, not been
opened sooner Is because, as at Palny,
the embarkation of troops was continuing.
It la a fair privilege for the army to per
form these military operation unhampered
by the presence of ordinary trading obsta
cles. But whenever a town, such as Muk
den, waa opened to civilian merchants at
all it was opened on equ?l footing to the
whole world. The Janxnese provision mer
chants who have followed the 'army have
not been licensed to trade with tha native
Japanese Favored by Jlatnre.
"The trade of Manchuria Is a prise worth
possessing, however, and the Japanese
merchants are certain to do their best to
capture It. They havo too many natural
advantages to need any unfair favors from
the government. The lower cost of pro
duction and the lower charge for trans
portation from the home markets would be
sufficient advantages. In addition the Japal
ncse. merchants have a better knowledge
of the needs and the ways of the people
with whom they trade. They do not estab
lish themselves In trenty ports in resldenoet
and maintain a manner of. living wholly
above that of their cuatomers, but they
push out Into the country on foot, without
ostentation, urging their wares In every
possible way. The same tremendous ac
V tlvlty Is going on In southern China. The
r Japanese people have a heavy war debt
to pay; .tney must prosper commercially in
order to pay It. The energy with which
military operations were prosecuted la now
transferred to the peaceful pursuit of trade
, and Industry. In that pursuit we are con
fident of a fair share of success. Tha
l maraet is close to us; we nave tne nrst
' call upon it; we ought to be able to win It.
V. Will Keep Door Opea.
"In this commercial rivalry with all
comers, nevertheless, the imperial Japa
nese government cannot and will not In-
. terfere to the detriment of the policies of
the open door. In which we are at one with
the United States. No exclusive privileges
can be granted to Japanese trade without
undermining the principles of the open doo
No such privileges have been or will be
granted. Japan is unalterably committed
to the group of nations opposing such ex
clusive privileges. It Is possible that in the
course of time a soltvereln may be ne
gotiated between Japan . and Core. At
present Japanese goods enter the country
undvr the C'orean tariff on the same terms
with all other goods." . ,' .
MULLAHS ARE RESTLESS
Religions Leaders of Persia Demamd
Reforms Which Were Promised
TEHERAN. Persia. July IS. There is a
recrudescence of political unrest among
the Mullahs and divinity students which
was noticed early in the year and it is
exciting great uneasiness in governmental
circle. The divinity student broke out
Into active opposition to the authorities
sterclay and forcibly released a professor
who had been Imprisoned on the charge of
using seditious language. In an affray a
student was killed and two were wounded.
Tha heads of clergy Immediately assem
bled In the great mosque and Issued In
sistent demands for the immediate grant
ing of the reform previously promised In
All the shops, except the butcher and
S bilkers, are closed, the city Is patrolled by
troops and the grand vizier and other mln
, IMers who were in the country have hastity
returned to their posts. Constant con
' ferenres of the authorities are taking place,
. but the situation remains very strained
snd nothing thus for has been done to
; satisfy the demands of the malcontents.
according to dispatches from St. Peters-
birg. January 22, a movement was on foot
- in Persia to obtain a constitutional gov
errment. A thousand merchants and mul
lah suddenly left Teheran, the capital,
as a protest against the government of the
v shah and In a neighboring' Village took
eteps to establish a representative, to he
known as the "House of Justice.' over
which the shah was to preside. The oiem-
bei of this assembly wer to be elected
i by the mullahs, merchants and land own
ers: It wss to exercise administrative and
legislative power and the equality of all
. before the law waa to be proclaimed. On
; February I a dispatch from Bt. Petersburg
English Railway Wreck May Clals
Two Mar Victims from
WASHINGTON. July 1.-The recent elec
flAL,I8Rl.RT. Englsnd. July 11 The bul- In Panama brought a new hero to the
letln posted at the Inflrmsry here this attention of the IsUunus snd advsnced Al-
morning announced thst Edward W. Pen- ca1o Lon Francisco de I.a Oesa to a post
tell of Brooklyn. N. Y.. on of the pas- ,,f" scarcely less distinguished than that
sengers Injured In the railway dissster of Governor Msgoon, who ws a coworker
of July 1. was slowly sinking. "' ltn the alcalde of Panama In checking
Robert 8. Crttehell of Chicago, 111., an- ,n election rlota.
other of the Injured nassencers. Is not so Ak-ade de La Ossa'a conduct I de
well as yesterday. Ill temperature roe scribed by a Panama paper thus
durinr tha niaht. Orfly the ceaseless efforts of the alcsde
,-vrniru srrinus rioting. V lin
course end uiesence of mind he rode In
among the surging, struggling pack, clear
ing a pa i ii py aid of his riding crop, ana
Id Wilfred, eagerly. "They've got a
nlrhname for me already."
Mrs. Hosford shuddered and th Hon.
Wilfred looked tern.
"Do you mean to siy you enjoy being
called 'Willy' or BUI?' " he asked. In his
"Oh, they've got a better name than
those," said the boy, with a broad grin.
"The smartest fellow In the class, Psndy
I -sue, thought It up almost right off as
suon as he hesrd my name. They're going
to call me 'Sew Hoss'." Cleveland I-eder.
Ifaastrker Leaves Steel Corporation.
LONDON. July W.-Colonel Millard Hun
s cker has resigned the management fit the " ver,llln failed to separate
. . 0., two desperate nhters he would be able to
Europesn agency of the tnlted States Steel get th)m Bpart by tb(, mlmplr bM mo,t
corporation. It is understood that there effective device of riding between them
hns been friction between Colonel Hun- perhaps i a compliment from nis rming
a a is tl ia.i l' f-n-UII tTTI lUHlHlll. 11 ) M a ll'Hiwu
sicaer ana james a. rarreu, presmeni oi tn.t wn.ev,r th() lckg ,nd brickbats
the 1'nlted States . Steel Export company, were thickest he was present and his
for ome time. Once before. It I stated. Mwieiy intervention nipped many a serious
the colonel handed In his resignation for h bu'1 , .
the eame reason and that W. E. Corey, ,uDr' Pab Arosemena. vice president of
president of the Vnlted States Steel cor- th "pvbHc. who I. opposed to the con-
,, ....j.j , i. stltutlonal party now In power. Is credited
poratlon, persuaded nim to withdraw It. .,. , . , , . ...
But, In consequence of a further renewal 1 . ...v.
-f.h.n..,rMrn.n.. in.i-v.r hi. vlng made violent speeche which In-
of the disagreements, Hunslcker cabled his
resignation, which this time waa accepted,
flamed the liberals and were responsible
for riot which resulted In three death
and the serious Injury of eleven persons.
Crooked Work Alleged.
He charged that the name of 1.G00 lib.
Dinner (or Bryaa.
LONDON, July lS.-Becretary Rldgeley
Carter of the American embassy and Mr.
Carter aave a luncheon today In honor of I erals had been erased from the voting lists
William J. Bryan and Mr. Bryan. Those and that duplicate votes were cast by the
present Included James Bryce, the chief police. When these charge were laid he-
secretary for Ireland, and Mr. Bryce: I fore Governor Magoon he went to Don
Chancellor of the Exchequer Asqulth and Rlcardo Aras, the secretary of state, and
Mrs. Asqulth, Henry White, the American the two official immediately called the en
ambassador to Italy; John Morley, the tire police force together and questioned
secretary of state for India, and Dr. Nan- the officer without finding evidence of
sen, tb Arctio explorer, fraud.
All day Governor Magoon moved among
Freneh Dnellst Wonaded. the crowds, according to the newspaper
PARIS, July 13. Lieutenant Andre, son I account, and wa greeted everywhere by
of the general of that name, who was cries ot "viva" from the liberals. Late
formerly minister of war, and Paul de In the afternoon after the voting was
Cassagnac, fought a duel with swords this ended charge were made upon voting
morning as a result of General Andre' booth by mobs, which tried to seise the
nubllshed attacks on M. Caaaaanao. Lieu, ballot boxes and Invalidate the elections.
tenant Andra was wounded In the right but wer baffled, and. according to reports
of the riots, adopted the motto, "ll you see
a head, hit It."
Clubs and knives figured In the riots,
which the policemen were unable to quell
until after 6 In the evening. A policeman,
overcome by his joy at the success of the
constitutional party, finally cleared Central
o'clock at the northeast corner of the main avenue, rushing through It at full speed,
hall. Mr. H." G. Baldwin of Cleveland. O.. shouting, "Viva El Coblenno," and firing
representing the Baptist Young Peo- a revolver In support of his cheering.
t.1..' union north nn tha eTArntlva
committee of the general society. ABSENT TREATMENT FOR FAKIR
The conference took the form of an In
formal discussion concerning questions of Baltimore Care-All, Convicted of D
SEARCH F0RAGIANT FOSSIL
Yale "Professor lias Small Piece aad
Wants to geenro the
MEETEETSE. Wyo , July 13. (Pneclal.)
With but the fragment or a fossil, picked
up by a visiting easterner near the mouth
of Grey Bgll river to guide him. Prof.
J. I. Wortman. for many years field rurstor
of Tale, Is exploring the valley of that
stream In the hope of finding what he be
lieves to be the largest specimen of the
long extinct dlnosnrus.
Several months ago a visitor from the
national capital found what he thought
was a peculiar stone on the bank of the
river. He carried It home with him and
Prof. Wortman saw It. Mar.y of the be-t
specimens of prehistoric mammoths now
In Central park museum were dlscoverod
by Prof. Wortman, and the easterner's
find caused him to Immediately outfit for a
search for the burled remnins of this
monster. With a force of men he Is now
exploring the escarpments along the river
In hopes of finding the huge fossil.
"From the -size of the fragment," ald
Prof. Wortman, "I am confident that tho
discovery of the fossil from which It came
would bring to light a much larger speci
men of the dlnosarus than any yet taken
from the fossil beds. Of course, our search
may not bo successful, but the Grey Bull
valley Is one of the richest fossil field-
and the trip is sure to be a profitable one
Many year of this sort of work has satis-
fled me, but the exhibition of the fragment
ary evidence of the biggest one yet set my
blood to courslr.g faster, and I could not
withstand the attraction."
BAPTISTS RE-ELECT OFFICERS
(Continued from Fifth Page. )
organisation in tho general union, as well
as . aesocIaUonal, state, national and In
ternatlonal, and the relations of each to
the local secretary.
The regular convention session was re
sumed at I o'clock. The session waa pre-
fraadlngr Cripples, Seat Tp
(or Three Years.
"Dr." Theodoro Whit of Baltimore ha
been landed behind the bars of the Mary-
ceded with an enjoyable praise and song nd "t8 Pltnttarjr. where hla trial
service, during which Prof. Towner and
proved beyond question that he belong.
Mr. Maxwell sang most beautifully a duet. Considering the number of people that he
iooieu ana uturauueu, aim in. vii.rui.
of some of hi fraudulent practices, the
"Speak Just a Word for Jesus," the con
srgDat(nn 4iirtlnsT In the rhnrna
Th .ervlce. -were opened with prayer three-year sentence and fl.BOO fine seem
by Rev. H. B. Steelman of Osage, la. t0 be remembered that the
tv ft ' J F.rmee of Brantford. o'nt.. speclflo charge on which he was tried was
delivered the first addresa of tho after-
the use of the United States malls In con-
noon. Dr. Farmer is pastor of tho First nctlon with a cheme to defraud. The
n.nti. hrrh of .hat eit and l. th. punishment meted out to him is for this
Canadian representative on tha Interna- IO0 offen. The man', moral character
tlonal Board of Manager.
The men appear to be outnumbered 1
or lack of character the false hope that
lie raised in the mlnda of . the Incurable
.tw-., in. nn. M .nlfln .onnnnr t.ripj.1-.. wim ' I'swn as
ha. been kept of the relative attendance tT' .,th' ' 1 2 influence of his
of both sexes. Everywhere tho ey. is publications, the blasphemous combination
u... th. wnm.n t h., t ridiculous Jargon with the names of the
PKODIC1SQ NEW BREED OF CATTLE
Colonel Torrey geeks lailtatlon of the
MEETEETSE, Wyo., July 13.-(Speclal.)-An
entirely new breed of hornless cattle,
known as "Butt'tories," Is attracting
the attention of live stock men In th:
county. The "Bufftory" is the creation of
Colonel J. L. Torrey of Rough Rider fame,
who has been quietly experimenting in the
production of the new breed for several
years and now announces the real object of
hi endeavor the creation of an animal
bearing a hide and hair closely resembling
that of the now almost extinct buffalo.
The herd of "Bufftorrles" now at the
Embar ranch Is the result of crossing thor
oughbred Polled Angus with the Bhorthorn
breed, producing an animal with a dull,
curly brown-colored coat that when taken
from the "Buflftory" and tanned cannot bo
told from a genuine buffalo robe. Several
years have been required to produce this
new breed. At first only a small percentage
of the crosses were colored brown, and
theae were separated from the others. Re
cently three "Bufftorrles" have dropped
calves all of the desired color and' the
colonel Is now confident he has solved the
problem of raising buffalo hides along with
the usual amount of range beef.
"This fali," said Colonel Torrey, " as soon
ss the hides are prime, I expect to kill one
of the animals and have the hide made
into an overcoat for President Rooaevelt.
It will be the first and only coat of Its
kind, but within a few year "Bufftory"
overcoats will be as common as the old
buffalo ones were twenty years ago."
much mora in evidence than the men.
The alumni and students of Grand Is
Deity In his so-called seals and charms.
were all brought out In the trial. "Not one
land college held a brief Informal reunion Y1" f"?"0' PP"-' " the
.. ,K. 11.. hnn.h th. ... .,1 e ut-i-ri.u.iii. . -fuusc oiuiiu urn III
north corridor. Aside from the happy-
greetings exchanged by old and present
schoolmates, nothing of importance . was
done. All who were present seemed very
much delighted In meeting one another.
At the conclusion of the meeting members
of the college passed along the corridors,
giving the college yell
Rev. A. W. Lamar, D. D.. of Nashville.
Tenru, who fifteen years ago was pastor
of tha First Runt 1st church of this r.lt-r I "
. , .. . , I Their, disclosures on
is in ini vity, eiuppins wia Aior urana.
Dr. Lamar will ba pleased to meet his
many Omaha friends at the hotel.'
passing sentence. But the judge, neverthe
less, could consider only the one aspect
of the case the fact that he was guilty
of having compelled the United States malls
to serve as an accomplice In his scheme to
In many respects the trial was one of the
most unique that has ever taken' place in
Baltimore. The 186 witnesses summoned
from north, east, south and west repre
sented thirty-seven states of the union.
the witness stand
proved the "doctor's" scheme to have been
one of the most colossal swindles ever at.
tempted In this country. The man's own
business records, showlna? an .nniimui
MISSOURI AFTER GAMBLERS ot between 14.00O and ,000 persons in the
courses of bis fake college of science, were
Excelsior Springs Mea Iadleted for
Rsaslag Games at a
Indicative of the easy gullibility of a large
proportion ,of the American people.'
But It was not only the astonishing reve
lations of widespread superstitious beliefs
and human credulity that wer. mnrf.
LIBERTY, Mo., July 11. A special grsnd after ris th.t h. .-li ,.'
Jury her has Indicted several keepers of significance. It was the revelation, rather
nmhllnr kniic. villi h.v. n...t . I ..... . . . .
.1 mil was muae 01 tne possibilities of the
the wstering resort at Excelsior Springs, mental and moral demoralise .inn .h..
and ths prosecuting attorney has notified bo brought about through the operations
Governor Folk, at whose Instigation the of such a cheat and fakir as "Dr." Theodore
ai.itu JU17 n.. vaiicu, ius inert i 1 white.
ufficlent evidence to send a number of The most nltlful .tnrt.. tnM d..rin.
those Indicted to the penitentiary. trta, wer. thol)a of th ln(Mlratll
Following th holding of ths democ ratio whos l.n.. h. h.n r.i .. k...
convention at Excelsior Spring. In Ma, m,.r,r h. had aecu'red' when he
last tne existence of gambling was brought knew It waa bevond his HO WAT in Ks.lv, (ham
tlmated to th. county officials that It must and women whose home, were wrecked
through the agency ot the man', schemes,
bis unattainable promises, among them his
prediction of the presence of burled treas
ures. There was that one, for Instance, of
the home that was broken up down In
southern Illinois through the wife's belief
in tne doctor's "burled treasure" promises.
But sad and tragic as these stories were!
the revelation which other testimony gave
of th Insidlousneas of the man's appeal to
th baser instinct wer even mors appall-ing.
The trial was an unusually rnaiiv .n.
The government is credited with having
spent nearly 28.000 In Us prosecution. But
It was money well spent. It has not only
cut short an exceedingly clever and equally
Insidious scheme and landed the swindler
In Jail, but It is likely to serve aa an .hi...
leason also to all others who are mixed up
In such practices. Baltimore American.
It hat been said that a boy who aoaa
through school and college without a nick
name must have lacked aom of th ele
ments of popularity. The Hon, Wilfred
uosrora ana m wire, however, did not be.
Uevs In nicknames, nor did,-they Intend
their boy to have one If they could pre.
I was aaver knowa aa Will' or WMy
said Mr. Hosford, with dignity, "and I see
no reason why my son, Wilfred Bawtell
ttoaford, should raceiv either of thosa
runes or ths still mora objectionable on
Wilfred Bawtell Hosford was delicate for
th first ten years of his life, and received
his education at ths hands at a grava young
tutor, we grew atrongsr as time went on.
and at the ags ot U entered ths public
On hi returning front th first seasloa
he wss solemnly questioned by his par.
Tt boys ax going to tick id, I guess, "
New Hospital for Yankton.
YANKTON, July IS. (Special. )-.-Thls city
Is to have a new up-to-date hospital, to
cost 160,000, as the result of a recent busi
ness meeting here In which Bishop O'Gor
man outlined his plans for the chartering
of a company and the issuing of bonds' to
the amount given, the same to be taken
up by Tankton citizens at a low rate of
Interest. This city has maintained Sacred
Heart hospital on Mount Marty for a num
ber of years, and the building, which wa
constructed for the use of the Benedictine
sister and not for a hospital, has not been
satisfactory. A new and commanding sit
overlooking the river has been selected 'and
work on the new building will be started
aa soon as the business end has been put
Into shape. The Institution will be made
a state hospital and the Reriedlctine Home
will be made the mother building of the
state, which will mean the consolidation
of the different branches over the state
and will bring several hundred Benedictine
sisters to this city.
Because we make medicines for them.
They know all about Ayers Cherry
Pectoral, so they prescribe it for coughs,
colds, bronchitis, weak lungs, consump
tion. They trust it Then you can
afford to trust it Consult your doctor
about it, anyway. Sold for 60 years.
Wc have no secrets Wc publish
the formulas of all our medicines.
Xaae hy tne . 0. Aye C... leweU, ataea.
AUe SmSinim t
aTTi'S lira nooi-r th hair. ATgg'g ruLS-Psr asarttsattea.
AYSKS aABSAPAaULLA-Fer ths Moo. ATIg'g aOES CCEa-far awlana sad afia
lovra Man Elndea Officers.
BASIN. Wyo., July 13. (Special.)
Harry Schard, cook at one of the Bur
lington camp, who wa supposed to have
drowned In tho Big Horn river three week
ago, I alive and well, and it develop that
the supposed drowning was but the part
of a clever game of Schard to hide him
self from Iowa officers, who have been on
his trail for some time. Schard Is the
son of a wealthy Iowa banker, and a
year ago committed a crime in his native
town. He Hcd and came to Wyoming.
Thinking the officers were close upon hint
he made a spectacular attempt at drown
ing at dusk one evening. As several com
panions saw him Jump into the stream,
and as lie was not again seen. It was sup.
posed he had drowned. He was seen a
few day ago In Iowa.
Postmaster la Jail, Office Closed.
LANDER, Wyo., July IS (Special.)
The patrons of the Bruce (Fremont
county) postofflce are in a sore predica
ment, being unable to get their mail be
cause Postmaster W. W. Ehler Is in prison
awaittng trial on the charge of murder In
the -first degree, having killed T. J. rltorm,
a sheepherder. Storm's body was literally
filled with lead. No one can be secured
to take charge of the postofflce, as there
seems to bs an ill omen cast over tha
place. The ranchers have appealed to
the Postofflce department at Washington
In vain for relief.
alt Against Borsea.
CHEYENNE. Wyo.. July IS. (Special.)
The Wyoming agent of the Asmus Boy
sen Mining company was today served
with s subpoena citing hint to appear In
the United States circuit court here on
August 6 and make answer to the com
plaint of William J. Broatch. Harry T.
Clarke, Jacob E. House. Robert C. Wertx,
Thomas Coughlln and Charles Wooffhurst,
plaintiffs. In a suit Instituted soma time
ago against the company. The point In
volved is title to valuable mineral lands
In the Shoshone Indian reservation upon
which Boysen filed recently.
WASHINGTON, July 13.-Ernst E. Ben
son, auditor for the Isthmian Canal com
mission, sails for the Isthmus today from
New York on the steamer Colon.
AN OLD and TVELL-TIUKD REMEDY.
rna OVER SIXTT YEAS.
MRS. Wing LOWS OOTHINQ SYRUP
ku btB IW for Tr SIXTT YEARS tr MILLIONS
( MOTHRM-S fnr Ih.lr C'H ILI'RKN WHIUB TfcfcTM
INO. WITH rtRFECT Sl ( I'KSS. IT b6THE4 III.
CHILD, SOFT ENS lb. CIS, ALLAY all PAIN
TIRES WIND COUC. as Is Ua teat r.mdr lor
MAHKHOEA. Sol k liruifius la wr put ol
tb. .oris a. ur. an tail tor
MRS. WINSLOW'S bOOTHINO HYRl'P
44 UU a tkr U wu s hull
515.00 Colorado and Back
SPECIAL TRAIN TO DENVER
For the accommodation of passengers from Iowa ami Eastern Nebraska tho
Burlington will run a completely equipped special train, . leaving Omaha Sunday,
July 15th, at 4:43 p." m., and Lincoln 6:33 p. m., arriving Denver for breakfast Mon
Reserve your sleeping car berths cither in the Standard or Tourist Sleepers
early on account of the heavy volume of Colorado business to move on the special
$15.00 ip.xcursion rate. Standard sleepers, $3.30; Tourist sleepers, $1.73 per berth.
The destination of tickets at the above rate may be Denver. Colorado Springs or
Pueblo. This train will make stops for passengers only at Lincoln. If your ticket
reads going and returning over the Burlington it will be honored for the return
journey on the Burlington's famous electric lighted Denver-Omaha flyer, No. 6, which
leaves Denver at 4:35 p. m. and arrives Omaha at 7:10 a. m.
Special descriptive folder, Colorado publications, berths, tickets, nil information
in connection with your Colorado excursion from
J. B. REYNOLDS, C. P. A., 1502 Farnam St,
! Wife )
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ARTIST in black and white. His last pen and ink work has
been done, for he has given up an income of $60,000 a year
to take up studies' in color, and he is now abroad engaged
in that work. The public will watch his new departure
with the greatest of interest to see if he will even EQUAL
the old work in his new field. In his former field, he stood
ALONE, superior to all others. Formerly these pictures
were only for the few who could afford to pay high prices
NOW THERE IS A NEW DEVELOPMENT in the
Gibson picture situation. The pictures that graced the
palace and the mansion can now be secured for the cottage
and the modest home.
; ! : .
sJHi'Hi jiM&jMrmsmr M -l '
L..-...j. .rrs.a ,-., itr.rnti,nV'fi'n-H-tn .
By Prmition COLLIIt'9 WHKLYf
tspyntiut lit, t. F. CslUsr k &
A CASTLE IN THE AI B.
THE SUNDAY BEE is now issuing a series of them,,
like the above. The first picture issued caused people to
SIT UP AND TAKE NOTICE. Last Sunday's waa the
talk of the town. Bear in mind that the picture reproduced
above is printed upon a separate sheet of fine art paper,
with a tinted background, of a 6ize suitable for an easel
portfolio, or for framing if you desire.
Nothing extra is charged for the picture. You get ths
GREAT OMAHA SUNDAY BEE AND WITH IT THE
ART SUPPLEMENT, together with a descriptive article
in the eamo issue, the picture completing the 'scheme.
There is absolutely no extra charge.
The newsdealers could not supply all the orders for the
last iissue because orders were not received in advance.
Better tell your newsdealer about it if you want a fine
Gibson picture next Sunday.
The next picture, 6hown here in miniature, is one of
his most famous pieces of work-A CASTLE IN TIH AL.t
A story in pen drawing, that will appeal to every heart.
No need of a dcription to give its meaning. It is a living
lesson of "What is" and ' What might have been."
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