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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 20, 1909)
THE BEE: OMAHA. , THURSDAY, MAY 20. 1909.
Hffiyr. StB 1QT1I WOIM WEACH lit PTI Ind. A-1X1
White French Lawn
our . He
IB 18 tale,
fx 1 rfnn
. Special Sale Brown Dress Linens ;
25 plerea 33c 36 Inch Drown Dreae Linena In thla le, per yard. 2 3c
10 pieces 30c 36 Jnch Brown Dress Linens In thla aale, per yard. 20c
Men Who Suffer From Inconvenience and Fatigue From
This is the name for a new
wash material-now. being dis
played' iri' pur Howard street
window. The Krinkle Weave Is
permanent and " the colorings
are new und,. absolutely fast.
See them, trice only, per yard,
Bee, 6 - i
"for eloquently and sweetly do they sound
. . a .requiem for. those whose blood crimsoned
the soil on which they grew. The feathered
tribe flutter through their branches, carol
llielr ton as, build their nests and rear their
.fflunar'aa Joyfully as thouah Deace had
here dwelt In these habitations, unmolested,
for. a thousand years. - Thus does nature,
sublimely and sweetly. In her rhythm of
mutlo and in her processes, furnish an
example of 'Peace on earth,, good will
-.' towards- men." worthy of our emulation,
' and in this almost divine spirit are here
injC' Iri 'their .'old .age, these survivors ef
" the great confederate and union armies.
' 'and In' thla meeting hlesa our country and
. our posterity In commemorating the valor
of the American soldier." Pen, he de
Clftfed, pever could portray, songs of poets
or eloquence of sages describe, the cam
paigns between the Army of the Potomac
and Lee's Army of Northern Virginia In
the struggle for supremacy around the
beleaguered city of Petersburg. "It was
a ; fierce, prolonged, unprecedented, most
sanguinary siege. In which the valor of
men wan put to Its moat crucial teat a
struggle covering ten ' seemingly endless
: months.-, death grapple a test for su
premacy wherein human lives soemed but
atom's ,of dust and scarcely considered In
the plans of campaigns."
Re-mrd of Third Division.
Into suha.ilcge, In the fall of lb6t. satii
Major Br6Wo appeared the banners of six
: PrtyartaT-reSloients. .-whose . survivors
were now gathered around the monument
erected tyr their, commonwealth. Becoming
EVERYBODY KNOWS ,
WAT CONSTIPATION IS-
Everybody Should Know What
;'. Hunyadi Janoi Is.
A larger proportion of humanity suffers
more or tea from constipation. How really
few are, there who do not know the dis
tress, pain and general discomfort result
ing from failure of the bowels to move
regularly'. And does not thla suffering
seem Igollehiy unnecesaary when we
realise that is oan be avoided by the use
of the proper and simple remedy,
HunyadL . Janna Waur, the great nat
ural laxative? It la not only the moat
efficacious remedy, but alao the moat in
expensive The coat of a large bottle Is
but a trjfle and It contains many doaea,
as one-lAlf a tumblerful on arising la
sufficient to always give certain, quick
and thorough action. A pleasant and nat
ural reliar without griping or bad after
effects. -Try it. .
Look tut for unscrupulous druggists,
who will- substitute . unless you aak for
ON THTRSnAV, FRIDAY
' AM) SATURDAY
Ws'jplace on sale our reliable,
as running, high wheel, (out
knife mowers at these cut
14 -Inch Hustler
ball bearing ....
W Are Agent for the Pennsylvania and Philadelphia Mowers.
(EL Sons Co.
14th and Farnam Streets.
for Graduation Dresses
At) our 85c 45-Inch
French Lawns In thla aale, 6
All our $1.00 45-Inch
French Lawns In thla aale, t
yard. .' - ' t
1 All our $1.25 45-inch
French Lawna In thla aale, S
All our $1.50 45-inch.
French Lawna in this sale,
per yard. -,,.
should let us show and explain how and why
Mirx-Hor union aulta (or men are the most"
satisfactory and seasonable article of under
clothing that can be worn. Ill-fitting under
wear la responsible for much unnecessary
personal dtucomfort. Superior union suits
"give and take" freely to every movement of
the body and for this reason do not Impose
any degree of restraint on the muscles that
are brought Into action by walking or indul
gence in other forma of exercise or action.
As you have undoubtedly experienced much
discomfort and annoyance from wearing or
dinary undergarments, we wish you would
call and let us show you how and why
Superior Union Suits
are exactly what their name Indicate. These
garments have reinforced button holes, a wide
lap, never rip seams, and other exclusive and
All sizes and styles for men of both regular
and stout build. Seasnable weights in cotton,
lisle and allkateen.
Price np from $1.00.
A New Curtain Material
One of the popular and inex
pensive New Drape, Goods l
now displayed In oar Howard
street window, New Art Nou
veau and new stencil effects are
prominent. colors ' absolutely
fast in washing. Price only 25c
per yard. - -.-
the Third division of the Ninth corps.
Major Brown said those regiments were
reserved and were sent rapidly from place
to place aa necessity required, and thus
rendered service In nearly all the territory
embraced within the great siege.
"It pierced the darkness of Stedman's
carnage," he said, "to meet, to check and
to repulse, the laat grand offenaive move
ment of Lee's army of northern Virginia.
Here It fought In the presence pf Abraham
Lincoln. ' Here . It met the flower of the
confederate army as It came surging
through the broken embattlements of Fort
Btedman, and, like a resistless avalanche,
passed on to sever the Army of the Poto
mac in twain. Here it won fame and Its
conduct In the grand picturesque array In
the final assault for the recapture of Bted
man was moat highly commended by the
great military chieftains."
Major Brown congratulated the soldiers
of the Third division that they had lived
to see the day and meet with each other
again on auch a sacred spot. "How mean
ingless would this obelisk be," he said,
"had the men who fought here not been
among the bravest of the brave?" No
classic, no anihem of praise, no encomium
of glory, no Athenian panegyric for hero-
Ism on the fields of Marathon, he declared,
could too atrongly accentuate the valor of
the confederate soldier, "who here fought
fur his convictions and stood In decimated
ranks by hla colors until the last gun was
fired at Appomattox." Every measure of
commendation which the soldiers of the
confederacy merited, he said, waa most
generously bestowed by the veterans la
Americas Against American.
"Oh, my countrymen," Major Brown ex
claimed. "It waa American against Amer
ican and but for the disparity of numbers
and resources who shall aay when Appo
mattox would have come? Therefore, thla
monument is a tribute to the American
soldier, no matter whether it in particular
names the Third division. Ninth corps or
Grimes' division of Gordon's corps, thit
defended these lines in the memorable as
sault." The territory within the siege of Peters
burg, said Major Brown, would be for
ever sacred to every true American. "La
mentable aa was the fraternal strife here
enacted." he said, "with all lta cruelties
and mallgnanciea incident to civil war,
yet, thanks be to Alighty God, all Is turn
ing to glory now, all will be an Inspiration
to the atudent of American history, and
all will contribute to the brilliancy of
American arms and the perpetuity of the
In concluding, Major Brown urged a
movement to convert into a battlefield park
the territory In which Lee s army of north
ern' Virginia snd the Army of the Poto
PreaMeat Goes to t'karUlte,
CHARLOTTE, N. C. May U.-Today was
Governor's day at the Mecklenburg cele
bration and Governor Kitchen of North
Carolina, was the host for the occasion.
More than 1,0(0 Invitations have been sent
President Tsft and his party will arrive
at 1 o'clock Thursday morning. At noon
an escort comprising the Eighteenth United
States regiment band, a delegation of union
and confederate soldiers, the United States
troops, svnd Mrs. Stonewall Jackwn will
lead- the president to the big reviewing
stand on Tryon street, where he will review
the military and Industrial parade. After
luncheon the president will return to the
reviewing stand where he sf 111 deliver an
address, following this feature he will be
escorted to Blddle university, a college
for negroes, where, he will deliver an ad
dress. , . .
In the evening he will hold a public re
ception and at 10 o'clock will hoard a spe
cial. train on. the return to Washington.
B00S1ERS HAVE BIG DAY
(Continued Xrom First Psge.T
north on the Illinois Central, at 7:60. This
is the route for Thursday:
7:12 a. m.
7:22 a. m.
X:U a. m.
8:37 a. m.
910 a. m.
10:R a. m.
11:46 a. m.
12:32 p. m.
1 :m p. m.
2:08 p. m.
2:1 p. m.
8:27 p. m.
'4:03 p. m.
4-47 p. m.
8:46 p. m.
6:00 p. m.
:30 p. m.
8:58 p. m.
7:16 p. m.
. 7:12 a
. 7:33 a
. 8.31 a
. 8:50 a.
Wall Lake .
Sac City ....
. :29 a. m
.11 :16 a. m
.M .02 p. m
Galva 12:46 p. m.
1:18 p. m.
.. 2:19 p. m.
.. 2:42 p. m.
.. 8:42 p. m.
.. 4:17 p. m.
.. 6:06 p. m.
.. 6:&9 p. m.
.. 8:20 p. m.
. . 8:4 p. m.
.. 7:10 p. m.
.. 7:58 p. m.
SIOUX CITY ASKS VISIT THERE
Request Cornea Tod Late and Csasot
ONAWA. la., May i.-(SpeclaI Tele
gram.) Another day of sunshine has fav
ored the Omaha trade excursion, and this
afternoon It reached the Missouri river
when It arrived at Mondamln, slid along
over the line to Onawa, arriving- at 2:60 p.
m., and goes east to Ida Grove from here
where the' ,buslness men will spend the
evening, and night.
Nearlng Bjoux City, it was learned, the
Sioux City Commercial "cljb wanted'- the
Omahans to stop In that city Thursday
evening. : It "Is doubtful whether the" "stop
will be made. The Sioux - Cltyana have
known the western Iowa - trade excuralon
of the Omaha Commercial club, Grain Ex
change and Live Stock Exchange would
go through their city for over a month.
They did not send an official Invitation be
fore the train started, but now they want
to "show their town to the Omahans.''
Some of the live stock men want U stop
aa they have buslneaa In both live stock
The train Is due in Sioux City at 7:10
Thursday evening and due out at 7:15. It
goes In over the Moville line of the North
western and out over the Illinois Central to
LeMara, twenty-two mllee north of Sioux
City. In making the transfer frpm one
line to the other It la not necessary to go
up town and the excursion will probably
go along the outskirts of Sioux City, whist
ling at the Great Northern crossing, then
ripping a hole through the atmosphere and
leaving it filled with sheep bells and adver
tising matter,, ... . . . . ,
. Will Not Pass Up Lrutri,
To change the schedule and make the
Sioux City stop, It would be necessary to
psss up the moving picture show at Le
mars which has been planned. Commis
sioner Guild and Dan Fuller, chairman of
the trade extension committee, say this
cannot be done, as they will not disappoint
the people of Lemars.
Sam North of Omaha, the district pas
senger agent, and C. B. Fletcher, superin
tendent of the Illinois Central, have Wired
they will Join the party In Sioux City or
Wall Lake was visited this morning and
the excursionists given a good reception.
The train will go back through the town
tomorrow morning enroute to Lake View,
but will not stop.
Telegrams have been received from Fred
W. Colvln, secretary of the Commercial
club of CorrectlonviU'e, where the party
will arrive Thursday afternoon. Mr. Col
vln Insists that they will leave Correctlon
vllle with something to remember.
"Clem" Chase is talking "com ahow" at
every stop. He haa a little piece which
he says Homer wrote about "friends,
Romans and countrymen, lend me your
ears." Thla Mr. Chase fixes up to read,
"f rlenda, Iowana and prosperous farmers,
send us your ears of corn that we may the
better Judge." '. 1
John Spyker, the preacher orator for the
party, has lost the "reverend" from his
name and Is called plain "John" by mem
bers of the party. He Insists he will stay
In the ministry when he gets back to
At Mondamln Dan Fuller made a speech.
He startud out, "Let us wrestle with Mon
damin," and then thought apparently that
the party was not out to "gather In the
harvest" and made a rousing boosters' talk.
Marching is proving strenuous exercise
for member of the party, several of whom
have aent word to Omaha to aell their
memberships In country clubs and give
away golf sticks as they will have enough
ex:cls to last all summer. Bore feet are
a rule with the party, not to exception.
Kempei. HemphllL 4V. Buckingham,
All Kinds of Plating.
roaaresatlonallats at Sloas Falls.
SIOUX FALLS. B. D.. May 19. (8peclaM
For the last two days Congregational
clergymen have been ai riving In the city
on every train, the occasion being one of
the greatest meetings of the church ever
held in South Dakota. It is the thirty
ninth annual meeting cf the general aa
aoclatlon of the state The buslneaa ses
sions will be held In the new 880,000 Con
gregational church building recently com
pleted In thla city. At the opening aesslon
the address of welcome was delivered by
E. A. Sherman of Sioux Falls in behalf of
the people of the city. Dr. Ashley of Dead
wood made the response in behalf of the
association and Its members. The aaaocia
tlon address will be made by Rev. A. Craig
Bowdish of Mitchell and Rev. D. M. Brown
of Chamberlain. The gathering will re
main In session three daya The women's
missionary boards of the church are hold
ing their annual meetings In conjunction
with the general sasocUtlcn meeting.
Kemper, Hemphlit A rutingham.
All Klnda of Plating.
aCOTSaCXVTS OT OCZAJT STZAMgaTIPS.
Port. ' Arrtr4. 8114.
M YORK K. W. DtrOnmlt. t I'MSUe.
SEW VOHK Owtr U MaeraasL
lOt-SNHAOIN. C. r. Tla....
Gl F.ENSTOW'i.'. Cjrnpisli
LI VEX POOL Ivxruia,
. K. r Wilk.ite.
CHARGES STIR FRAUD CASE
Petition of Dismissed Jurors Causes
Sensation at Tulsa.
NO CHANGE IN COUNSEL NOW
Attoraer Gemeral tvtckeraham De
rides Case Will tin On with Rash
aad GrtCK Until Arenas
tlena Are Prove.
TULSA. Okl., May 1. -Interest In the
Muskogeen town lot fraud case, which In
creases dally, hss been heightened by the
allegations of mtsconduct made agalnat
Ihe government officials who are pushing
the Investlgatl n. Yesterday afternoon
eleven Jurors it the sixteen desired to fill
out the new.federal grand Jury were pro
visionally accepted wnen court adjourned
till this afternoon.
One of th petitions is signed by nine
members of M grand Jury that was dis
cha ged on Saturday last by Judge John
A. Marshall upon motion of District At
torney Gregg.";who asserted that the Jury
had been subjected to Improper Influences.
This petition refutes thla charges and In
turn makes aerlo.is allegations against
both Messrs. Gregg ana Rush. It alleges
misconduct before-the Jury, efforts to In
timidate and coerce the Jury to return in
dictments against Governor Charles N
Haskell and the other defendants regard
leas of and contrary to proof presented,
end petitions the court to Investigate the
The defendanta also filed a response to
the motion of . District Attorney Gregg dis
puting the charges of Improper Influence.
Thla response alleged misconduct upon the
part of Gregg, asserting that he has used
the Tulsa World, of which he la stated
to be part owner, to mould sentiment and to
prejudice the court and grand Jury against
the defendanta; that he stated that he waa
after Haskell and associates and that no
one else would be prosecuted; that he
stated to Mr. Allen of Muskogee that he
was a personal enemy, of William T.
Hutching! and would send him to the
penitentiary at all hazards, that Gregg's
partners In the Tulsa ' World had stated
to a prominent merchant of Tulsa that It
waa a political prosecution started by Wil
liam R. Hearst, the New York editor, and
by Theodore Roosevelt against Governor
Haskell. The allegations are- urged to
prove the defendant's claim that Gregg is
an improper pern to conduct ths present
prosecution before the grand Jury.
Attorney General Notified.
WASHINGTON, May 18.-After. receiving
a long telegram sent yesterday by Henry,
F. Asp, counsel -for the defendants In the
Oklahoma land fraud cases, to Senator
Curtis of Kansas, forwarded by the latter
to the Department or Justices, Attorney
General Wickersham today decided that It
would not be for the beat Interests of the
government to substitute other counsel for
those now conducting the cases atid to
suspend further proceedings pending the
receipt of testimony In support of charges
alleging improper conduct on the part of
the government counsel having the direc
tion of the cases before the grand Jury.
In commenting upon the matter Mr.
Wickersham stated that it waa his firm
conviction that the . government attorneys
were performing their dutlea faithfully
and efficiently and that at this long range
he certainly would not Interfere with their
efforts. He recognized that the government
attorneys were conducting these cases
under adverse circumstances and no doubt
were doing their full duty and doing it
well ' and should ba sustained.
' Asp's TVkvsjrslni to Cartia.
Mr. Asp's telegram to Senator Curtis,
who In forwarding It to the department
stated that. It was his especial dealre that
Mr. Gregg, who formeiv, resided in Kan
sas, should be afforded every opportunity
to explain Ms course before any action was
taken, makes charges against District At
torney Gregg, Mr. Rush, special prosecutor
of the government; and Mr. Mott, special
attorney for the Creek Indians. The tele
gram Is as follows:
"In tho conspiracy cases I discussed with
you, the grand Jury on Saturday, after a
four days' session, refused to Indict Huteh
Ings and Turner, which the district attor
ney In open court Claimed as the strongest
case. The district attorney moved the dis
charge of .the Jury and the drawing of a
new Jury, as he thought it useless to pre
sent other cases to the same Jury. The
motion reflected on the honesty and In
tegrity of the Jury hd also rharged Im
proper Influence. The Judge held that the
charges of Improper influence were too
Indefinite for consideration, ' but granted
the motion as a fmatter of right to the
government, regardleaa of the charge of
Improper conduct. All the Jurors present
today, nine In number have prepared for
submission to the court a report denying
the charges of the district attorney and In
convincing details charging' Hush and
Gregg wtlh highly improper conduct during
their aesslona and a request to file the
same will be 'made tomorrow when court
convener A new grand Jury '.onvenea to
Says Proof Is Ready.
' "We prepared with positive documentary
evidence ahowlng various purposes on the
part of Rush, Gregg, and Mott, Including
their determined effort to Involve parti
sanship in this Investigation. These pos
itive proofs, letters, affidavits and papers
In the defendant's possession will clearly
ahow that Rush, Gregg and Mott are Im
proper persons to be entrusted to repre
sent the government In the administration
of Justice In these cases. I mail, you by
first mall a copy of the motion of the
district attorney, a copy of the statement
of the grand Jurors a copy of the state
ment with exhibits which clearly disclose
Improper conduct of the government agents
and Mott, Gregg and Rush In these
"I personally feel that If trie attorney
general knew the methods adopted by
public prosecutors and the facta surround
ing the investigation he would substitute
some reports of the government with offi
cials who would conduct the Investigation
Impartially and fairly without personal
malic or partisan consideration."
Arransreaacata for Eacwmpiueat.
8IOCX FALLS. S, D., May U-(SpecliU.)
Preliminary anungomenta (lready are
being made for the annual en-jampment of
the Grand Army of the Republic, Detri
ment of South Dakota, which will be held
In Bloux Falls, on June 13. 24 and 25. At
the requeat of the local Grand Array of
1 13 rings Dotn j
1 'There', tv &a.oi"
ft AT fl.
' H,J, ML.
Watch Papers for Big
Furnishing Goods Bargains
See Window Display.
the Rvptihllc the offices of the commercial
club on-Main avenue have been aelocted
as headquarters . during the encampment.
At a meeting- of the old vrtrana of. Sioux.
Falls, committees were appointed 'to ar
range for the encampment and for the en
tertainment of the visitors during; the time
they aire guesta of the city. Commander Os
born of Yankton, haa announced the ap
pointment of J. B. Fox as officer of the
day and Richard Fierce an officer of the
auard. The principal outside (.peaker dur
Inir the encampment will be General O.
O. Howarl, who will come to South Dakota
at that time for the express purpose of
attending the encampment and making; an
adilress to the old veterans.
HENRY. H. ROGERS
(Continued from First Page.)
face of great financial obstacles, Mr.
Rogers returned to his home In New York.
His death coming so soon after the great,
est achievement of his active business life,
and before he saw the fruit of his labor
In the development of the section served by
his road, Is regarded by hls'fiiends'as a' re
grettable ending of a "brilliant career ' In
the financial world.
Foresaw Sudden Dentil.
Mr. Rogers arose as he usually did about
6 o'clock. At 6 o'clock he complained of
feeling 111 and a physician was hurriedly
summoned. His heart action was weak
and It was apparent he waa suffering from
a stroke of apoplexy. In spile of all that
could be done for him this morning Mr.
Rogers sank rapidly and the end came
peacefully at 7 o'clock. This was the sec
ond Illness of this nature suffered by Mr.
Rogers, the first having occurred in July
Following the seizure of apoplexy In 1907,
Mr. Rogers began putting his affaJra in
order and he has been out of the stock
market entirely for months. His Interests
In all of the. corporations with which he
had been identified have been placed in
other, hands during the last year. This
step waa taken In order .to Safeguard his
properties in the event of sudden death.
Rockefeller Ilrara ew.
HOT SPRINGS. Va . May J9.-r"I am
sorry.- I was In hopes the Report, which
had reached me on the links, waa not
true," was the comment of John D. Rocke
feller today when an Assi-ciated Prena cor
respondent handed him just as he finished
his eighteenth hole a dispatch Confirming
the death of H. H. Rogers.
"It la ao unexpected," he added. "J had
no knowledge he vaa sick."
When asked for :n expression as to ths
effect Mr. Rogers' death would have upon
the business world, Mr, Rockefeller re
"Mr. Rogers' death Is a great personal
loss to the business world, but It Is only
a personal loss. I am not familiar with
hla business a fairs, but have every reason
to believe they were all In good shape. Mr.
Rogers has not .been actively connected
with the affairs of the Standard Oil com
pany for more than two yeara."
Continuing, and plainly showing that the
news had greatly affected him, Mr.
"I have seen Mr Rogers but twice during
the last five years and on both of these
occaslona, as well as often before. I
urged him, with tears In my eyes, not to
work so hard."
DEATH FEl.T OX STOCK MARKET
Amalgamated Topper Opens Point
Lower and Declines Still Farther.
NEW YORK. May 1 Declines in stocks
in which be waa Interested resulted from
the announcement of the death of H. H.
Rogers. Amalgamated Copper, of which he
waa prealdent, opened a point lower and
declined further on succeeding sales. Con
solidated Gas fell 24. The market-generally,
however, held firm.
Standard Oil stock sold unchanged from
yestarday. Following the first effect .of
the news on the Stock exchange the market
became firm and prlcea advanced again.
Missionary Convention at Beatrice.
BEATRICE. Neb., May 19 (Special. )
The district convention of the Woman's
Home Missionary society of the Methodist
church convened yesterday In the church
with a large attendance. The morning ses
sion waa devoted to the reading of reports,
which were very encouraging, and tho
election of officers, which resulted as fol
lows: .President. Mrs. O. L. Beeson of
Beatrice; firs' vice president, Mre. Mary
Weleh of Beatrice; corresponding secre
tary, Miss Agnes Kennedy of Beatrice; re
cording secretary, Mra. Frankinfield of
Pawnee City; treasurer. Mrs. Ida Lamb of
Hebron. Jn the afternoon. Interesting dis
cuanlona on astot-Ution work tok pluueM
tween. the. . cU'leg4e. Ltst eveo"g aj
diassMi were failvri ed,.. by.., Us. Hanforth
and Miai Curbin, the Utter from New York
Another Great Purchase of Muslin Underwear, together with all the re
maining stock of the EDWARDS MANUFACTURING COMPANY.
THE RELIABLE STORE
PRICES LESS THAN ACTUAL COST OF PRODUCTION.
. Th fin texture. trenerousVro portions nml excellent finish
of these garments whether the highest or most moderately priced,
class them wonderfully superior to any previously offered.
Snowy I'ndersktrtfl That would sell
up to $7.50, Immense assortment
for seiwctlon on sale In threei jots,
at... $1.50. $1.08 ! $2.08
Muslin rnderatar That would sell
up to 13.00; dainty new designs,
with dep embroidery, lace and
Insertion flounces; on sale In three
lots .40S 60 08
8:80 to 0:30 A. M..
Skirts, Gowns, Comet
Covers, Ilrawers, sam
ples and odd lots; val
ues to $1.50, at. 50
9:80 to 10:80 A. M.
Corset Covers, samples
and odd lots, values
to 76c, choice
Scores of other offerings of
ftIoriey to Loan
'On residence or business pmpiTtles. ..... , , , .
No commissions charged. Funds on hand. No delay In closing loans.
, l ''it; All lrmne are repiyal le In monthly Instalments, or one hundred dol
lars of principal may be repaid at any time without notice, thereby stopping
Interest at once on the amount so repaid. "
The Conservative Savings & Loan Assn.,
114 Barn J St., Omaha, Heb.
Q.o. P. OUmora, Frest. . Fattl W. Kolina, SJsoy.
-a ' anil
City, who gave some good suggestions on
COUNT BONI LOSES AGAIN
Appeal from Order GlrlnK Custody
of Children to Mother
PARIS.. May 19.-M. Bellgman, a repre
sentative of, the epartment of Justice, pre
sented hi's conclusions In the Castellane
de Sugen suit today . In favor of the de
fendant. On December Sfi of last year the
French court handed down adeclslon that
the three sons of Count Boni de Castellane
remain Jn. the custody of their mother, the
present ' pVlrctss de Bagan. The count,
however, appealed from this decision in
May of this year, and thla appeal has since
M. Seligman said the evidence submitted
showed that the Princess de Sugan had
been Irreproachable before her marriage
and that she had alnce remained a good
wife and mother. Consequently he recom
mended that this court confirm the decision
of the lower court giving her the' custody
of the children. The formal decision will
be rendered May X
There's no waste to a "KOH-I-NOOR"
pencil. The leads are highly compressed,
evenly tempered, very durable. Aak your
' Child Burned to Death.
SUTTON. Neb.. May 19.-(8peclal.) The
15-year-old daughter of Mr.. Fred Wilcox,
living north of town, was fatally burned
while burning trash In the yard. The girl
was at home alone and the flame got be
yond control, burning her so severely that
she died before help could reach her.
Your complexion at well
as your temper is rendered
miserable by a disordered
liver. By taking Chamber
lain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets you can improve
both. They cleanse and in
vigorate the ) stomach and
improve the digestion.
You want the best
to cat and you want
it served right.
You get both at
:-: TRY IT :-:
Now Open-Clean Bright
Wtrtky ! a Share ol Ysor Fatrosage
THE 500 CAFE
ILIR GRAND HOTRL BUILDINO
Under management and personal
attention, of nV O. Taylor, former
ly eight yeara with the raston.
J- "Summer Garden
Connect)"; w(h Kama's Vineyard
UMIQOB, DWTIBTO. SBTOHAKTIXT O, Td BTT A BTOnitt.
, ON SALE
Ken tit I ful (iotvno In tremendous as
sortment of pretty designs, high or
low neck. Ion or short sleeved
actual values to $3.E0; In four lots,
at. -400 60S OSc "'" $1.50
Corset Covers, Sklrtx, (.owns. Draw
er. Several big sample Hues and
odd lots daintily trimmed, 'actual
values to $1 at one price. .. 25
10:30 to 11:30 A. M.
Skirt worth to $3.00.
Samples and odd lots;
greatea t snap ever -
equally great bargain worth.
DEN'S First Pay
Nlcoll'8 isn't the ordinary sort of tail
oring nor conducted under ordinary Ideaa
of making to measure.
We're Urge buyers of woolens taking
casea often where others buy yards. That's
a saving in first cost.
A well drilled organisation of competent
cutters and skilled tailors to look after
the details of your orders. That assures
Trousers 36 to $12 Suits S25 to $50
WILLIAM JKKREMS SONS,
209-11 South 15tb SU
Monday, May 24
Circus 6c Menagerie
Grand Street Parade
Show Grounds 21st & Paul Sts.
e- fjs"-"- 11 'J
OMAHA vs. DENVER
MAY 20, 21, 22 and 23
FRIDAY, MAY 21, LADIES' DAY
tiAMKH CALLED 9:45.
TONIGHT AND ALL. WEEK.
Matinee Thursday an.l Saturday.
tm WOODWARD STOCK CO.
rvav lAJto and albebt mobvibobt.
THE ROSE OF THE RANCHO
Nexi Wee ''THE COH.EOB WIDOW."
The Paxton Cafe
Tn opulr Oale of Omaha"
Promol service, reasonable pr.oea. ana
B-rKPMDuoinliuenu re, te .aeons ol
s popularity. it th-
Hy oroerin i,.,..,
'"MMtVowVrie-d. at the .sto.-
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