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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 11, 1909)
THE BEE: OMAHA'. FRIDAY. JUNE 11. 1909.
mf Aiteiial Clearance Sale
The Gra&t Bargain Event that the Omaha Women
Have Been Waiting For
Opens Saturday Morning at 8 A. I
See F'rlclay Evening Dee For Our
NASBYS ELECT OFFICERS
E. E. Sizer of Lincoln Chosen Presi
dent of Postmasters,
MS. THOMAS MAKES SUGGESTION
Omaka Postmaster Says If Other
Departments Will Pay tor 1 'se
( Mall the Deflett Will
(From a Staff Cnrrespondent.)
LINCOLN, June 10. (Special Telegram.)
After the eleotlon of officers and the selec
tion of Lincoln as the next meeting place,
ths Postmasters' association adjourned,
soma coins; to their homes and a delega
tion headed by President Slser going to
Havalock to eat dinner and spend the even
ing as guests of A. A. Hyers, Havelock's
popular postmaster.' .They reached Have
lock before 8 o'clock.
Following are the officers elected: F. R.
Sixer of Lincoln, president; B. F. Thomas of
Omaha, C. Holllngsworth of Beatrtci M
Tower of Sutton and W. B. Cox of vaco,
vies presidents; W. J, Cook of Blair, secre
tary . . . .
One of the Interesting talk of the last
session was) by B. F. Thomas of Omaha,
who discussed the ''Classification of Mail
Matter," and advanced a theory to get rii
of the postofflce deficit. He said Instead
of the department handling the mail of the
other departments free a special stamp
should be issued for these departments and
appropriations made to pay for them. This
would wipe out the deficit. He believed the
head of the Postofflce department should
have mora discretionary powers and not
have to wade through so much red tape
for the answer to a simple question.
P. V. MegTaw, fourth assistant post
master general, talked on rural delivery
and advised the farmers to paint their
tnall boxes white so they could be seen by
John Hays of Norfolk, W. B. Andrews,
Auditor of the treasury; Postmaster
Kramer of Columbus and others delivered
Chancellor and Mrs. Avery held their an
nual reception tonight. Many hundreds of
Lincoln people and others from over the
tats called to pay their respects.
Questions for Insurance Companies.
Auditor Barton has sent out the follow
ing list of questions to the insurance com
panies doing business in Nebraska:
Did your company ever Issue what In
known as special contracts, advisory board
contracts or any other contracts or policy
provision promising special returns or
profits to policyholders?
If so, how many of these contracts are
In force at the present time?
How many originally wrlttenT -
Give the amount paid each year to these
special contract holders?
Please enclose a copy of the special pro
Vision as It appears in the contract.
Are you at the present time issuing any
tf these contracts?
During what years were these contracts
When do these contracts mature?
Vpon receiving ths answers the auditor
will probably permit the writing of a lim
ited number of special contracts.
l.WncKeon for Senator Williams.
v Governor and Mrs. Shallenberger enter
tained at lunch today a party of prominent
rltlsens in honor of Senator Williams of
Mississippi. Those present were: Senator
Williams. Chancellor Avery, Richard L.
Metcalfe. ex-Mayor Brown, ' T. 8. Allen,
Charles Bryan, John B. Wright, Albert
Watklni. C J. Bills, Dr. P. L. Hall, W. J.
Furse and John B. Wright. Senator Wil
liams left for the south this afternoon.
Captain Palmer In Lincoln
Captain Palmer, formerly pcatmaster at
Omaha, spent a short time at the post
masters' convention and then paid his re
spect t the governor, whom he had not
seen, since the election. ' The csptsln said
he had no other business here than a short
Visit to the postmasters.
Wool Raise Telephone Rates.
' The Central Telephone company of
Broken Bow filed a petition with the rail
way commission to be permitted to in
crease its rates ajt that place, Ansley and
Mason City and hearing was given Its
officers this' afternoon. William Mauley
JMnuasiaswiMt, 4mm rn. vn
at Just HALF PRICE
and others were present and objected to
the Increase. The company desires at
Broken bow to cancel its rate for grounded
circuit, $150. and Install a metallic circuit
at $2 a month; residence telephones, from
tl to 11.50 a month; farmers' line to 11.50,
from tl and (1.25. At Ansley and Mason
City the company desires to make the rate
Requisition for O'Brien.
John 'O'Brien, under arrest in Denver,
will be brought back to South Omaha for
trial on a charge of breaking and entering.
Governor Shallenberger Issued a requisition
on the governor of Colorado for his return
BODY HANGING BY ONE ARM
Man Evidently Fell from Train
nnd Was (kt by
HERMAN, Neb.. June 10, (Special.) This
morning when Charles Arnold took his cow
to the pasture he saw a man's coat hang
ing to the railroad bridge just north of the
village limits and he went to the spot and
found the body of a man hanging by one
arm to the wire fence and lying against the
bridge. The man was quite dead and was
stiff. He had evidently fallen off a passing
train during the. night and his head had
struck the bridge, crushing the skull.
Coroner Pearce came up from Blair on the
early train and took charge of the remains
and found $1 In money and a card showing
that the card belonged to Pat Donahoe and
that he had been employed on the Pierre
Marquette railroad. There was also a
small memorandum book on .his person,
showing that he was from Michigan, and
ono item in this book was: "In case of
serious Injury, my name Is F. J. Griffith.
Please notify Mrs. James Griffith, Lansing,
Mich." Several persons think they saw
him around town yesterday afternoon, but
cannot Identify him positively.
The body was taken to Blair on the early
train and will be burled by the county.
DAUGHTER OF Jl'DGB ELOPES
Isabelle Oldham of Kearney Rnns
A vrny with Creamery Employe.
KEARNEY, Neb., June 10. (Special Tel
egram.) Isabelle Oldham, daughter of
Judge W. D. Oldham, eloped with William
Ford Wednesday night. They went to Lex
ington, procured a license and routed out
Judge Olson at an early .hour. The couple
returned this afternoon. The girl is under
IX years and Ford but 19. The young hus
band is employed at the Kearney Cream
ery company. Miss Oldham was graduated
from the Kearney High. school this year.
Attempt to Rob Mall Carrier.
KEARNEY. Neb., June 10. (Special.)
The local police are on the lookout for
two men who attempted to rob the resi
dence of James Colton. Colton is an in
valid and unable to work, he having served
for a number of years on the rural mail
service out of Kearney. Some time, ago
Colton received from an Insurance company
a sum of money amounting to several hun
dred dollars and ever since that time some
one has been straggling around their house
at night trying to gain entrance. Satur
day night bis wife was awakened by some
one tearing the screen off of the bed room
window. She reached out her hand for a
stick that was standing near the window
and at the same time a man's hand had a
hold of the stick. She wrenched It from
his hand and before she could strike him
he was gone. Later two men were seen
coming out of the Colton yard by a neigh
bor. ebrnskans Sail for Europe.
CHICAGO, June 10.-(Speclal.)-Among
the cabin passengers sailing for Europe
from New York yesterday on the Hamburg-American
line steamer President Lin
coln, were: Mr. and Mrs. N. T. Andersen,
Master Alfred C. Andersen. Master George
C. Andersen, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Jen
sen. Arthur Jensen. Master Herbert V.
Jensen, all of Council Bluffs, la.; Mr. and
Mrs. Martin Erickson, Miss Nellie Dorothy
Ericksnn. Miss Ruth Erickson, Jail of Wa
hoo. Neb., and Herman Buerdorf of
Degrees Conferred at Hastings.
HASTINGS. Neb.. June 10.-(8peclal Tel
egram.) Bachelor degrees In science, arts
and philosophy have been conferred on
seven graduates of Hastings college. They
are: Helen Ingalla, Doniphan; Ellen
Tompkins, Hastings; C. O. Ranney. Blue
Hill; Adam Llchtenberg. Hastings; B. G.
Sager, Gibbon; N. II. Smith, Kenesaw; H.
C. Welker, Omaha. The honorary degree
of doctor ' of divinity wa conferred on
Rev. Samuel Garvin of Kansas City.
Opens as National Bank.
MCOOK, Neb.. June 10. (Special.) The
Citizen bank of McCook opened this morn
ing as the Citizens National bank of Mc
Cook, by telegraphed authority from the
comptroller from Washington, with a capi
tal stock of t 0.000 aud a surplus of $25,000.
This is McCook'a pioneer bank and now
change ft ecu a atata tq nation) Institution.
MYSTERY IN DEATH OF CIRL
Ella Boldenow, 15 Years Old. Shot in
Home at Bloomfield.
BELIEVED TO BE CASE OF SUICIDE
Girl Had Been Reprimanded and
Uncle Dismissed from Place
Shortly Before Body Is
BLOOMFIELD, Neb., June lO.-(Speclal )
Ella Boldenow, the 15-year-old daughter
of H. F. Boldenow, a farmer near here,
was found dead with a bullet hole in her
head and an empty revolver lying by her
side. While her death is generally thought
to be the result of suicide there are clr
oumstances which have thrown a mystery
about the case and the coroner's Jury,
which met today, has not attempted to
say who fired the shot that killed her.
While the parents and brothers of Ella
were doing their chores about the farm
in tne early morning the smallest child,
about 3 years old, ran out to the barn
and. Informed the parents that Ella was
lying on the floor.
The parents both rushed to the house
and found the girl dead on the floor, with
a. bullet hole In her forehead and a 3S
caliber revolver lying by her side. No
apparent cause can be given by the par
ents for the act of the girl.
Girl Had Been Reprimanded.
The coroner was Immediately summoned
and after holding an Inquest, at which
members of the family were summoned as
witnesses. It developed that the k.
been reprimanded the day before by her
iainer ror being too Intimate with an uncle
who was boarding at the Boldenow home
and the uncle was told to quit the place!
The girl. It was also stated by witnesses,
appeared at breakfast apparently "happy!
as usual." but It was noticed that she
had red marks on her throat and a bruised
When asked where she got those marks
the girl answered she did not know. After
breakfast the parents, thinking no more
about the matter, went to the barn and the
boys to the field and the girl was not
seen again until S o'clock, an hour later
when her body was found.
Coroner's Jury In Doubt.
The coroner's Jury postponed its session
until a post mortem examination was made
and a verdict was rendered as follows:
"The deceased came to her death as a
result of a bullet wound fired from a re
volver by a person or persons unknown."
The question now is. Was It suicide or
murder? As no one Is suspected of the
crime It may be some time before any
light can be thrown on the subject.
DODGE COUNTY PIONEER DEAD
George F. Heine of Hooper. One of
First Residents, Saccambs
HOOPER. Neb., June 10 (Special.)
George F. Heine, for thirty years a prom
inent merchant of this place, and up to the
time of his deslh one of the largest stock
growers of Cherry county, died at his home
in this city at midnight this morning. De
ceased had suffered from cancer for the
last two years and returned ten days ago
from Chicago, where he had been taking
treatment, but received no relief. Mr
Heine was one of the very first settlers of
Dodge county, coming here In 1S8 from
Berks county, Pennsylvania, where he was
born April 10, 1849. In 1SS0 he engaged in
the implement business here and continued
in the hsrdwsre business until a year ago.
He leaves a widow and eight children. The
funeral services will be held from the Cath
olic church here on Saturday morning.
formal at Mrl'ook Opens.
MCOOK. N.'b., Jane 10. Special.) Ths
McCook State Normal school opened for an
eight weeks' session this week, wflh an
attendance of 135 pupils, practically all of
them being enrolled for the entire session.
The work is now progressing very satis
faitorlly under the instruction of Superln
tendent C. W. Taylor of this city and his
corps of Instructors. Frank Roberson
opened the entertainment season of the
school with his famous Illustrated lecture
and motion pictures of ' Messina," this
evening before a crowded house.
Valentine Junior Normal.
VALENTINE. Neb.. June 10. -(Special.)
The Valentine Junior Slate Normal school
began here with ninety teachers enrolled
and a great many mere will come in later
in the week. The faculty this year con
aists of Superintendent C. A. Gregory of
Crete, principal: Superintendent Beltenga
of Valentine. Miss Kate Drlscoll of Valen
tine. State Superintendent E. C. UUliop,
Superintendent Wilson of Chadron, Superin
tendent E. R. Bo wen of Pierce and County
Superintendent Mr. Hudson of Ylsat-Uie.
GRADUATES HEAR WILLIAMS
Mississippi Senator Eas Bace Problem
N0BTH SHAKE SOUTHERN BURDEN
Following; Address by Farmer Leader
of Honse of Representatives
Diplomas Arc Presented to
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Jun 10. (Special.) John
Sharp Williams' solution of the race prob
lem in the south as h gave It In his ad
dress to the graduating class of the State
university today, is Immigration of the
colored people from the congested portions
of the south to thonorth, being so dis
tributed that in no part of the country
would the negro be congested.
When the moving day comes around, he
said, and the negro Is as numerous in
Nebraska as he Is In Mississippi, Missis
sippi will be as cool In discussion of the
race problem as Nebraska is now.
Senator Williams refuted the oft repeated
statements of politicians -u others that
education 1 the ruination of the colored
race, and he dented that education was
the panacea of all ills. Some negroes had
been helped by education and others had
ben ruined by It, he declared.
Mr. Williams wanted It "distinctly under
stood that the negro I not a white man
with a black skin any more than an ass Is
a horse with long ears, or a sebra a horse
with stripes." i
The speaker reached his solution of the
race problem by a process of elimination.
He first talked of the deportation of the
negro race to Africa and dismissed that as
being impracticable, if not Impossible. He
then touched on the amalgamation of the
two races. Such a solution, he said Is
unthinkable. "It would destroy both
The negro, he asserted, had had the
same opportunity that had been given to
the white race and the public statements
that he had not had a chance In the world
Is to be decried. He described the early
coming of the white man to this country
and of his struggles and compared his
progress with the negro's work In Afrtoa.
In touching on the slavery of the negro he
said It was a result of Yankees selling the
black men to southern buyers.
Better Understanding Coming.
He asked no help from the north In the
solution of the negro question, but merely
that the "north accept what Is coming."
When the north has the negro in the same
proportion that the south has him, the
speaker felt sure that the north would bet
ter understand the feeling of the south
and there would be no difference of opin
ion regarding him.
At this time he said there are few places
In the country where the negro can go
and be received like the white man and
these places were getting less numerous
every year. The negro should go to these
places now, because a the north got used
to the negro the place will be closed to
"The negro had no initiative, but can
learn from the white man and from the
whites he got his civilization. It Is the
duty of the white man to teach him. Then
the negro may return some day to Africa
and teach his breSVn there what he has
learned. This may be the mission of the
Mr. Williams denounced' as ''maliciously
false" the statement of orators and poli
ticians that the white women of the south
were compelled to have themselves guarded
In their homes from the negro. At least
95 per cent of the negro race of the south
is content to go along aimlessly in Its
course, harmless, though at times exas
perating, because of Its lack of Initiative.
The south so far as the speaker knew was
the only place where farm houses were
never locked at night. -
Northern people who move to the south
soon adopt the southern Idea of the negro,
though some had set a standard of treat
ment of the negro which the latter could
not live up to. Lynchlngs In the south in
proportion to negro population were not as
numerous as in the north.
Senator Williams gave some Interesting
statistic. showing the growth of the south
during the last ten years, which he said
proved a greater development than any
other country on earth save the Argentine
Republic and Canada.
Love of Sonth Stronar.
Tne southland he designated as the
"sweetheart land," for every southerner, he
said, loved his southland. This great love
for hi south had caused It people to an
swer Its every bidding frequently against
the better Judgment of the man, and a
proper understanding of this great feeling
on the part of the people of the north
would explain in a great way many of the
things which the north now seems not to
The commencement oration was delivered
In the auditorium, which was packed to the
doors, many being unable to gain admis
slon. As an opening ceremony a quartet
sang two selections, "Water Lilies" and
"Summer Lullaby." The quartet was com
posed of Francis Doubt. Preston Ogden
Donald Plumb and Edgar Wachtel.
Prayer waa delivered by Rev. John Wes
ley Jones, after which Mrs. Ina Enslgn-
Hagenow played two selection on the
violin, "Benedtctua" and "Obertas."
Chancellor Avery presided and presented
the diplomas and degrees to the graduates
JUST ONE A DAY.
How the Coffs Drinker Compromises Bis
Some people say: "Coffee don't hurt me'
and then add: "Anyway I only drink one
cup a day."
if coffee really don't hurt why not drink
more? There la but one answer and that is
coffee does hurt them and they know it.
When they drink it once a day they com
promise with their enemy. There are
people whom one cup of coffee a day will
put In bed, If the habit be continued.
"Although warned by physician to let
coffee alone I have always been so fond
of it that I continued to use It," confesses
an Ohio lady. "I compromised with myself
and drank-Just one cup every morning
until about alx weeks ago.
"All the time I was drinking coffee I had
heart trouble that grew steadily worse and
finally I had auch alarming sensations in
my hesd (sometimes causing me to fall
down) that I at last took my doctor's
advice and quit coffee and began to use
Postum In Its place.
"The results havs been all that the
doctor hoped, for I have not only lost my
craving for coffee and enjoy my good
Postum Just as well, but my heart trouble
has ceased and I have no more dizzy spells
In my head. I feel better . In every way
and consider myself a very fortunate
woman to have found the truth about
Look in pkgs. for the famous llttl book
"The Road to Wellvllle." "There' a
Zver read the above letter? A aw on
appear from ttm to time. They ar gas
ulat, tru, as (all ( auiaa Utertit.
while Governor Shatienerg-r presented the
commissions to the cadets.
The annual parade preceded the audi
At the meeting of the alumni yesterday
afternoon the following officers were
elected: T. 8. Allen, president; Lena A.
Robblna, Tic president; Otto Kotouc, sec
ond vice president; E. H. Clark, secretary;
Fred Williams, treasurer; Elizabeth Field,
chairman of the executive committee.
The alumni-endorsed Regents Allen and
Whltmor for re-election.
College of Literature, Selene and
BACHELORS OF ARTS-96.
Alberta B. Anderson Frank A. Jones
Milton F. Arnholt Sarah C. Joy
Eva L Arnold Gertrude Kincalde
Herbert W. Balrd vi(ja M. learner
Viola F. Barns fern Leet
Francis L. Barrett Albert K. Long
Ross W. Bates l.ora McCold
Alice M. Batty Ann L. Mack
Maxwell V. Meghtol Guv H. Mstteson
Dwlght D. Hell Clara H. Miller
Hubert O. Bell Miriam C. Miller
Grace JPunce r,uv K. Montgomery
Marguerette R. BurkeFay N. Mvers
Frank A. Burnham Gertnido M Nellson
Florence Butler oiis W. Peters
Samuel O. Carney Walter L. Pope
Ruth E. Castor Bessie A. Richards
Jay H. Gather Pauline Raper
Lillian A. Chambers Justus L. Rlchey
Frederick A. Critea Hubert C. Robertson
Vern A. Culver nay J. Scarborough
Lllah V. David ller.rv M. Scott
Edwin G. Davis AmyF. Shcllman
Searl S. Davis Edward E. Shouffer
Helen G". Day Mabel M. Snvder
Stuart P. Dobbs John L. Slahl
Martha M. Douglas Kmma Steckelh?rg
Ellet B. Drake Verne C. Stockdale
Grace EatouRh Thomas R. P. Stocker
Clyde E. Elliott Samuel C. Stoner
Camllle G. Evans Kmma J. Swezey
Sidney G. Evans Constance M. Syford
Erwin A. Froyd Ethel ,M. Tedd
Vern W. Gittlnga paul D. Thompson
Malcolm E. Graham Clvde R. Toof
Erma A. Griffin J,nura E. Wallace
Edith A. Orlmin f'arl J. Wangerien
Clara B. Guldlnger Helen M. Watigh
Walter L. Hadlock Edna M. Weems
Augusta HarnsbergerFrank M. Wcller
Marlon S. Hart Karle B. Wilson
Clara Hermansen James !, Wilson
Lucy R. Hewitt Isabel J. Wolfe
Elmer W. Hills Wither S. Wood
Marion M. Horton John A. Woodard
Mvrtle E. Hudson Lucy L. Woodard
Richard C. Hunter Mfcttle M. Woodworth
Ernest 11. Johnson
BACHEIjORS OF SCIENCE 67.
Ivan F. Baker Millard A. Klein
Claudius E. Bennett Hex II. Leberman
Delia Berger Harry P. Letton
Ira 8. Bigger Frank E. McCall
John H. BlomenkampAugust H. Meyer
Henry B. Bovden Wlilard C. Mills
Edward M. Buol Nels P. Nelson
Albert McC. Cadv Charles E. Overman
Clarence E. Casebeer Guillermo Pagaduan
Sheldon B. Coon Edwin R. Pelster
James F. Coupe Oliver LeG. Phillips
Ross Cunningham Minnie J. Pierce
Henry C. Currier Wilbur A. Racely
Edwin D. Drake Christian A. Relmer
Arthur H. Edgren John S. Slmms
Harry C. Fleming .ismes R. Smith
Clifford R. Fulton Hugh S. Stevenson
Robert A. Gantt John D. Taylor
Ralnh L. Georze Willis H. Taylor
Gustavua (1. Gilbert James L. Thomas
Mary B. Grimmett Clinton A. Thompson
Edward F. Guidinger Claude R. Tlllotson
Albin G. Hamel Teodulo Topacio
George W. Hann Winifred M. Tucker
Charlie M. Hardin Dalmaclo 1'rjula
Ray L. Harrison John E. Weaver
James B. Harvey Ernest O. Weber
Harry W. Hinman Edward W. White
Erwin Hopt L. J. Whlterora
nerne M. Howard Frederic N. Wildish
George H. Hummel Reginald M. Wildish
Carl P. Jeffords Karland C. Woods
John B. Johnson F. LeR. Zimmerman
William A. Kelly
BACHELORS OF ARTS 44.
John R. Armstrong Helma L. Holme
Blanche M. Austin r ancnon nooper
1J n ... . f l- r r A m-a nr A ndr.V T . .Inn.H
Belle M. Campbell Minnie Kruckenberg
Katncu'ine u. Loyie riauip uwoihibh
Mayme Dworak Sarah J. Marferding
t , . . . I . , ire. BtarA a f f I.'. T- n t Vl 1 U Muvlnntt
Margaret E. Ebeily Elma J. Milllken
Mary K. Elliott r.tnma m. i-erry
Paul W. Evana Ruth A. Price
Vera A. Fall Anna M. Rathke
Ruby C. Faus Florence A. Roth
Mamie B. Ferris Caroline P. Seidel
Vera C. Fink Helen J. Snyder
ijmnir LA. I J l'Ulfr ..4. umiuv.....
Mary C. Graham Esther L. Swanson
Helen Gray Maude Toomey
Charles H. HammondTemple V. Truman
Loerlne A. Henipel Nellie A. Vail
Ileulah I. Hildreth Mcry A. William
Anna Ij. junteriong Lucy i. wooas
Hesse L.. Holcombe Mary v. dimmer
BACHELORS OF SCIENCE 3.
William E. Flake Vita E. Lanham
College of Lam.
Arthur L. Joseph
Ernest G. Kroger
Frank J. McCarthy
Ralph B. Murphy
James M. Fatton
Carl P. Peterson
William H. Reynolds
Paul E. Roadlfer
Wm. A. Robertson
Adalbert W. Allen
Dexter T. Barrett
Arthur B. Bouton
Clifford W. Calkins
Milton E. Cornellu
Robert W. Devoe
John A. Ferguson
G. A. Fltzsimmons
Clifford C. Shoemaker
Lyrle B. Stevenson
Dell D. Stull
Adolph A. Tenoplr
John U. Tlngiey
George A. Wcstover
Don Carl Fouts .
Walter C. Glffen
Louis A. Gregory
Albert A. Heacock
Edward C. Johnston
MASTERS OF ARTS M.
Msy Noble Burdvvell, A. B., 190S geog
raphy, botany. '
Oscar Leonard Barncbey, B. Sc., 190S
Satis Chandra Basil, A. B., 1903, Uni
versity of Calcutta political economy and
Fdward Charles Bishop, B. Sc., 190S, Ne
braska Wesleyan university geography,
educational theory and practice.
William George Bishop. B. Sc., 190. Ne
braska Wesleyan university geography.
Allen Fuller Carpenter. A. B.. l'Wl, Hast
ings college mulhematlc.
Vivian Lc Roy Chrlsler, B. Sc., V)08-
Mllo Reason Daughters, A. B., It05
Flora Grace Ernst. B. Sc., lV-botany.
Ethel Content Field, A. B.. 190V-botany.
Kate Foster, A. B., 1906 latin.
Clarence Jackson Frankforter, B. Sc., 1908
Katherlne Emily Gibson, A. B., 1907
Meivin Randolph Gtlrrore, A. B., 1901,
Cotner university botany.
Lela Pllcher Holliater, A. B., 1905, Uni
versity of Illinois physiology.
Yoshima Inouye. A. B., 1W, Tokyo Sen
shigackln, A. M., 1906, University of Denver
political economy and sociology.
Arthur J. Ludden, A. B., UM American
Harold Edgar McComb, B. Sc., 1907
Edward Gerrard Montgomery, B. Sc., 190C
Daisy Jeanette Needham. A. B, 1907
European history and American history.
Edith Luclle Robbins, B. Sc., 1K9 English
John William Roberts, A B., 1904
William Louis Schuppert. A. B., 1908. Uni
versity of Wisconsin American history.
Joseph Elbert Taylor, A. B., 16119, Doane
college American history.
Carey Eugene Vail, B. Sc., 1906, Nebraska
Wesleyan university Agricultural chemis
try. Hattle Plum Williams, A. B., 1903-American
history and sociology.
DOCTORS OF PHILOSOPHY-2.
Clarence Emerson, B. Sc., l'lOS, University
of Nebraska bacteriology and pathology,
Joseph Allen Warren. B Sc., 1S98, A. M..
19i4. University of Nebraska geography,
botany aud soils.
Candidates for Certlflcatra.
Blanche M. Austin
Lelle M. Campbell
Kaiherin C. Doyle
Kuth J. Easterday
Margaret K. Ebeily
Mary E Elliott
Vera A. Fall
Audrey L. Jone
Surah J. Ma'ferding
Dorothy S. Muyland
Edna J. Milllken
Philip W. Hepoon
Emma M. Perry
H , LF-M 1 N IT K STOKE TALK
The other dv a merchant aakrd If It pay n to guarantee
patent leather ahoea. Well. rnrbapa It doesn't pay ua aa well a It
does our customers, but then our ctistomer a satlatactlon la what
we are striving for. and the fact that over one thousand men are
now walking about In our Guaranteed Patent Ltathera la pretty
good evidence that our system is about right.
.atto xen. tL.. ?.n;Ut. J K i : 9 ' t
THE HOME OF QUALITY CLOTHES
For Young Men!
We earnestly Invite attention to our
line of suits appropriate for graduation
and commencement exerclsea. Ours aro
very different from the suits usually
shown to young men. They are as care
fully tailored and as expertly designed
as any man's clothes, yet they possess
that touch of style so dear to the heart
of the young fetlows. Blacks, blues and
$7.50 to $23
for the last days of school. Blacks,
blues and dark mixtures. You'll be sur
prised at the showing and the excellent
$2.50 to S12
WATCH THIS SPACE FOR NEWS OF
SATURDAY'S CLOTHES SELLING.
Mamie B. Ferri Ruth A. Price
Vera C. Fink Anna M. Rathke
Bessie M. Fry Florence A. Roth
Mary C. Graham Helen J. Snyder
Helen Gray Louise M. Sturdevant
I.crelne A. Hempel Esther L. Swanson
Beulah I. Hildreth Maude Toomey
Anna L. Hlnterlong Mary A. Williams
Besse K Holcombe Lucy T. Woods
Helma L. Holme Mary V. Zlmmer
SCHOOL OF MUSIC-12.
Elsa Ackermann Annie E. Jones
Florence P. ChapmanEthel Macfarlane
Hilda E. Chow ins IVirothea Scott
Jessie I. Clark Marie Smith
Tude Deyo Oulda Wlltse
Genevieve M. Fodrea Maude M. Wolfe
MECHANIC ARTS CERTIFICATE 1.
Francis Joseph Schenk
Candidates for Military Commissions.
Erwin Algot Froyd Dixon county.
George Washington Hann, Missouri.
Nels Peter Nelson, Iowa.
Frederick Augustus Crites, Dawes county.
Frank Arthur Jones, Douglas county.
James Francis Coupe, Richardson county.
Gus William Peters, Sarpy county.
Elmer Walker Hills. Iowa.
William Edward Flake. Butler county.
Frank Edmund McCall, Lancaster county.
Frank Marshall Weller, Richardson
Ray Lloyd Harrison, Hall county.
James Lloyd Thomas, Lancaster county.
Oliver LeGrand Phillips, South Dakota.
Traditions of Lone Tree.
CENTRAL CITY. Neb., June 10-(Spe-
clal.) July 6 will be a big day in Central
City and the firework will explode with
extra zest and the downpour of soft drinks
will be limited only by the supply. Not
only will the usual patriotic duties peculiar
to the Fourth be performed, but the fiftieth
anniversary of the founding of this city
will be celebrated. There are only a few
old settlers left who can remember the
first building In the county erected by the
Western Stage company at Lone Tree sta
tion on the United States mall route be
tween Omaha and Kearne-. This was the
beginning of Central City and was first
named Lone Tree from a single cotton
wood growing there on the north bank of
the Platte. The traditions of this tree will
be gathered and exploited, because emi
grants from east and west encamped in
Its shade In the days of the old trail, when
not another tree was to be found growing
on the prairie for many miles. The flnan-
Big Oriental Rug Sale
Ht the Actual Discount or 20 Prom
Present Low Prices.
This Extraordinary Sale
for one week only, commencing Monday morning,
June 14th. and ending Saturday, June 19th, after
which regular selling prices will prevail.
Our Reason for This
We made unusually large contracts with the Importers
this year and within the next
We Therefore Want to Move
As Many Rugs as Possible
from present stock to make room for contracted goods.
This will be a doubly good opportunity for any one with
the least expectation for present or future needs considering
the discount offered and the fact that Oriental Ruga are con
stantly advancing In price.
Our Present Contract
places us in possession of our Oriental Ruga at lower prices
than those enjoyed by dealers in many larger cities.
WE KXOW and guarantee that our regular price are
from 10 to 15 per cent lower than those asked in Chicago or
t AND FROM these low regular prices, for one week only,
we will give you your unrestricted choice from this 157.000
H Discount of 20
Small, medium and carpet size Oriental Rugs at 20 per
Week June 14 to 19, Inclusive.
qi4.16.lS South 16th St.
cial committee has met with an enthusi
astic response in raising funds for the cele
bratlon, $1,000 having been subscribed In a
few hours, and that was Just getting
WATER BLOCKS WAGON ROAD
Nebraska City la Cnl Off from East
by Rampage of Mis
souri. KEBRASKA CITY. Neb., June t0.-(Spe-clal.)
Owing to the high water which pre
vailed In the Missouri river at this point
and a big washout In the road leading to
the wagon bridge across the river, all teams
from the east are unable to reach this city.
There are two roads leading to this bridge
and one Is under water and the other Is
washed out w-Viere the big drainage ditch
crosses It. This cuts off all eastern traffic
from this city save via train. The river Is
out of its banks and much of the low lands
entirely covered, some of which had crops
Three School ma'ams Are Brides.
CENTRAL CITY, Neb., June 10 (Spe
cial.) Something of a marriage record for
this city was established yesterday, when
three prominent weddings occurred. That
is interesting In itself, but additional In
terest arises from the fact that the three
brides were from among the most charm
ing and accomplished of Msriick county's
school teachers, 'the contracting p;ir!lei
were: John N. Brown and, Miss Hattle H.
Persel, Joseph E. liensley and Miss Jesble
Brtckon and Hay ward L. Ncnlmi and Miss
Sayde J. Pease. There has been seven
weddings thus far this week and teveral
more have been announced.
BEATRICE While skating at the rink
last evening Miss Dollie Cuinmlng slipped
and fell, breaking her light mm at the
BEATRICE Word waa received here last
night from Blue Springs stating that
James H. Casebeer, who has been critically
111 at his home in that town the last few
days, was decllledly better.
BEATRICE The marriage of Oliver . H.
Langdon of New Monterey, Cal., a former
Beatrice resident, and Miss Nellie F. Smith
wss solemnized yesterday at the bride's
home at University Place.
KEARNEY The registration for the
summer term at the Kearney Normal
(Continued on Fourth Page.)
sixty days will have to take on
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