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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 19, 1910)
THK BEE: OMAHA. THURSDAY. MAY 10, 1010.
With Individuality of Style
Our stock of ladies' low nhoes is again complete with
tho' new styles and your foot can be fitted correctly in
newest New York Models.
Ankle strap pumps and Eclipse ties with short vamps,
in dull kid and calf, patent leather and suede leather.
The new Velooze pumps with flat grosgrain bows
are here. ,
A new shipment just in of our famous Lilliputian
pumps with wide toe, short vamp and instep straps.
The best the market affords, at
S350, $43.00 and $500
THE YOU 0
f 1 in mi jm -
J 1518-1520 Faruam Street
da there "waJi little going on. Clerks repre
senting practically every dopnrtnient hied
from under tho cares of stale and went
tomwhere. Colonel Kurso In reported as
pending his time digging a comet cellar
during the jnornlijg and consulting at
torneys during 1 ho afternoon.
Governor Fliallcnberger, fearing the end
wan In night, was out making his peace
with the people, falling to get home from
l'alrbury this morning according to sched
Members of the State Kjlluay commission
spent tho day out at Keel Cloud, wondering
why persons, would care about fussing over
the running of trains, whether they run
cast first, and then back west, or west and
then buck east, or at which end of the line
they started. The commission listened to
the people pf Webster and Adams counties
discuss 4he.se mundane affairs, Just as
though there never would be an end to
anything. '. .
Another reason for the quiet that reigned
around the state house may have, been due
to the fact that many of the state's faith
ful employes spent the -early, hours of the
morning in-toe dome of the capital and on
the housetops peeking at the comet's tail,
and the lost sleep had to be made up.
Those who were on deck all day talked
comet and its possible effect on earthly
Martin. Jlutihca (Jfrrr,
MINNEAPOLIS, May lx Martin Hughes
Gerry, fleet engineer under Admiral David
Karrngut at the battle of Mobile Bay, died
today at , hi horrte In Minneapolis. Mr.
Gerry alo served In 'the jJpaalMh-Amprlcar,
war. He Is survived by one son, M. II.
Gerry, of Helena, Mont.
Mr. Itarliim Steonnek.
Mrs. Barbara Ptepanek died at her home
at Seventh and Gibson ou)vard, Wednes
day morning. She way1 63 ' years old and
hud lived In Omaha a number of years.
The funcrak will be held Thursday after
noon. Intoi rnent W ill , btj In the" Bohemian
Mnilani Ylurdo-(Jreln. .
PARIS, May IS. Mme. Michelle Pauline
Vlardo-Garcla,- . once a celebrated opera
singer, died today. She was born in 1821,
the daughter of Emmanuel Garcia, the
noted tenor. Her sister, Mme. Malibrun.
also was famous as a vocalist.
Why suffer from rheumatism when one
pplicalon ot Cham'oeiiulQ s Liniment glve.e
Italian I'rlent Attacked.
NEW YORK, May IS. Rev. Father
Anitelo r.elifzl. - curate of the Italian
Catholic church of Our Lady of Mount
Carmel, rln Williamsburg, was the object
of a murderous attack in a Wllll.iri.-'burjr
street today, when nn unidentified Italian
m.-pprd up to him and slashed him about
the head and face with a razor.
to any costume.
THE NEW STORE
I toe ins
SaaKf g Save Money?
IF SO, see' what we have in "up-to-date" seasonable
COATS, Capes, Suits, Skirts and Dresses.
You. will then be convinced that we are positively sell
ing everything in our line at cut prices. ,
' snug Pimm imyt,P"ri WKsnrai
MYRIADS SEE BODY OF KING
More Than Hundred Thousand Per
sons File Fast Bier.
BIO THRONG IS COSMOPOLITAN
Every Land and Every Color la Itep
resented, and There Is no Class
Distinction In All Mht
LONDON, May 18. From 6 o'clock this
morning, when the doors of Westminster
hall, where the body of King Kdward Is
lying In state, were again opened to the
public, a somber clad, silent multitude In
four deep formation, filed past the bier.
The police, with some tact and much
patience, maintained order and kept the
tnoiiHunds moving steadily. .' The mourners
ei tercd ot fine end of the hall, doable rows
passing on either aide of the catafalque and
emerging at the opposite end of the build
ing. When the doors were closed at 10 o'clock
last night between 50,000 end 60.0OJ persons
had viewed tho casket, while perhaps half
that number were stll! watting In the ad
Jactnt streets. At 11 o'clock a new queue
was formed, and at midnight found the
waiting throng swollen by many thousands.
These kept a night-long vigil, with a pur
pose of paying a tribute to the dead mon
arch that would not be abandoned, despite
a heavy fall of rain that made them most
uncomfortable. The qi.eue extended, for-a
mile or more and was made up of men
women and children of many classes. It
was a strangely cosmopolitan throng. Every
lui;d and every color was represented.
There was no. class distinction. The laborer
in corduroys,, touched 'elbows with' the
In, today's files, women appeared to pre
dominate. By', noon rhe total of those who
had paid their meed of respect had passed
the hundred thousand mark.' I'
The arrival of a score of royal person
ages with their suites today, made the
West Etid the scene of unusual animation.
Buckingham pulace, where most, of the
members of royalty arc staylng;'Marlbor
otigh hoiife, still the residence of King
Geoige and Queen Mary, and other royal
homes, opened their doors again and again
throughout the day as calls of courtesy
were exchanged. Mr. Roosevelt was among
the many callers at Marlborough house.
Ill I.I. OI K CAM. U rtUOSKVEl.T
South Dnkotmi I'.xtcndeil Con f err nee
with Former President.
LONDON, May lS.-Mr. Roosevelt Is see
ing many personal frlftids at Dorchester
House, the home of -Ambassador Reld, but
is going out very little and is accepting
no dinner invitations. On Friday ho will
be present at the funeral of King Edward
in his capacity as a speclcl ambassador of
the I'nited States.
The appointment of Henry White, former
American ambassador to France, as the
diplomatic delegate from the United States
to the royal funeral la regarded at court
as u thoughtful act by President Taft, ba
c.iuse Mr. White had lonp known King
Edward. Mr. White was appolntfd second
secretary of the American legation In Lon
don In 1?84 and was promoted to "secretary
two years later. Subsequently he was re
culled by President Cleveland, " but re
turned as secretary of the embassy In 18W,
continuing In that office until lSKC, when
he was appointed ambassador to Italy.
Mr. Roosevelt began the day with a long
talk with his old friend,' Seth' Bullock,
I'nited States marshal in South Dakota.
Mr. Bullock had luncheon with Secretary
Phillips of the American embassy. '
During the forenoon Mr. Roosevelt was
received In audience by King Frederick of
Denmark. Mr. White was received at the
rar.io time by his majesty.
"GOOD Gaods" CHZAP
Block Third Floor.
Formerly Occupied by
V. V. C. A.
CHURCH SUPPERS UNDER BAN
Bishop William. Condemn! Money
Hailing This Way as Unchurchly.
PBKSTS WARNED ON DIVORCE
Head of Diocese Tells Rectors to
Council Sees Deacon
The practise ot ....... ..ies In giving en
tertainments, suppers and affairs ot the
kind for the purpose of raising money
was attacked by Bishop A. L. Williams
In an address before the forty-thlry an
nual council of the Diocese of Nebraska
at Trinity Ca'.hedial yesterday afternoon.
"It seems to me an unchurchly appeal,
when an effort Is made to give a con
tributor to the cause a material return
for his money," said the bishop. "The gift
without the giver 13 bare.' "
Bishop Williams also took occasion to
call the attention of the clergy of the
diocese to the regulations concerning the
marriage of divorced personC He de
manded that they should adhere strictly
to the canon of the church.
While the bishop offered criticism In no
uncertain terms his address was marked by
a note of optimism. He spoke with earn
estness of the material and spiritual prog
ress of the church In this state.
"There is a growing sense of tho duty
of the wealthy to leave In their wills
bequests for church and charities," said
the bishop. "The time Is close at hand,
when It will be deemed as much a duty
as to provide for one's family."
The council session opened In Trinity
Cathedral with an ' ordination service,
John D. Ulce being ordained deacon by
Rishop William.i, who also preached the
At the close of the service, tho council
began Its business session in the crypt
of the cathedral.
Rev. William II. Moor and Rev. John
Albert Williams were re-elected secretary
and assistant, respectively.
Many Clergy Present.
The clergy outside of Omaha present
Revs. Benjamin Bean, Wymore; Wesley
W. Barnes, Nebraska City; A. 11. Brook,
Lincoln; M. J. Brown, Creighton; H. B.
Burgess, Plattsmouth; A. E. Cash, Geneva;
R. O. Hamilton, Nellgh; W. H. Frost,
Fremont; S. M. Hayes, Lincoln; ,S. J.
Hedelund, Schuyler; A. B. Marsh, Blair;
W. A. Mulligan, Beatrice; Ueorge 1..
Nelde, Kalis City; F. C. Taylor. Central
City; J. C. Wellls, Norfolk; F. B. Randall,
Fullerton; W. H. Xanders, Columbus; D.
C. Colegrave, York, and E. A. Moore,
These lay delegates attended:
A. B. Fuller, F. H. Jerome, J. T. Hink
ley, Ashland: Frank B, Beers, J. E. O.
Fischer, Samuel C. Smith, Beatrice; F.
M. Casteller, John 8. Hedelund, Dr. J.
A. I-angstaff, Blair; John W. Scott, H.
E. Cilati'elter. W. Y. R. Oawne, Central
City; J. D. Stires, Edgar Howard, Colum
bus; T. Ij. Hemmelliich, tyajor W.
Keeling, Falls City; A. P.' Hopkins, L.
M. Keene, Dr. E. N. Leake, Fremont;
C. Jl. Rudge, E. R. Slzer. L. E. Hurt,
L. K. Holmes, C. H. Cleveland, J. E. R.
Miller, Lincoln; Hugh Robb, Nebraska
City; W. J. While, Edwin Barwick, Harry
8. Austin, Plattsmouth; W. H. Wright,
Chauncey Abbott, John T. Summer, Schuy
ler; Barton Howe, Auburn; David Burke,
Bancroft; W. W. Barnby, DeWitt; W. H.
McCoy, Falrbury; W. H. Sluler. Geneva;
J. W. Mackie, Tecumseh, and C. W.
Robertson, Wymore. . .
Omaha was represented by the following:
St. -Barnabas, -J.' . Wi. Van Nostrand, , C.
W. Lyman, T, L. Rlngwald; ft. ' Matthias.
C. G. Cunningham; U.--E. Bertrand, Joseph
Bar kerf " -Trinity Cnthedralj 11. ik JJates
IS. Wakely, Philip Potter; The Gwilrt -tihep
herd,-ChST(fcj LS HojinnV Dr. &. fatten,
Cllnron Mtllerr All gant's, C. 8. Mont
gomeey, C. L. G6uld. Conrad, H. ioung;
St. Andrew's, George H. Laudger St. Paul's,
Thomas P. Isett; St. Martin's, South
Omaha, Scott King: St. Clement's, South
Omaha, W. L. Culler. .
with Costly Eggs
How D. Brandeis Watched a Prize
Package All Kight to Forget it
In the Morning. - '
How would you like to pay $10 for fifteen
If you did buy eggs at that price and
kept them under watclfui protection for a
200-mile Journey, how would you feel If you
suddenly discovered that you had thought
lessly left tho precious package In the rail?
Don't you think you would hurry back to
see if the porter had Imagined you were
cortrlbutlng to the dining car commissary?
And If, on regaining the coach, you found
all fifteen eggs of the $10 purchase intact,
don't you think the porter would come In
for an extra tip?
Well, that's. what actually happened as
an Incident of a business trip which A. P.
Brandeis made with one of his Infers to
Kansas City, whoe the only th'ng he
bought was this prize package of fifteen
Of course he didn't expect to eat any
such expensive victuals, but only to feed
them to the Incubator out at his suburban
farm. Mr. Brandeis hugged those costly
eggs all the way home without letting them
get out of sight, even keeping one eye
open all night to watch them, and then In
his hurry to leave the train, forgot all
about the ttggs until his companion re
minded him of them, and he flew back to
find that he had been saved by a feather.
BABY CAMP JOR TO PARK
VlsItlnK Norse' Association to Take
Location Offered br W. Farmm
Smith Openluar Jone IS.
The camp for sick babies which the
Visiting Nurses Association will main
tain this summer will be located on Ban
croft street, a little to tho west of the
entrance to Rivervlew Park. The use of
the ground here has been donated to the
association by W. Farnam Smith and the
location was definitely announced at tha
monthly meeting ot the directors of the
association, held this morning at the Pas
tern Hotel. .... -
June 15 Is the date for the opening for the
camp and this distinction is emphasized,
for sick babies. Several tents have been
donated and the actual erection of the
camp will begin soon after June I, when
Miss Nan Dorsey, who Is now in the east
is expected Aome. Miss Dorsey and Mrs.
Wf I. Adsms are In charge. ' v
SIOUX CITY EDUCATOR
TO COLORADO SPRINGS
Principal Carlos ot Utah . School
fcllected Superintendent of Schools
at Colorado Resort.
SIOUX CITY. Ia., May 18.Specisl Tele
gram.) Carlos M. Cole, principal of
tha Sioux City High school, has
signed three. years' contract to
bo superintendent 6f the Colorado Springs,
Colo., schools for three years, at JJ.OOO a
year. He formerly was superintendent of
schools at Atlantic, la., for tn years. ,
Persistent Advertising is the Kjsd to Big
Boilers Blow Up
Explosion Wrecks Plant Causing
Death or Injury to Nearly Every
Man in Building.
CANTON. O., May ls.-An Investigation
Into the cause of the boiler explosion at
the plant of the American Sheet and Tin
Plato company plant yesterday afternoon,
In which fourteen men were killed snd
thirty injured. Is In progress today. Cor
oner Marsh of Stark county has found no
one who was employed at trie mill who Is
able to give an explanation for the acci
dent. Thirteen bodies were removed from the
wrecked plant last night and an all-night
search resulted lit the finding of one mors
body early today. Several of the Injured
men are In critical condition and prob
ably will die.
An examination showed that three of the
battery of seven boilers exploded the
others being merely displaced by the concussion.
Project in Wyoming
Joy Martin and Associates Deposit
Bond to Complete Works at
CHEYENNE, Wyo., May 18-(Speclal.)-Jay
Morton and Other officers of the
Wyoming Central Irrigation company,
which Is under contract with the state to
construct canals to reclaim over 200,000
acres of land near Rlverton, In the ceded
portion of the Wind River Indian reserva
tion, arrived from Chicago last night and
today met with tho State Land board, state
engineer and other state officials. It is
understood the company offered to with
draw from the state, providing some one
could be found that would take over its
contract with the state' of Wyoming and
pay the company Tor hloney already ex
pended, but there being no one bidding for
the task, the company finally agreed to go
ahead with the project, ' depositing a bond
of $50,000, and further agreeing that work
Is to be started within sixty days. -
It is proposed t construct about twenty
miles of canals this season and furnish
water for about ttf.OOO acres of land in the
vicinity of Rlverton. The construction of
these canals will also bring under the big
ditches about 64,000 acres of additional land,
water for which will be supplied another
It Is asserted that within sixty days
twelve to fifteen steam shovels and from
1,400 to 1,600 teams and hundreds of men
will be at work- on the big system, which,
when completed, will reclaim one. of the
largest traots ot aii(i land in the state
and at a cost of over 1,000,000. ' .
Chamberlain's Owugn Remedy is a medl.
cine of great worth and merit. Try It wbsa
you have a cold. ' . '
Percentage "of .
.Filing? :Falls Off
Speculative Elertenfr Eliminated from
Contest for Claims in Standing
f '- .
ABERDERN, 8. .D.i May IS.-iSveclaV).-With
the filings In the Standii.g Rock and
Cheyenne River reservations up to 1,300,
the number of winners who fall to file Is
steadily growing larger, and it is now ap
parent that at least 50 per cent of the first
10,000 winners will , fall to file. In fact,
the persons now filing are quite generally
practical farmers who have Inspected the
country and realise that it Is capable of
producing excellent crops of every farm
product grown in the northwest. It Is no
ticeable that most of those who are now
filing come from nearby states, the la
kotas, Minnesota, Iowa and Nebraska fur
nishing the most of the filers. The spec
ulative element disappeared after the first
few hundred names were drawn:
Pioneer Dakotass Dead.
DEADWOOD, 8. D., May 18.-(Special.)
Mrs. Jessie Phillips, for over, a quarter of
a century a resident of Spearfish, died at
the home of her son in Donald, Wyo.,
where she had come for rellt'f. Mrs. PhIK
lips was 75 ars of age and deaves six
grown up children.
Jacob W. Mulllns, a former school teach
er and for twelve years past living on
Redwater, died at his home there following
an illness with tuberculosis,. Mulllns was
43 years of age and deaves no known rela
tives. At Lead, P. H. Dsnielson. who for twenty
years past has been a resident of that city,
died at his home, aged 88. Mr. Danlelson
had been falling In health for some time,
ell was a natlvs of Norway and is sur
vived by five children, including Ole Dan
lelson, one of the head bosses of the Home
stake mine. . ,
Jannt ot Aberdeen Jobbers.
ABERDEEN, B. V., May 18 -(8peclal.)-The
Aberdeen Jobbers' excursion departed
this morning for a tour of South Dakota
towns, to last four days. The towns tp be
visited on the trip Include Groton, Andover,
Plerpont, Brltton, Cogswell, N. !: Web
ster, Waubay, Ortley, Summit, ?arvn,
Twin Brooks, Milbank, Corona, Wllmot,
Peever andSlsseton today, when the spe
cial train will return to Aberdeen and
leave for the south central part of the
state for the remainder of the trip.
A clear brain and
Steady, dependable nerves
Can win wealth and fame
For their owner.
Clear-headedness and a
Strong, healthy body
Depend largely on the
Right elements in
Regular food and drink.
Coffee contains caffeine
A poisonous drug.
Postum is rich in the
Gluten and phosphates that
Furnish the vital energy
That puts Vginger" and
Into body and brain.
"There's a Reason"
PROFIT IN WAR MATERIAL
Nicholas Murray Butler Analyses
Dreams of War Prophets.
ARE ALWAYS WELL TIMED
Agitation Always llealn Just Before
. Legislative Monies ar Heady to
Consider Military Appro
priations. LAKE MOHONK, N. Y., May ls.-The
sixteenth annual meeting ot the Lake Mo
hunk Conference on International Arbitra
tion began its three-day eestiou here to-,
day. UiplomatS, educators, jurists and
clergymen from many parts of the world
received the welcome of Aloert K. Smiley,
the founder and host ot the organisation.
Dr. Smiley was followed by Nicholas
Murray Butler, president of Columbia uni
versity, president of the American Asso
ciation for Conclillatiou and presiding of
ficer of this conference. Dr. Smiley de
clared that the greatest step in the direc
tion of International arbitration was soon
to be taken, In the estimation ot an Inter
national court at The Hague.
The most striking feature of Prescient
Butler's address was his assertion that
"somebody makes something by reason of
the huge expenditures In preparation of
war," and his suggestion "that the same
sort ot ability that has exposed other forms
of political chicanery and graft shuuld in
vestigate the sincerity and disinterested
ness of the lively types of patriotism
which accomplished these military and na
val debates the world over."
Mr. Butler continued:
"Have you ever noticed that about the
time that the appropriations for military
purchases are in under consideration in
congress, in the House of Commons, in
the Chamber of Deputies, or In the Reich
stag, or Just before such a time, hostilities
are always on the point of breaking out
In two or three parts of the world.
"Just at these times war prophets begin
to see visions and to dream dreams, and
the poor, gullible people rush off to their
cyclone cellars and shout timorously to
their representatives to vote atj once and
as much as possible In order that great
ships and guns and forts might be built to
protect them from their tears."
A year's review of the movement was
given by Dr. Benjamin F. Trueblood, sec
retary of the American Peace society,
John B. Clark, the professor of political
economy at Columbia university, spoke on
"An Economic View of War and Arbitra
tion." Other addresses scheduled for today's
session, were by Robert Lincoln O'Brien,
editor ot the Boston Transcript, and Rev.
Dr. Arthur J. Brown of New York, secre
tary ot Presblerlan board of foreign mis
sions. Boarders are
High Provision Prices Closing Board-
Has the cost of -living in Omaha become
so high that boarding house keepers are
being crowded out of business? " "
This is a question that is being asked by
"an army of workers who have Tib otner
horns but the boarding house.
In the "walking distance" district, which
lies to the north, west and south of the
business district, a number of proprietors
of family hotels have had to close their
places In the last two months. Four
places In the vicinity of Twenty-fourth and
Farnam streets have notified their board
ers that another home will have to be
found and the proprietors will close their
houses this week.
One landlady, of what has been known
as a flrst-olass boarding house, eald in dis
cussing the situation:
"I cannot make the business pay any
longer. I have been trying to keep even,
but the cost of provisions has become so
high that I cannot continue In the busi
ness. ' I cannot raise the price of board,
for I would lose my boarders. I have kept
a home for young men and women who
get fair salaries In the big business houses
downtown for years, but if I attempted to
raise the price of table board they would
have to go some other place, as they are
paying now all they can. The price of
meats and groceries has been raised con
siderably In (he last three years, but the
price of board has not I do not see any
other way out of the situation but to close
up my house."
MITCHELL D0GJWAKES GOOD
Sooth Dakota Rloodhonnd Tracks
Three Eseaued Prisoners for
MITCHELL, 8. D.. May 18 -(Special.)
The stale's bloodhound, which was pur
chased some five months ago, made its
first successful effort In trailing down
some criminals. Tha dog, when first
brought here, showed some evidence of
having the right Instinct,' and under the
charge of State ire Marshall Craft has
shown what It could do. A halt dozen dif
ferent times the dog has been used In this
city to track parties who have tried to
break into houses, but in no case was he
ever successful. Three men broke Jail at
Chamberlain Sunday night and Fire Mar
shall Craft want out there with the hound.
Fourteen hours after the men got away
the hound took up the scent and followed
It south along the Missouri river bank until
darkness set In, and the chase was given
up for the night. In the morning, after a
light rain had fallen, the hound was put
to work again, and after traveling until
t o'clock the following day and never Us
ing the scent once the three escaped prison
ers were dlscoyered twenty-five miles south
of Chamberlain, concealed in some bluffs
alon gthe river bank. When the hound
came in sight of the men huddled up in
abject fear ot being attacked by the dog,
It was all the firs marshall and Sheriff
Parmley could do to hold the animal. Two
of the men were being held for selling
whisky to Indians and the third was held
on the charge of forgery.
KEARNEY. Neb., May 18.-(Speclal.)-Mr.
Vern Cllllls and Miss Margaret Holmes,
both of this city, were married at the home
of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. V. H.
Holmes at 10 o'clock Tuesday forenoon.
Iter. E. M. Johnson of tho Christian church
performed the ceremony In the presence of
many friends and relatives. Mr. and Mrs.
Oillis will be at home to their friends after
June 1 at tl Avenue 1) In this city.
A double wedding was performed Wed
nesday In the afternoon by Rev. Adulph
Hult. who married Victor K. Trybom of
Omaha to Amy Rumberg of Red Oak, la.,
and Martin L. Trybom of Stunton, Ia , to
Annie I. Lendgren of Corning, la. The
men ars oousins.
Gather in St. Paul
Churchmen from Many States Will
Attend Ceremony of Consecra
tion of New Bishops.
ST. PAl'L, May 18 Most Rev Dlomede
Falconio, papal delegate to the I'nited
States, arrived in St. Paul today and Is
a guest of Archbishop Ireland. He Is here
to attend the ceremony ot consecrating the
new bishops, which will take place on the
grounds and In the chapel ot St. Paul
Among the bishops who will have sent
word to the committee that they wMn at
tend the ceremonies are Right Rev. 8. a.
Messmer, archbishop! 'of Milwaukee, Right
Rev. r. J. Oarrlgan, bishop of Sioux City,
Right Rev. J. Jenssen, bishop of Belleville,
III.; Right Rev. R. Scannell, bishop of
Omaha Neb.; Right Rev. M. F. Burke,
bishop of St. Joseph. Mo.; Right Rev. P. J.
Muldoon, bishop of Rockford, 111.; Right
Rev. T. Bouaeum, Lincoln, Neb.; Right
Rev. J. Davis, Davenport, la.; Right Rev.
J. M. Koudelka, Cleveland, O.; Right Rev.
S. S. Ortexusky, Ureek bishop of Phila
delphia, Right Rev. A. K. Shinner, bishop
of Superior, Wis.; Right Rev. P. Engle,
O. S. H Collegevllle, Minn.; Right Rev.
F. Conrad, O. S. B., Conception, Nev.;
also Bishops James McQoliick of Duluth,
Thomas O'Gorman, Sioux Falls, and James
Frobec of St. Cloud, Minn.
to Remain Wet
Propositions for Prohibition and
Limited Number of Saloons
DENVER, May 18. Two propositions af
fecting the liquor business came before the
voters In the election here yesterday.
One was the absolute prohibition of the
liquor business. The other was whether or
not the present number of saloons should
be materially decreased and the license ma
Returns up to 9 a. m. today Indicate a
majority of at least 16,000 against prohi
bition. It seemed probable the reduction
scheme was also defeated, but by a much
Regardless of this the number of saloons
in Denver will probably grow smaller as
Mayor Bpeer sometime ago declared him
self emphatically In favor of a restricted
The extension of the franchise of the
Denver Union Water company for twenty
years was decisively beaten.
MANY COMPLAINTS BY .
CITY HEALTH DEPARTMENT
Forcing Properly Owners to Connect
Residences with Sewerage
Police court prosecutions for violations of
the city's sanitation ordinances are about
to establish an alibi for tho much perse
cuted Missouri river.
Four complaints htve been filed by offi
cers of the licalth department against
property owners for failure to connect their
premises with the sewerage system. Many
others are 'to follow.
The complaints follow"- the' investigation
of Dr. Lumsden, government specialist,
called to' Omaha to Investigate typhoid
causes and conditions. Each of the com
plaints made in police court are against
premises on which the sanitary conditions
are held directly responsible for' typhoid
cases Investigated by the expert.
The first four defendonts called In
police court, Joseph Pollock, 1305 South
Twelfth street; Anton Dlllek, 3Mfl Charles
street; Joseph Redman, 1608 Locust street,
and H. W. Farnam, 2104 Ames avenue,
were ordered to get their premises in shape
at once by Judge Bryce Crawford on
To Die on the Scaffold
Is painless compared with the weak, lame
back, kldeny trouble causes. Electric Bit
ters is the remedy, wc. For sale by Boa
ton Drug Co. . .
CULLED FROM THE WIRES
Charles P. Forbush, senior commodore of
the American Canoe association, died Tues
day night at Buffalo.
CaDtaln Claude Champion De Cresplgny
of the Second Life guards, a msmber of the
Hurlingham club polo team that recently
visited the United States, committed suicide
by shooting in London Tue-sday.
Lilluokalano. former queen of Hawaii, has
again met defeat in her effort to obtain
45O,O0O or the rentals from the crown lands
In Hawaii. The court of claims has Just
decided that these lands belonged to the
government of Hawaii.
The conference of Southern Methodists
adopted the report on church relations
recommending that the Methodist Episcopal
church routh and the Methodist Episcopal
church and the Methodist Protestant
church be brought Into closer relationship.
How to Keep Your
(From the New York Herald)
"Age-marks whether due to passing
years, or premature and undeserved
show first In the complexion," said Mme.
D'Mllle. "Keep the complexion young and
you will never 'look old! before your time
ind truly every woman can be fair at
forty If so she' wills. - . .
'The coarse and dark akin, the spots
and blotches, the unwelcome crows' feet,
the loose skin, the stray hairs any and all
.tit these blemishes that so mir the appear
ance can be prevented (or, it already pre
sent, diminished) by simple home treat
ment. 'You soon find aw. wonderful Improve
ment in your comnJemfc if. you dissolve
a small, original package of mayatone In
eight ounces of witch hasel and message
the face, arms, and neck with this solution
once a day. The skin recovers the lovely
and soft tints of youth, becomes free from
Bpnt or blemish and the growth of fuzxy
hair Is prevented. No, you need never use
powder apaln, nor any ceismetlo." Adv.
That more SILVRRWARRin injured byclesn
Ing and polishing with prtarat:eus contain
ing injurious acids and cUemicals than Ly
Is abMluttly Iret from th objections and
acknowledged lirhourkecijrrever wlicr to
be Hie bct Silver Holih known. lt coil b
trlilal ana avi lar UmII suny timet stcr by the
savins M makes la Um wear sl yvur SUver. Oct
UkAiltl un re tjpl ot avl ,
Tha rlK-lro glllron Ca., SS fug St..w Yurk.
you're', 'in. 'ct
fiva ouit 'cr,'..rain
coat you 'arc in
right." Kbro aro
no smarter ' Addcls'
shoicn and tho-' fab"
rics and craftsman
ship toill stand tho
eye test of the mos
or i ti o al ioc aro
shotoima thorn in
the late shades and mix
tures of gray, tarj, bp'wn
and blue serges.
Spring Siits $i8 to $40.
Sfhere's good forrjx and good
wear in J3olJrke Preferred
that's oiir $J hat. et Us sho,
you before yoii buy UoUr next
318 South ljthStreet
Yesterday I esti-
matecf on a job of
I landed the contract at $40.
Three other bids were secured:
$50, $00, $73.
, I will make money on the job.
Were the other pointers .trying, to
rob their customers?
Not at all they "do not oper
ate under cost systems. They
were "guessing." I knew from
previous experience the bed-rock
price I dared to quote and yet
make a profit. '. ..." ,
Take your printing to the Times.
TIMES PUBLISHING CO., Inc.'
Master Printers ,'
10th & Harney Phone Doug. 2100,
There are- but few peultrfoi 'Who''hav-),
them. Oood Teeth, every ens might havs
If they would go to Dr. Hradbury. The
quickest, easiest and least palnfdl are r
the only methods employed by us and
hundreds of our patients. . both- In and
out of the city will gladly tell you about
the good dental work and our up-to-date
ways of doing things. Crowns and bridge .
work from 15.00 per tooth Plates that
fit from $4.00 to $12.50. Pathless detrac
tion of teeth. Nerves of teeth removed
without hurting you. Work warranted
DR. BRADBURY, THE DENTIST
1506 rarnam St., Phone D. 1758 .
17 years samr location. .
Hayden's Representative Buys
Tremendous Stock o(
From the New York Auction
ALEXAXDKU SMITH & SONS.
SALE NEXT MONDAY.
$100 for trade mark
Contest closes May 2Dtlj. ,,,, . . ,
MAY rdUSIC FESTIVAL
ohsstra, Erall Oberliof far, Conductor;
Marietta Bagby, Contralto; Aruthur
Mlddleton, Bass; Carlo FiscUer, Cellist.
EVENIXTa Minneapolis symphony Or
chestra, Emll Obsrhoffsr, tonuuetorj .
'King Olaf" (Xlgar) Omaha Oratorio .
nsoisiy, urontiua ana uoioisxs. .
Blmms, Conductor. X.uollls Tewk.bury, -David
Suggan and Arthur Middloton.
ATTEKROO 2:30. ETEMINO 8:15. -
PRICES l.BO to 60o. Ail stats rssartrsd.
OMAHA vs. DENVER ,
May 18, 19, 20, 21
Vinton street Park
Friday, May 20th, Ladies' Day
Game Called 3 ;45
Special Car toovss 1Mb k rarnam ata,
Starting Saturday Night
EVA LANG In
Bast Wssa SHAM
Bvsngs 10 and SSs.
NOCfcUIA STOCK CO
in tns Comedy Drama With Xangha '
"THE QUEEN OF QUEER TfTBEET"
i.oaa Bet 1O0 Tusi.. Thurs:,
. w ana Bat. Mats.
Sun. and ail wssk "MQMTH . CRISTO."
TICX2TS rOB THli
ABE BOW OB SALE
At Matthew's Book -aHorev - 0O
Tborns, Lindsay, Jswslsr; Mysrs-DUlot
and Bom HotsL Bsssrvsd litti.
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