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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1910)
TTIE BKE: OMAITA. TUESDAY, .TtTXE 2. lflR
Bab y's Soft
50c Pair .
I.- SYNAGOGUE CORNER STONE
J' Large Congregation Assists at Solemn
EDIFICE IS TO COST $40,000
Will Be Handaome Addition to Omaha
Iloaaea of Worahlp and Will
Open Entirely Free of
" 1 - All IJebt.
Sunday afternoon the congregation of the
i. Chadra Unci Israel, the Congregation of
'; Israel, solemnized the laying of the corner
'. atone of the new synagogue being built at
- Eighteenth and Chicago 1116018.
, The seats on the fl our of the church were
j( entirely 'Inadequate1 for the crowd which
i waa present and many people were obliged
to stand during the entire ceremony. Be
; fore the ceremony waa begun It waa found
necessary to strengthen the floor with
bracea In order to avert danger of collapse.
I The new structure will face on Eighteenth
street ;nnd will be a beautiful building of
1 terra Cotta atone and repressed face brick.
! The entire coat of the building will be
., something over 140.000, practically all of
; which ia raised or promised.
This beautiful edifice waa designed by
Architect John Latenser of this city. Thte
j' entrance's will lead Into the church from
1 the front, the design of the building being
, on the old Greek style, with six columno
j supporting the archway In the basement
j will be rooms which may be used foi
clHirch entertainments, etc.
The dedication of the cornerstone and tht
, opening prayer were, made by Rabbi H.
'. Grozlnsky, who will be the rabbi of the
new church. In the box in the cornerstone
j were deposited the deeds and many other
j' Tha dedication services were opened by
the Zlon fairy chorua with the song
i "America," then Harry B. Zlmman gave a
history bf'-the congregation. Mr. Zlmman
told of the rise of the church from a little
one room affair to the beautiful structure
; which Is now In course of erection.
The program of the afternoon was
- rendered as follows:
Address Rabbi Frederick M. Cohen
Kong "Kalslna and Almonds."
I Address Mayor Dahlman.
' Address Victor Kosewater.
' -AddreSB-Hev. Newton Mann.
. Address-Prof. W. ,M, Davidson.
Kong--"Zlon National Hymn."
. - BeiMulkUin-r,Ubbl tUerlck Cohen.
J The building committee which has
charge lh3erectIofc of -(he new church- se
V' leeted Idho, yH. Harts . W buUder. Tha
chalrmaiot trfeVtmmlt&e ia J? Jtitefman
r;, "nd trfe baiattle'ttr the committee is .eom
'.poaed. pf H. Ravlta,tM. Blank, A. Wolf, M.
'.j, .TaJtol, (W d. lpefla. JI. 'Perlman' and A.
I Ferer. ? . . .". . .. ' '. .
j I Tha oiflcera-of lb new church will be:
'. Jacob Katelman, president; Mcndal Blank,
j'j!'.'Vlea'. preildeut; E. Bloch, aecretary; Aaron
iFerer; treasurer; Samuel Ravltx, H. Frel
' f del and M. Zelner, trustees.
L , .Ih,, charge of tha dedication of the new
F ehjirch' were the reception committee: Sol
.9 Brodkey," S. Greenberg, a. Novltsky, A.
? Steinberg,; J. Ravlti. J. Alperln, Aaron
J Katelman, Julius Waxenburg, S. Schlaefer,
j ,M, SchwaH". I. Greenberg, L. Blumenthal,
i APrlseman, J, Rlseman and Nathan Steln-
GIDEONS WANT MONEY
I TP FURTHER THEIR WORK
Stateffreaident Coiulna Emrnwi the
Hope Omaha Will Not Las
B. ily Comlns, the, newly elected state
presldfnt .Jjf thel. fiiaeons, the Christian
Colnmerula"! rayvjirig Men, Bpoke Sun
i day afternoon at the religious service held
at the I'aJLton hotel nailoiH and said that
! 'It la the object of the Omaha camp to
jj place a Bible In every "guest room In the
j several : hotels of the city.
i ."Wpnderf ul results have taken place
wnere xiioius wete placud In the rooms of
hotels and many people are brought to
God through reading the Holy Book," said
Mr. onUna. i" We estimate that It will take
' 2.000 Bioles to fill the bill In Omaha, and
anyone who wlyhea to contribute to. the
caua caji'do so ly aendlng a subscription
to aiyl t, the ..local or 'state officers.
"We have met with great success In this
movelmmV and during the last two years
we have placed 28,ouo Dibits in rooms
throaghofat the country. Teople have con
trlbuedr., genervuajy to the cause and I
'do 'not thank that jthnafia will be backward
ln thla. reapet.f -v ,
Sunday moiulng members of the "n
brasgW ' aWeous occupied several of .the
'pulpHs'ln the various churches of Omaha
. 'and Jalk,ed a,luu' the line of the order.
Those who occupiiid the pulpits were B. M.
Cornjos,,, eViaioga Congregational; W. P.
Haiy k and U, JJ. Liarnes, Seward Street
jMet;iiu.,i, J. B, Ferguson and R. A. Mc
Ka'.tv!(i, Petwi Memorial Methodist; O. A.
llosengYen d C. A? Lobeck, Hirat Me
.murjat4IokV01U T. W. Miller and F. II.
' Orcy, DilireK Bjaptist;. A. if. Bengston,
Grace L.utheian; L Hompea and T. H.
WalrtchV McCabe Mamoi.al Methodist.
The newly elected state oTficers of the
.. .ordr irei Pnea.danV B. M. Comlns of
, Qmaha; vloe president, J. 11. Nichols of
lrWijcoj'pi secretary O. A. Hosengren of
' Omaha; chaplain, T. W. Miller of Omaha.
v The national convention of the society
WU b. field in Detroit, July 23-24 and A.
a I s' I ' (.
V'S!?.0 J?i U diseases can b traced to some humor In the blood.
Eaaltty cuticles are only possible where the circulation Is pure; and therefore
the ouxaof any skin trouble can only come from a thorough cleansing of this vital
4 JfllltA'f0 CSn,n0t CUre- True- 8Ucl treatment relieves
Acta bt th. Itching and discomfort, helps to reduce Inflammation and aids In
keeping the fUTeeted parts clean, but it does not reach the blood, where the real
Icause is located, and at best can only be palliating and soothing. 8. 8. 8. cures
akin t3tseea ct every character and kind, because it puriiles the blood It goes
. intotfcijculttoa and removes the humors that are causlnc the trouble, builds
.VQ Meeak, acrid blood, and completely cures Eczema, Acne, tetter. Bait Aheum
Poison Oak, and every other variety of skin affection. When 8. 8 8 has driven
. tha ;humoi from the blood, and purifies the acid-heated circulation every
,KfMHom passes away, the cuticle to again nourished with rich, healthfu blood,
and comfort is given to disease-tortured skins. Book on Skin Diseases ami
uy medical advice desired sent free to all who write.
l ?:': ' " . TSB 9WXJT SPEOLTIO 0Ov ATLANTA, OA,
Ankle Strap Slippers and Pumps
FOR B.BT. CHILD OR MISS
A wlds rang of sizes and a great variety of
leather and atyle. .for 4rs wear or play
For the baby va have them In all leathers, with
band-turn rd, tan anil pa'ent lciitlwr; also white
canvbs, lit $1.00 ami 11.35.
Fop the rhlld. dull. red, tun and patent ra'f leath
er": also white ranVK. made with 1 1 b t turn or durable,
welt soles, at $1.99, $1.50. $3.00 and $$.33.
l'os the ml.s, ;iati'rtt. tan and dull leather; made
to fit without unpin at alden; liKlit turn sulcs and welt
soles, at $3.60, $3.75, S3.00 and aa.SO.
1513-1520 FAKNAM STREET.
P. Bengfton and B. M. Comlna have been
choKen as delegates from Omaha. C. T
Bowers of Lincoln, the retiring president,
had charge of the grand rally held at
the First Christian church, Twenty-Blxth
and Harney streets, Sunday night.
NEBRASKA AND IOWA PATENTS
Llat of Those to 'Whom Letters Hare
Ileen Granted at Washanartoa
Following Is the official list of lettera
patent for Inventiors Issued from the United
States patent office at Washington, D. C.,
to inhabitants of Iowa and Nebraska, for
the week ending June 25, 1910, as reported
from the office of Wlllard F.ddy, solicitor
of patenta and counselor In patent causes,
618 I'axton block Omaha, Neb.t
Henry M. Adams of Oxford, Neb., for
telephone, fence and telegraph pole..
John 1... Bradcn of Rowan, la., for grain
Joseph Uain of Ottumwa, La., for hay
loader. ... , .
Frank E. Fender of Lincoln, Neb., for
Joslah W. Lang of Florla, la., for egg
August Llndbtrg of Melvln, la., for
Victor U Llttlg of Davenport, la., for
Albert Lundstrom of Omaha, Neb., for
I HRsfl T. Merchant of Adams. Neb., fori
poultry roost. '
Gustav N. Meves of Davenport. Ia., for
operating mechanism for washing machines.
No. t;i,s?7. -
Gustav N. MeveB of Davenport, Ia., for
operating mechanism for washing machines.
No. Mil,8'i8. 4 .
Gustav N. Meves of Davenport, Ia., for
operating mechanism for washing machines.
No. fil,879. . .
Gustav N. Meves of Davenport. Ia., for
operating n.echai ism for washing machines.
CaHtonA. Paisley of Wlnfleld, Ia., for
lifting Jack. . .
William plogmann of Davenport, Ia for
endgate for wagons.
Thomas W. Kogera of Lamont, Ia., for
William Schulter of ParkerBburg. Ia., for
Wilson A. Scott of Murray, Neb., for fur
Luther L. SwenBon of Ottumwa, Ia., for
WIFE OF SENATOR BRUCE
AT ATLANTIC IS DEAD
Prominent Iowa Woman Expires at
Home After Itattle Wltli
ATLANTIC, Ia June 27. (Special Tele
gram.) Mrs. Luella Vorhees Brute, wife
of State Senator James E. Bruce, who
represents the Cass-Shelby district died
at her home In this city this afternoon of
a prolonged attuck of tuberculosis. The
senator and all, the Immediate members ct
the family, were-present, ait lha-. time, of
her death. ,. '
Mrs. ' Bruce waa formerly Mlaa .Luella
Vorhees, a daughter of a prominent New
Jersey family. She had been Identified
closely with the political and ' business in
teiesta of tha eenetor. While In Dea Molnca
their home was at the Savery and there
they enjoyed their part In legislative social,
circles. The surviving children are Clarence
Bruce, associated v.ith hi father hero;
Mrs. Eugene Conslgny of Avoca and Miss
Edna Bruce of this city. Mrs. Bruce ha
a number of relatlvea at Anita who are
piomlnent. The funeral announcement has
not yet been made.
MEXICAN LAWYER UPCN DIAZ
Dlacnaaes Conditions In the Southern
Republic Saa it. la Fight for
Ownership of the Land.
L. Gulterrea Lara, Mexican author, law
yer and exile, talked to a large audience
In the Lyric theater last night on conditions
In his native land under "Dial the barbar
ous," aa tha president of Mexico was de
scribed on the bills. The Isaue today, said
tha lecturer, waa the same as In the days
when Spain ruled the country. It waa the
ownership of the. land, and the fight now
being waged by the proletariat, the poorer
people, waa tha fight their fathers had
waged from 1810. Senor Lara spoka of tha
persecution the liberals of Mexico had to
endure Decause mey wamuu ree meir
country of the rule of Diaz, what he said,
had enriched himself and his friends at
the expense of the people. Senor Lara,
who had to flee Mexico, now Uvea at Loa
Angeles and la taking in the principal
cities of the country In a lecturing tour
from Washington, D. C, to the west (or the
purpose of arousing tha sentiment of the
country in favor of the fight the liberals
are making for the progress of reform In
FIVE THOUSAND DONATED
TO YOUNG WOMEN'S FUND
Mrs. Ida Wharton Glrea Money to
Help Worthy Voiaa Girls
Mart of Endomucnt.
The Young Woman'a Christian associa
tion like the kindred absoclatlon for young
men In the city, is richer, because of the
well directed philanthropy of Mrs. Ida M.
Wharton. She has placed at the disposal
of the directors the sum of 15,000 to form
the nucleus of an endowment fund which
shall be devoted to helping young women
and giving them a start In life. The money
is luelf to be, according to the terma of
the letter, kept Intact and the Interest
utilized for fulfilling the objects of the
tntat. The administration of tha fund la
plated in the hands of the directors of the
association of the work, of which Mrs.
Wharton rpeaks In terms of admiration.
REMOVES ALL HUII0S5
FROM THE BLOOD
South Dakotans Have Plans
Cement Body Into Homogene
ous Whole at Convention
DEADWOOD, S. D., June ;.-(Speclal.)-
Actlon to be taken by the coming
state convention at Sioux Falla on
July 5 Is the political talk In this see
tlon of the county and strenuous ef
forts are being made by the alate leaders
of both the factions in the republi
can party looking toward a reuniting of
forces in the party at that time. While
a full stalwart delegation was elected from
this county, the disposition toward state
harmony seems to prevail. The names of
former Secretary of State R, O. Rlngsrud
of Elk Point and National Committeeman
Thomas Thorson, one of the defeated can
didates for congress, are mentioned as can
didates for state chairman to succeed W.
C. Cook who has been appointed collector
of Internal revenues. The chairman of the
state committee, under the primary law, is
chosen by the candidates for congressional,
Judicial and atate offices nominated at the
recent primary and as these are nearly
divided between the two factions, the way
toward party harmony is paved, unless
other Interests succeed In intervening. It
is generally understood on all sides that the
Taft administration will be endorsed, the
two insurgent senators and the two stal
wart congressmen all favoring this action,
as well as the majority of the state leaders.
According to Secretary of State Polley, a
movement is on foot to have the next legis
lature make some Important amendments
in the primary law. It Is generally recog
nized that this law, which has now had two
state tests, will be further amended and
Mr. Polley believes that a clause will be
Inserted similar to that In the Iowa pri
mary v law, preventing aa far as possible
democrats from voting In the republican
primaries. This is to be accomplished, it Is
understood, by compiling those who in
tend to vote In republican primaries to reg
ister their intention to support the republi
can ticket at the fall election at least Bixty
days before the primary and no one not bo
registered to be permited to participate In
the primary as a republican.
BRIDGE FOUND DEFECTIVE
Jury at Slonx Falls Returns Verdict
on Death of Stephen
" SIOUX FALLS, sr:D., June 27i(Speclal.)
A coroner's Jury which Investigated the
death a day or two ago of Stephen Kohl,
a farmer living near Sioux Falls, as the
result of the collapse of the bridge across
the Big Sioux river, returned a verdict to
the effect that Kohl came to his death as
a result of the bridge being defective and
that the bridge "should have been looked
after by the proper authorities." It is ex
pected that a damage suit will result from
the death of Kohl.
It developa that Mrs. Kohl, mother of the
dead man, who ia over 0 years of age, and
who together with a grandson; a young
boy, were riding on the hayrack at the
time the bridge collapsed, by rare heroism
In one of her years, saved the grandson
from death by drowning. When the team,
hayrack and human occupants of the hay
rack were precipitated Into the water the
young boy disappeared under the surface.
Upon his coming to the surface the second
time he managed to graep a rod and held
himself above the water. -He waa gradually
losing his strength when bla grandmother
went to his rescue and drew him to safety.
UNION LABOR IN POLITICS
New Plan to Give Member, Chance
to Vote Preference on
Omaha Central Labor union has evolved
a plan to allow the men of organized labor
to get a chance at the candidates for offlco
before the primaries are held. It ia to
have anyone who Intends running for
office and who wishes the endorsement of
organized labor to send his name to tha
secretary of the Central Labor union be
fore July 2. Then a balilot will be made
up containing the list of names of tha
aspirants for office, regardless of party
affiliation, and these will be sent to the
different unions, that the members cau
vote their choice tor candidates. This vot
ing must be done and the returns made
to the Central Labor union on or before
July 23. Tha results will be made known
on July 21 and the unions will be notified
of the choice of candidates to ba voted
for at the primaries. By this meana the
union men hop, to aecure the nomination
of men who are friendly to organised
At its meeting yesterday Omaha Typo
graphical union No. 190 adopted a resolu
tion enuoising ti e candidacy of Laurie J.
Uulnby, a member of the union, for tha
democratic nomination for congress from
this district and named a committee of
five to work with Mr. Qulnby in pushing
bla campaign. A similar resolution waa
adopted endorsing G. M. Hitchcock as a
candidate for the United States senate
nr. Georare Gllck.
MAR3HALLTOWN, Ia., June 27. (Special
lpirram. Dr. George uiick. formerly
mavir. Dostmaster. president of the First
National bank and chief meaicej examiner
of the Barvkere Life Insurance company of
Dm Moines, who for years was a proml
nent resident of this city, died today in Chi
cago of paresis. He has a son. t red fc.
Gllck, living In Minneapolis.
Mr.. Cordelia Short.
Vtra. Cordelia Short, aged 01 years, died
Sunday evening after an Illness of some
eua. at 1322 North Forty-first street. The
body will be sent Tueeday morning at 7:30
from the Dodder chapel to Fremont, where
Interment will be made.
Charles Watt, aged 81 yeara, died at his
niM.iu'n. 210 North Seventeenth street.
Sunday night from the effecta of heart
trouble and heat exhaustion. It is probable
that the ceremony will be held from tha
CROOKS SEEK RICH BABIES
Desperate Men Organize to Steal
Children of Millionaire!.
DESIRABLE YOUNGSTERS LISTED
la Kami I Ira Where Ilna mm4 (ilrla
Are tader tare of Vovernraaea
Kidnaping; la an Kaay
NEW YORK. Juno 2'i (Special Tele
gram.) An official of a great private de.
tectlve agency of international renown la
responsible for the statement that the prac
tice or kidnaping the children of veiy rich
families and holdiiur them for ranom hat
come to be the most feared depredation of
American crooks. Apparently taking their
cue from the successes of Sicilian blnrk
hand societies, which have kidnaped many
children uf'tkih and prominent families,
both In this and other countries, and held
them for ransotn, the American crooks are,
It Is said, organizing a new avenue of
crime which la the most dangerous of all.
The information brought here today from
Bar Harbor, Me., that the Infant child of
a fabulously rich family la under constant
guard gave the first Intimation of the
widespread danger. Within this city within
the last few Bays there haa been anothei
case of kidnaping, although the family of
the victim was not ao well known.
Itleh Are Catalouned.
According to the detective agency in ques
tion, the public at large has but little id a
of the elaborate precautions which are bcin;r
taken In NeW York, Newport unrt other
centers where the rich and faahlonablo
families gather. The fact that the children
of many rich families are mostly In the
care of governesses makes plotting so ensy
that extra precautions have to be taken
in safeguarding them. The wealthy children
of the United Statea have received such
publicity through their possessions of mil
lions or heritage of millions that it has
been a comparatively easy task for rogues
to catalogue them.
Among the rich youngsters who offer
opportunities to heartless rogues are Vin
cent McLean, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed
ward Bealo McLean, who will Inherit $100.
000,000. Master John Nicholas Brown, son of Mrs.
John Nicholas Brown, will Inherit over a
score of millions and who is often called
the richest boy In America.
Others on the List.
The children of Mrs. Marshall Field.
The children of John V, Rockefeller, Jr.
There are no very young children in the
Gould and Vanderbtlt families.
The child of the Duchess de Chaulnes Is
nearly 2 years old now. This youngster Is
a grandchild of T. P. Snonts.
The Duchess de Chaulnes Is now In Paris.
In Newport especial precautions have
been taken for the safeguarding of chil
dren. Guards are .stationed about many
of the elaborate mansions in the multi
In one Instance at least, threats have
been conveyed to a wealthy family. Instead
of placing the matter In the hands of the
police the detective agency In question was
consulted. Guards were placed on the
estate owned by the family. This brought
to light the assertion today that American
crooks are evidently trying to develop a
new industry. As yet, fortunately, they
have met -with -alightr. success...
CUMMINS SMS LAW IS GOOD
(Contlnued,rfr,om First Page:)
' ' ' !
A team will bo'selectort-to attend the na
tional contest."'"" ' ' V
New SchooY 'Superintendent.
George W. Benton, principal., of a school
in Indianapolis, has been elected to become
superintendent Of the public' schools in
Sioux City tQ succeed R. S. Whttley. The
latter Is a member- fit the State Board Of
Education and since his retirement has be
come a member of the Sioux City city
council. Benton will come to Iowa during
Spanish War ' Veterans Active.
E. C. Johnson, department commander of
the Spanish - War Veterans association, la
making an effort to greatly enlarge the
membership of the organization and Is ac
tive In securing the names of all who are
entitled to membership. The organization
In Iowa has been confined to Just a few
of the men who fought in the war.
Sending Oat Certificate,;
The aecretary of the atate executive coun
cil Is engaged in sending out to all who are
Interested the certificates of nomination
for the varloua atate offices, including the
legislative ticket. He will certify to the
local committees the facta where there
haa ben a failure to effect a nomination.
The conventlona will then dispose of these
When you have anything to sell or trade
advertise It In The Bee Want Add columna
and get quick results.
Meets Ever Kitchen Requirement
DO YOU REALIZE
That when you cook on a Cabinet Gas Range you are sure of your results you
have NO STOOPING you waste no fuel there is no trouble getting the fire
started there is no "cleaning up" afterward and you SAVKJSIQNEY.
We have ranges of every size and style at our offices, from the little one at
$9.00 up, and we are always glad to show them whether you buy or not ' t
OMAHA GAS COMPANY
Prfsidf nt't Car, Driven by Hi Son
Robert, Rani Over Man in Road
Near Beverly, Mam.
BEVERLY. Mass., June 27. One of Presi
dent Taft's automobiles driven by his son.
Robert A. Taft, run over and seriously In
jured an Italian street laborer today. At
the hospital It waa said there were Indica
tions that workman's skull was fractured.
Robert Taft with two college friends.
Lendal King of Minneapolis and George
Harrison of Washington, alerted out from
the summer White House this afternoon
for a spin along the Massachusetts north
shore. Robert, who had been driving the
automobile about the city considerably
since his arrival last nerk, was nt the
At Pride's rrosslng, about two miles from
home, the streets were being oiled by a
gang of men. The automobile was slowed
down. The horn sounded and most of the
men stepped aside. One of them, however,
was not quite quick enough and the ma
chine struck him, tosrlng him Into the
gutter. Ho was unconscious when picked
tip by Robert Taft and his friends. The
nuiti nald that his mime wbb Michael phis
thwolln. A physician was summoned and the In
jured man vent to the hospital, while the
president's on and his friends followed
The hospital surgeons said that the skull
nppuared to be fractured and that the mun
was In a serious condition.
All those who saw the affair say It was
purely an accident, that the automobile
was going slowly and that tho man stepped
directly In front of 11.
WASHINGTON, June 27.-Presldent Taft
was Informed by the Associated Press of
the automobile accident today at Beverly
In which his son Robert figured. He was
much distressed and at once sent a tele
gram to his son to do everything he could
for the Injured man. Ho also wired an old
college mate in Boston to engage the
services of the best surgeon available there
and to send him post haste to Beverly.
Pullman Order ia Suapended.
WASHINGTON, June 27. On account of
the Inability of the attorneys to obtain a
hearing of the Pullman case before the
United Statea circuit court in Chlcaro to
day, the Interstate Commerce commission
The Eating Proves
hat a difference it would make in your cooking to use
the healthful Rumford Baking Powder. Its raising
action is certain and uniform. It makes food light,
digestible and of fine texture
How Delicious are Gems
and Cakes Made With
this most wholesome of powders! Pure with no alum.
Most effective, it is most economical costs 25 cents a
pound. There is never a failure and no waste with
'-'The Best of the
You have heard of shattered idols well
shatter one of these IDOLS.
You will find tKemsall old-fashioned
smokes. Every leaf imported.
Not only that
wonder how we have accom
plished it try one. You will
vote them the best cigar ever
GAS NEWS Howard St
iipen(1ed It order effective July 1. until
is Called Off
Commonwealth Life Company and
Royal Indemnity Company Will
Not Be Consolidated.
LINCOLN, Jun 27 (Special Telegram.)
The meeting of the board of directors of
the Commonwealth Ufa Insurance com
pany set for Tuesday haa been called off,
ao Auditor Barton announced today. This
was for tee purpose of effecting a consol
idation with the Royal Indemnity company.
The consol'datlor Is now off. The Com
monwealth company expects to elect a new
management from among the stockholders
and It Is expected that Sherman Saunders,
formerly of Bloomfleld, and Frank Nelson,
formerly president of the First National
bank of Hartlngton, will be elected the
principal officers. The Commonwealth will
shortly ask fur a charter to do business.
FIRST BALE OF COTTON SOLD
It tlrlnara Flrty lent, a Pound at
Auction on .ew lark
NEW YORK, June rr. The first bal of
the cotton crop of 1010-11 vos sold at auc
tion here today and hrnnelit SO cents nor
pound, the proceeds being for the usual
charity. Thla bale was picked In Htdal
county, Texas, and ueiiihcd about 41U
Persistent Advertising is the Road to
6 a. m
fi a. m
7 a. m
9 a. m
10 a. in
11 a. m
1 p. m
2 p. in
3 p. m
4 p. m
5 p. in
6 p. ni
7 p. in
8 p. m
High - grade Powders
but -all hand
Don't stop to
Omaha , . .
J jjj ?Y.Mt3I'
!l Va N(AS) yVISIONi
IN THE LENS
WE MAKE THEM
IIUTESOII OPTICAL CO.
213 So. JOth Street
Such as insurance iiollolfa, doeds,
abstracts, silverware and Jrwciry
should be kept in a safe deposit
box In a burglar and f tf : proof
Our vault is constructed of
armor plate steel, with time locks,
and is built like u battleship. . The
ordinary offleo Faft Is no prairc
tlon for valuables. , , , .
This Is the only safw duposlt
vault in Omaha not "connected
with a bank. t . e
Boxes rent $t for threw months.
Call and see them. ; Open until
9 p. m Saturday ulghls. '
F. C. MAM Kit, rresUIcut. ..'
210 H. 17th St. lie Kids.
cleanses, preserves and beau
tifies the teeth and imparts
purity and fragrance to the
breath. Mothers should teach
the little ones its daily use.
"There has bean such
a demand - for my
'TBtTBT BUtTEaV So
CZOABaV that 1 am
thinking aerloualy of
aaklng the-' gofru
man to issne a aew
o o i a a six cast
pleoe." . : . j t
Central Cijjar Store
321 So. 16th St:
Hurrah for the Fourth
This Is the last shopping week for firs
works. We urge you to buy early to
avoid the rush. Ample experienced help
to give you the best of attention.'
A few specials for tomorrow: .
Manderlne Crackers. 64 ,ln p.ig , . So
Torpedoi", 5c kind, box Bo
Belf-Llghtlng Sparklers, doen. ..... . . So
20-bull Itoman Candles, each. ........ ,i. 6o
8-oz. Sky Rockets, each fio
Cane Ammunition, box .......... lc-2c-3o
Penny Goods, 100 kinds, dozen. .... i . . So
60 goods. 60 kinds, dosen .. . . 40o
10c goods, 50c kinds, doren, . 76o
Plenty of exhibition goods. No order
too large for us. Come early. We glvo
Jos. F, Bilz's S
804-Ofl N. SIXTEENTH ST.
A Light Weight Suit
Case for Your Trip
We have the bes. and light
est cane suit case In the mar
ket. Oilve color, leather
corners, good handle, .neatly
lined, price..... . .$4.25
Others, up from.
Frcling & : Steihle
Trunk, Bail, Suit Cues . '
and Good Leather Goods
I803 FARNAM ST;
If you believe that the wornen
or this community have self re
spect and Intelligence yo must
admit that most of them read The
Omaha Bee. ' .
OMAHA vs. JVICUiTA
Vinton Street Park
JUNE 26, 27, a; 29
June 27th Ladies Day
GAMES CALLED 3:45
Special car laavea 18th fc rarnaia 3i30
ut rsirrio bt
LaVone V Drew, Be.
nor Haromla, Casey
at McUlli, liarry Ly
ons. Uovlng Pic.
aa m m-m
nmc 1 1 ". , mi Hps
asjtiiMtr I 2rn' ' I'uatralid
VAU!?5".- rr I' ft
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