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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 24, 1911)
TIIE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 24, 1911.
Suits that WillPlease the Boys
t Here is. a showing of Boys' Suits that will appeal to
every mother who eees them, as well as to the boys them
selves. These suits are sure to please; in fact we insist on
pleased customers and they are greatly responsible for our
This assortment of suits is made in both plain and
" double breasted garments.
' . Especially popular is the
, Norfolk Suit with, tho
1 snappy pleated jacket and
belt.. Both young men and
- - older men are wearing it,
Belted suits are also
.-.much worn and are well
to the front among popu
; ' lar styles. The popular
ycolors for spring and sum-
'.mer., are straws, tans,
'grays, browns and blues.
5.00, 0.00, $7.50,
Write for new
'famfrukOjcMvii ' ,y - catalogue.
1518-1520 FAHNAM STREET
the trad excursion has" passed through
, tha big ranch and theo. taking; the Ore
gon trail into Garden oouoty. baa reached
tha Irrigated nation, wbar Nebraska baa
had bar greatest growth daring tha last
.tan years. , . - , ,
Oakosh, where tha-- exourtrionist spent
tha first evening, was scarcely on the
map five years ago. It then had a popula-'
tlon of thirty. Laat night three times that
many school children lined up tor copper
bells to ring for' Omaha. This Is the
"valley of the Nile,' mads famous by
Omaha owners and land agents, who threw
the vast tract oa th market and assisted
' In building the' Irrigation' ditches, which
have made the North Piatt valley one
of the richest tn the west.,' ' '
New Tewaaaa, (a Map.
Many of the towns visited Monday were
.not on the map whan tha Omahans passed
through this . section., before. Lewllyn
' bad thirteen peopl when the trad ex
cursionists arrived. In , Bridgeport four
, years ago. It waa not worth whistling
for and th train dM not run down the
Union Pacific. This evening 138 school
children with-their 'teachers were lined
along th sidewalks to greet th Omahans.
Garden county has been born and has A
population of over 1,000 peopl. Keystone,
"where th spuds come from," Delmar,
Ear ben and Oskosh hav become among
th most thriving towas on th Union
Pacific. Where prairl dogs, coyotes and
: sheep . made up th population ten years
ago. sixteen hundred and. sixty school
children received sheep1 bells today,
- Along the Una th Omahans ar reoeir
lng th heartiest .possible welcome from
the peeple off 'Nebraska, many' of whom
hav com out In th last fw years from
towns or counties nsar Omaha. For about
an hour the train was In Colorado, visit
ing Julesburg merchants, but returned al
most at once to Nebraska, wher th sun
sblns was just as bright .
Sidney has a live Commercial club,
beaded by J. U Mcintosh, as hag also
Ogallala, wher B. M.. Searle, jr., is the
big chief. Both of these good old "Over
land trail" towns showed 'the visitors a
good time. . Just three hundred and fifty
Kidney school children welcomed the
' ' Boosters," while at Ogallala there Were
two hundred pairs of hands waiting for
souvenirs. In proportion to Its slse,
Sutherland has the children, ' Halt of the
population Is children, ther being twe
hundred and twelve waiting for bells and
th census says Sutherland has a popu
lation of five hundred and fifty.
Wara Welcome at Staaey.
SIDNEY, Neb.. May tJ. (Special Tele-
i gram.) The special of ten cars containing
tha Omaha Trade Boosters . reached hers
at :10 this morning, remaining nearly one
, hour. ' They were cordially received by
nearly 1,500 people, two bras bands and
blowing of whistles on Union Pacific shops
and locomotives. They visited among the
trades people anj mad many friends,
while the bands played popular selections
on th different street corners. Th Boost
ers were welcomed -on every hind and
their souvenir wera, distribute with an
open hand to everybody. .
PITTSBURG GROCERY IS
DESTROYED BY EXPLOSION
It Proprietors, Twe Itak.aae, Had Re.
eeatly Herelee Letters D.
, ..' aaadJna-Maar. ! J
riTTSBURCJ, May ,- dynamite ex
plosion, charged to members of ths Black
Hand society, destroyed the m-ooerv atnr
and meat shop of Beltsarlo aqd Orasfo
aianana. two orotners, here early today
and twelve persons narrowly escaped death.
Kruno Poatarlo and Charles Rundata were
arrested on susrlelon. , Tht two brothers
recently received , two Black Hand letters
MEETING IN PITTSBURG
. PITT8BCRO. Ta., May IX-Foundrymen
and their friends at leant (.000 strong, are
In Pittsburg for .ths sections' of the six
teenth annual contention of the American
Foundrymen'a Association.' whlvh convened
In th Exposition bulUUng today. The
American Crass Pounders, association and
the Associated Foundry Foremen, attached
te th parent association eUo, ,pend their
convention today. 'The exhibition of foun.
dry equipment la said to be ths largest In
the history of th world. .
Gives the ysftm the best
preparation for the hot waves
of summer which are so ener
vating to the weak and run
down. Take it this spring.
Get It today in usual liquid form or
PDLP.PAPER AND RECIPROCITY
Agent of Publishers Appears Before
the Senate Committee.
COMBINE CONTROLS PRICES
Only Hope as Keeslsg ladaatrr ta
United Statea aaa Breaking; Up ...
Moaapely Lira la Paper .
Ctawsa at Treaty.
WASHINGTON, May 23.-Only by th
adoption of th paper clause of the reciproc
ity agreement with Canada can cheap paper
and th retention of th print paper In
dustry In tha United Statea be secured, ac
cording to John Norris, representing th
American Newspaper Publishers' associa
tion, who appeared before th' senate
finance committee today.
"Th Canadian provlnae which control
th raw material of paper manufacture,
Mr. N orris said, "are trying to fore Amer
ican paper mills to move to th other
aid of th boundary line. They hav pro
hibited th exportation of pulp wood from
provincial land; they believe thys can
starve out th American paper makers,
whose domestie supplies ara nearly ex
hausted. :, x. .
"In 1901 th American paper .makers had
a chance to consummate an arrangement
with Canada, whereby th .supply of wood
from th province of Quabeio would be con
tinued indefinitely. But th American sen
ate, at th instigation of former Senator
Hal and .of th "" extreme 'standpatters'
among the paper makers, ' tjpset that ar?
rangement and; undertook te bulidos the
Canadian provinces ao that It could force
them by th Imposition of retaliatory duties
to let their pulpwood into th United
Statea without restriction. Instead ef com
posing th situation they provoked : a
ugly complication, to Which th paper
clause of th reciprocity treaty offers th
only Immediate and promising solution.' ..-
American paper makers, said Mr. Norrls,
own over 12,000 square miles of timber
rights on th crown lands of Quebec, 'for
which they cannot now ship - wood pulp
because of the prohibition of May I, 191.
Mr. Norrls referred to Gifford Plnchot's
estimate three years ago of the available
supply ot wood pulp timber In the United
State which would last aa follows; -
New York State, eight and one-half years;
Pennsylvania, nine years; Minnesota, .nine
years; Vermont, eleven years; New Hamp
shire, twenty-nv years, and Maine, twenty-eight
and one-half years.
Concluding, Mr. Norrls said that ' nearly
t per cent of th wood and pulp whloh ths
United States now use as th raw ma
terial of cheap paper comes from abroad.
"The paper Industry," he said, "paid 18,
406,074 to foreigners in 1916 for pulp woods
and for pulp to keep American paper mills
going. Th consumers paid penalties of
1150,000 in retaliatory duty because there
was an adequate supply of free wood in
Canada available for the need ot - this
market.' ' .
Senators Ask aestloas.
Mr. N orris was questioned by various
members of th committee aa to th pur
poses of th American newspapers pub
lishing association. Hs declared that his
work as chairman of th paper commit
tee had to do "missionary work among
senators and in other places. "
Th work all bad been in th open, he
added, no effort "having been mad, to
conceal ' anything. ' ..
When Senator Bmoot asked him
If his bureau had not seat out various
pamphlets urging the passage' of the reci
procity bill. Senator Williams interrupted
"You did not consider It ay crime, did
you. Mr. Norrls, to sand out literature iq
favor of placing things on th free llstr
"On ths contrary." replied Mr. Norrls.
When Mr. Norrls declared that the
American aenate undertook to bulldose
the Canadian provinces Senators Bailey
and Hey bum objected to the word "bull
Bose11 snd had It stricken from th record.
Mr! -Norrls sought to show that ths In
ternational paper company la" a "combina
tion lh restraint of trade." '
11 declared that he had been unable to
procure' paper at market prices at any
paper mill ta of the Rocky Mountains.
The American Paper and Pulp company,
he claimed was "a so called bureau of
statistics to enable the paper makers of
the country te maintain, prices .at an
In ; attacking th International Paper
company Mr. N orris declared it had ab
sorbed nearly all th paper nulla ta the
IVI.ul ..... . . . 1 . .
oimh, inn ii conirotieu mucn
undeveloped paper mill water power that
it started immediately after Its organisa
tion on "wood land speculation'' and that
It had reduced Its output so aa to In
crease the market price.
The corporation had an sxcessiv capi
talisation, aaid Mr. Norrls, which was
inflated at least 140.000.000. He declared, it
frequently sold paper for fittta U to 10
a,v ton cheaper abroad than ta this coua
try. ... , ' '. .
Foley Kidney Pills tak hold of your
system and heip you to rid yourself of
your dragging backache, dull headache,
nervouanesa, impaired eyesight, and ot
all the Ills resulting from tbe impaired
action of your kidneys and bladder. Re
member. It Is Foley Kidney Pltle that d
this. For aala by all drua.lai.
TAfT AT LIBRARY DEDICATION
President Speak at Opening of Big
Structure in New York.
BUILDING COST TEH MILLIONS
EiMilln Rays Moat Marveloaa This
Abaat l Is Its Clrvalatlaa
( Riant Million
NEW YORK, May 2V-The New York
puNIo library, the largest and most costly
library building In the country, was dedi
cated here this afternoon by President
Taft. Governor Plx and Mayor. Gaynor.
The new library of white marble
throughout has been twelve years In build
ing and cost more than $10,000,000.
Mr. Taft said In part:
"It Is not In the treasures ot the various
collections fhat go to make up this library
that Its chief value consists, wonderful as
they are and much as we are Indebted to
the Astors and James Lennox for the
money, labor and pains expended in their
gathering. It Is not In the number of
volumes or pamphlets or manuscripts that
this library stands out first, but it Is In the
facility of circulation and in th Immensce
number of books that are distributed each
year for use to the cttisens and residents
of New York and vicinity that this library
easuy takes tbe first rank.
Story Hardly Credible.
"When the story Is told of how thla
great organisation was effected It Is
hardly credible. The Astor library,
founded In 1849 and begun and enriched bv
the generosity of three generations of the
Astor family, was only a library of refer
ence consisting of rare historical books
pamphlets and manuscripts. Th Lenox
library, made possible through the a-nr.
oslty and Infinite pains and labor and
love or James Lenox, gave this foundation
a precious Biblical collection and a won
derrul library of American history. The
Tllden foundation brought 16.000 volumes
of a political library and a foundation of
"The generosity of these founders of
course is much to bo praised. So. too, the
generosity of those who contributed to
me ew York public circulaUnsr librarv
and to the various circulating libraries
that are now made a part of this, and
so must we applaud th generosity of Mr.
Andrew Carnegie, who' munificence will
provide for sixty branches in all parts ot
this great city. But after readme- tha
nistory of these various collections and
circulating libraries, the fact that im
presses Itself most upon me Is that alnne
U36 master minds have conceived th
union of all these agencies into one.
Clrealatloa Eight Millions.
'A library which affords constant refer
ence and reading room facilities to 1.700
peopl and which clrcuates through sixty
Drenches its books at a rat of 8.000.000 a
year accomplishes -so much more in the
r-opu'ar d!ssm!r.at!on of knowido than
any other library in th world that the
men who conceived th plan and who had
tha energy, tact, patience and knowledge
witn Which to execute It re those whom
t would congratulate today.
"To hav secured the consent rf ' all th.
trustees of the various foundations, to
have obtained th necessary legislation
authorising the union, , to "have secured
from the city authorities, th us of this
magnificent sit and tha ennronriatinn r
the money for thla magnificent 'structure
required genius and statesmanship and
marks this day aa noteworthy, not only be
cause of the expanding usefulness ta tha
peopl of thia. library; but also as om
snemoratlng a most remarkable ueceB'of
dlsInVrested human, effurt .In tb qaus f
Philanthropy.' ,'. ' . . . .
Pittsburg Banker v
LEA VEIN WOKTH.- Kan.. Mav 21K II
eteinman of Pittsburg. Pa., formerly vlo
president of the First .National bank of
McKeesport, arrived at the federal prison
here today to Join ha "bankers' colony"
on a five-year sentence. . eteinman was
convicted on a charge of making axoessiv
loans on Insufficient security.
HOLDREQE, Neb., . May . (Special.)
James C. Ashwood of Grant and Miss
fthr ; C. Johnson of this county were
married at tha horn of th bride's parents.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Johnson, Jut west of
this elty. The bride and groom were at
tended by Miss Hilda Johnson, sister of
th bride, and Otis' Ashwood, brother 'of
th groom, and th ceremony was per
formed by Rev. W. Layton of Hastings,
an uncle of th bride. Following ths eera-
mony a four-course wedding supper wai
rerved. .. Th young couple will make their
horn on th farm which th groom con
ducts near Grant.
Elevator at Prosaer.
HASTINGS, Neb., May t3.fSpeclal Tele
gram.) The Co-Operatlv elevator at Pros
ser, capacity 75,000 bushels, owned by the
Verona Grain .and Supply company, was
destroyed last night by fir of unknown
origin. Th property loss Is $14,000; insur
ance, $7,000. Only $.000 bushels of grain was
In th elevator. It will be rebuilt.
Low Ronaa Trip Rates.
Atlantic City, New York, Boston and
other eastern summer resorts dally, June
to September inclusive. Favorable stop
over privileges and liberal limits. For
particulars apply to ticket agents. The
Northweetern line. . City offices, 1401-03
Farnam street, Omaha.
OMAHA GIRL IN LEADING BOLE IN
PLAY AT WELLESLE Y.
' . f
MlSa CORK1NE SEA RLE.
Omaha Man Aids in ,
Taking Horse Thief
H. E. Moore Becognizes Stolen Animal
on Ranch in Wyoming and
GILLETTE, Wyo , May . (Special.)
Burt Frasler, an old-time cowboy, who
soaped from Jail her about ten days
ago, has been recaptured. Frailer stole
seven or eight horses at Casper some time
ago and brought them to Gillette. He
was arrested While attempting to sell them.
A man was detailed) to guard him, as the
Jail la not very strong. About midnight
the guard left the Jail for about ten
minutes to get some kerosene. When he
returned the prisoner was gone. Mayor
Barlow missed one of Ms best saddle
horses the next morning. Mr.. Barlow Is
a member of a stockman's association
which haa a stand lng reward of $1,000 for
the arrest and conviction of anyone steal
ing any horse which belongs to one of Its
H. E. Moore of Omaha, who represents
the Wllllams-Murphy Srocery company,
saw and recognised tha. Barlow horse on
a ranch abeut 120 miles north of Gillette.
He found that Frailer hsd Just come to
the ranch and that he had started to work.
Mr. Moor Immediately started for OlllletVS.
Upon arrival hero he. notified Deputj
8herlff Sutherland, who iwent to the -ranch
and arrested Frasler . and- brought him
here. He will be taken., te Sundance to
morrow for safe keeping. Th reward
probably will be paid to-Mr. Moore.
Kicked by His Team
H. P. Zncs of Littla Send, S. D., Ha
Narrow Escape from Death Ig
".' Seriously Injured.
PIERRE, 8. D., May 23-(8pecial.)-H.
P. Knox of Little Band. Sully county. Is
In the hospital here ; with a dislocated
shoulder and many bralses from getting
tangled with ft runaway yesterday. He was
going out with a tank of 611 for his gaso
line engine, and in "going down Snake
Butte, thre mile north; the team started
to. run and Knox feH' onto the tongue be
hind the teamv-Tfe was1 kicked a number
of. times and-in 'some 'way after1 uncon
scious he dropped from the tongue ttl''ucht
a manner that h jMtfed th wheels of
the heavy tank, aria tne team went on
without him. He does po know how long
be lay unconscious on the ground, but on
recovering consciousness started to walk
to town, and c&m part way n. where
he dropped by the roadside and was .found
and brought to the hospital In an auto
mobile and reoeived surgical attention.
south dakIhTsIjpreme body
Appeal la Case of Underwood
Wakefield Is Dealed Because
of t'nnsual . Delay.
PIERRE, 8 .D., May $3.-(8peclal.)-In
the supreme court today opinions wer
handed down In th following cases:
By Corson-State against Knud JCnudson.
Appeal from Turner. Reversed. Knudson
was convicted ln the lower court of having
Interfered with an officer in the discharge
of his duty but the supreme court re
verses this finding. .. .
Porter P. Perk against Frank J. Tolknd.
Appeal from Minnehaha. Affirmed.
By Whiting F. T. Underwood et . al.
against S. M. Wakefield et al. Appeal
from Aurora. Appeal dismissed. This is a
case in which the parties at interest de
layed their taking of an appeal until nearly
two years after the original hearing In the
case and this la held to have been Inex
cusable delay, and the further remedy of
the court which Is asked is denied.
oath Dakota News Notesv
VEBLEN A number of farmers oF thia
locality have organised what will be known
aa the Farmers' Supply company, with a
capital of $Z5.UN, and wlil engage In a gen
eral merchandise, hardware and furnltur
business in Veblen.
GANN VALLEY Mrs. G. W. Fraser a
well-known educator, has been appointed
by the county commissioners to the posi
tion of superintendent of schools of Buf
falo county, to succeed J. H. Drips, who
recently tendered his resignation.
YANKTON Drl F. A .Brecht. who con
ducts the oldest established drug store In
North or South Dakota, himself one of
the founders, Is tn a serious condition here
as the result of a paralytic stroke. He has
recovered slightly from the attack, but la
still paralysed on the right side.
WOLSEY On june 22 the loeal Board of
Education will open bids and award ths
contract for the erection of a new brick
publio school building. On May 2 bids will
be opened for the drilling of an artesian
well, which Is dnxlgned to furnish the peo
ple of Wolsey with water for domestic and
tire protection purposes.
DEMET The committee In charge of
arrangements for the old settlers' annual
celebration, to take place here June 10,
haa secured the band of the First regiment
South Dakota National Guard, of Vater-
xown, 10 rumisn muaio lor the occoslon.
Teams of the state bsse ball league will
be secured to compete fur good-slxed cash
- is Lynched by Mob
Negro Who Killed fudge Barry and
Cook at Gallatin, Tenn., is
NASHVILLE. Tenn., May S.-Afrec he
had killed Judge David F. Barry of the
Sumner county bench, and the Barry cook
today. James Sweat, a negro, was taken
from the .office by a mob and lynched.
Judge liftiry interfered In a quarrel be
tween hi cook and Sweat at the Barry
home near Oallajla early today. Sweat
killed th rook and then turned th gun
on Judge Harry and Instantly killed him.
A posse rounded up Sweat in a barn. He
shot from a window, hitting Constable
James Barns. .
The mob then closed In on th negro and
lajarM la a rlra
or brulard r.y a fall, apply Bucklen s Ar
nica Salve. Cures burna wounds, sores,
ecsema. plies. Guaranteed. 25c. for sal
by Beaton Drug Co.
REPORT ON LpOR TRAFFIC
Presbyterian Committee Condemns
Figures that Mislead Publio.
USE OF ALCOHOL IS INCREASING
Bright Baals at Year Ara Election of
Reform Governor In Teanesae
and Retention at Prohibit
tlan In Oklahoma.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.. May U-Whll
Interest In th trial of Rev. William D.
Grant of Northumberland, Pa., who I ac
cused of heresy, Is Intense, th trial la not
Interferrtng with th proceeding of the
Presbytsrlan general assembly, and today
th reports of three Important committee
wer taken up for discussion.
Th committee on freedmen, the commit
tee on college boards and th committee on
temperance reported. Th ' latter report
"When allowance are mad for false
and garbled statements, deliberate false
hoods and misleading charge the fact re
mains that there is an alarming Increase
In th use of alcohollo liquors In th
Inlted States aa a whole. Only harm oan
result from deceiving th publio by charts
which indicate a rapid advanoa In temper
anc legislation and by boastful statements
about making the map all whit,' while
we ar doing nothing of th kind.
"The bright spots of the year are the
election of a reform governor in Tennessee
against the efforts of th liquor Interests
and th vote by an increased majority to
retain prohibition in th constitution In
The report says:
"Th per capita drink bill In th year
U10 was S24.17. Multiplying this by i t, the
sis of th Amerloan private family accord
ing to th census ot 1900 (ths estimate for
th census of J910 Is not yet available), w
have 1111. li, th annual drink bill of th
average American family."
Under th caption. "The cost of the
curse," the report give a summary of th
amount of liquor consumed during last
year In th United States and places Its
total cost to th consumers at $X.2nA,tt24,447.
Tii Grant heresy trial probably will be
concluded today. It la not known, however,
when tha Judicial committee which Is con
sidering the case will make Its report. . -Rev.
Dr. Grant'a Defenses j
Tha Rev. William D. Grant, who Is ac
cused of heresy, today appeared before
tha judicial commission of th Presbyter
ian assembly and denied that he is un
orthodox In hla views. H attempted to
Justify his broad conception of God, Christ
and tha miracles by quoting from sermons
preached by Rev. Charles Little of Wabash,
Ind., moderator of last year's assembly
and from sermons of Rev. Dr. Jowett,
the minister, who was brought from Eng
land to fill th pulpit of th Firth Ave
nue Presbyterian church, New York.
Dr. Grant said In part:
"Th appellee all his life haa been a
Presbyterian and his ancestors for gen
erations back in Scotland hav also held
to this faith. .
"So far as he la aware, th appellee haa
never knowingly violated bis ordination
vows or departed from holy scripture as
the infallible rule tor faith and life.
"Th church Is certainly broad enough
to permit diversity of opinion on matters
not essential to salvation. The Rev. Df.
Little himself said aa much as this."
,'Tb conception ot God in th earlier
part ot th old testament." Dr. Grant
added, "was of an entirely different being
than, the. conception in th latter part
and the new testament.
In proof of this he-adduced th Incident
of the slaughter, ot the Bhulamtte by th
Children 'of Israel,' and said he did .not
believe God dellberaely handed over
10,000 people to death." " '. "
A surprise was aprung during the hearing
by the withdrawal of two charges against
Dr. Grant, namely the ''discrediting of ths
virgin birth of Christ and th discredit
ing of th resurrection as an actual aris
ing from th dead of Jesus Christ."
Mrs. Margaret Collette.
OXFORD, ' Neb.. May 2S. (Special.)
Mrs. Margaret Collette. wif of B. F.
Collette, one of the old residents of Gos
per county, eight miles northwest of here,
died Monday morning after a lingering
Illness. Mrs. Collette, whoa maiden nam
waa Margaret Mullen, was born in past
ern Pennsylvania, January 81, 1861, and
moved to Iowa In ISM and from ther to
Sb'iin count) In 1S71, wher sh taught
school for some time. She was married
in 187J and lived In Saline, county until
l&S, when she and her husband moved to
Gosper county, wher they hav since re
sided. Sh leaves to mourn her loss two
sons, E. E. Collette ot Fort Morgan, Colo.,
and Dr. vH. C. Collette of Oxford, Neb.,
and two brothers snd two sisters.
Mrs. Sophia Gyger.
Mrs. Sophia Gyger .SO years old, died al
her home, 1321 South Twenty-eighth street,
Monday night from th Infirmities of old
age. Sirs. Gyger had lived In Omaha for
twentv-dirht years. Sh leaves th fol
lowing children: Miss Sophia Gyger, Mrs.
Frances Blttlnger, Mrs. Henry D uarmo
of Los Angeles, Cal.; Mrs. Georg Pierce
of San Bardlno. Cal.; William Gyger of
Philadelphia, Edward Gyger of New York
and Charles Gyger.
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., May ja.-Pmitip Roths
child, a retired merchant. 80 years old,
died at hla home her today. He was for
many years in business at Kansas City
and established a store there when the
city was known" Westport Landing. Hs
had been In declining health and two years
ago h retired and Ame here to live, to
be near a married daughter. He was a
native of Germany and Is survived by his
widow. Burial will be her, probably
W. H. Thaaaasaa.
MIXDEN. Neb.. May 2S. (Special Tele
gram.) William H. Thompson died this
afternoon at his horns In th north part of
th city at tbe age of years. Hs leaves
a widow an 4 three married children, all
residents of this city. Mr. Thompson waa
born In Main and enlisted In November.
1881, In Company F, Ninth Main Infantry.
He la th eflfth soldier to die In and around
Mlnden this year.
DES MOINES, May a Paul Gllllland,
aged 81. son of Stat Senator Gllllland of
Glenwood, died here today of typhoid fever.
Hs was a clerk in th last twe sessions of
th Iowa legislature and was well known
throughout th state.
'' Mrs. Sophie Grgtr.
Mrs. Sophia Gyger, SO years old, died at
Infirmities due to old age Monday after
noon at her home. 1338 South Twenty-eighth
The Wedding Gift
can show you a choice assortment In
KTKRLINO 8ILVKR, EM.KAVKD fiLASM
ENtiUHH BONE CHINA.
RYAN JRWELRY CO.
GOLD AXD MLVKKSMITHH
15th and DourIum Sis., ' Dinahs, r'i
street. Th funeral arrangements have not
been made. Mrs. Gyger was the mother
of San Bernardino, Cal.; Mrs. George Pierce
Gyger of New York and Charles Gyger of
Fraak W. Plllaaarr.
SIOUX FALLS. 8. D., May 23.-F.x-
Mayor. Frank W. Flllsbury of Sioux Falls,
died today of heart trouble after a long
Long Terms in Prison
Men Who Stole Borers Babv for
Hansom Are Given from Five to
Twelve Years Each.
LAS VEGAS. N. M.. Mar S3L Judr f
J. Roberts of tha district court nmnnunr
sentence today on Will Rogers, and Joe
Wiggins, th confessed kidnapers of Baby
Waldo Rogers on March 19. lent. n,.
received flv to twelve years In th peni
tentiary and Wiggins five to twelve years.
In the absence of a statute for kMntnin
4n New Mexico th men wer prosecuted
for burglary.- .
FOUR YEARSJFOR PREACHER
Rev. Clyde Gow of Lincoln Coaaty,
Hiasoart, sentenced for At
JEFFERSON CITY. Mo., May IS. Th
supreme court today affirmed the sentence
of th circuit court of Lincoln eminty. glr.
lng tha Rev. Clyde Oow a four-year sen
tence for attempted assault upon a woman.
Th Rev. Mr. Oow was expelled from th
Methodist church by th conference.
"The Dry Gin with
1ESS deception is prac
ticed with Coates &
Co.'s Gin than any
other brand, because
Coates is the Original Dry
Gin and has a flavour that
distinguishes it from all other
Brands.' Try it in your next
rickcy, fizz or coctkail you
Will b pleadingly sUirprised
with the taste; : ', f
Every Hotel, Club, Res
taurant and 1 Cafe, has
Coates & Co.'s original
Bymouth Dry Gin it is
known the world" over -there
must be a reason.
especially good stylo
for everyday wear.
Doesn't tiro you.
fCvimt WW Tma. QMS. .
GOTHIC 2 for 25c
al aauilar's Ktwrwbar ar SMtpaJS
a rmipt l falCB.
Drtkta Mil. C. UmUn. It Mk . H.Y.
REST AIJ HEALTH TV "Omit AND CHILD.
Mil Wikilow'i booth i ho ararr h bera
svti lof over SIXTY YEARS by MILLIONS n
MOTHVK (ur tbeir CHILDREN Vk II1L
TKKTH1NO, with FEBFKCT bllCCEse. It
BOOTHKS the CHILD. bOFTF.Ne the f.OMS.
ALLAY all FAIN ; CIHHH WINDCOLIC. aod
rhc beat remedy fur LHAKKHOiA. It i av
aolulrly hannlras. B sure w' sk for " Mra.
Winalow's soothing nvrup," lau taks sootlu
tisd. Twrs.y-fii cents a boUir
'iresajiwi5itaAaM wamne "Ty
f DlACKPMARSDlSTlkLtHY Jf
The Wedding Present
Nothing reflects pood tnst
like n present from this Btore
There are innumerable sujrges-
tions here for presents, any one,
of which would make an appro
priate and enduring gift for the i
June wedding. The are all use
f ul articles, too, and will always !
be cherished and prized as mark
ing one of the most important
events in the lives of tho recipients.
- . '
Albert Ediiofm '
Pinal call for this season.
14-in. Ball Bearing Easy Run
ning Guaranteed Lawn MowerH
for $3.50, while they last. . j
lia Harney St. :
WW-ffvw.. t . 1 .... ....I -
j For Wealth of Healthy
f KID KRUG BrarJG CQ
' Oonsamsr' Dtstrtbatarsi
Jska Hittk. 1224 3. 241s St., Oatis'
FrW EUsrt, 2S24 ., Seats Oatkt
C. 6i, Cawdl BUils, ba
spa An w i'
,. ( SERVICE
WIT MOsTOAT AMD TUESDAY
in ths Doabls BUI
"AX.ZCS BIT-B Y-TnE-FIEE" and
TH TWELVE FOCFS LOOK."
Frtoss 6O0 to a.OO. Seats Selllnf,
June 1, a, 3. Beats Beady . 1
Jiarfsst Mnslcal Comedy Institution
in tne worm
FOLLIES OF 1910 ...
-AsTBTA SILO OI&LS-
OMAHA vs L NIOLN
OAsCEl CALLED 3 US.
Cars Isav ISta and Earanm at i3o. "
Tn prophecy fulfilled; aa instantaneous
AMD HIS '
Biocir .n .
Zv(S. and sua. KIatM 10-flSo few at 360
rnes.f fhura. snd Sat. Mats., 1 Bo-goo
Next Week: "1 lie Kelurn ul awv." hraii'
selling fur Holiday Mat. Peroration Day.,
Fricea lOo, 8O0 and 86 - '
Th Coolest Jloaae la Oiuaba -
Tonlfhti Mat.. Tuea., Thar, and Sat.
Laat Week of th -
feasts: e. Loaos stock CO..
Vana Siullvan and Aaeovlats Flayers
I OOO Ocod Heat at 10 Ceats
W W I -s
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