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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 4, 1911)
nrE omaiia Sunday bee: jttne 4 inn.
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1518-1520 FAKNAM STREET
the argument and compared them with
the actual statistics, and alio because of
lir.llar experiences that the people of the
United States have had In respect to the
adoption of partial reciprocity with Cuba,
and of complete reciprocity with Porto
Rico and the Philippines.
Reciprocity rrlth Islands.
'Under reciprocity with Cube, which re
duced the duties on each aide 20 per cent,
our trade with that country has doubled.
Under complete reciprocity or free trade
with Porto Rico our trade with that
laland haa Increased nearly fifteen times;
under reciprocal relations with the Philip
pine Islands our mutual trade has nearly
doubled-in lea than a year; and yet, In
the case of each of these changes, there
waa vehement discussion, bitter opposition
and wild prophecies of disastrous results.
Tor ten years I engaged in the struggle
for Phllllplne free trade and for ten years
I waa regarded aa the enemy of the agri
cultural interests of this country engaged
In the raising of beet and cane sugar, and
yet since the adoption of the Payne tariff
bill, which extended free trade to the
Phllllplnes. I have not heard a single com
plaint as to th effect of that feature of the
Payne tariff bill.
"A careful analysis of the arguments pro
and con over the Canadian reciprocity
agreement will convince any fair-minded
eoonomhrt who Is well Informed as to con
aitlons In both countries that six months
after the agreement is adopted there will
be no complaint from any quarter.
"From what source does'' the opposition
proceed T In the first place it comes from
two classes of the business Interests of
the country, those that own and control
the lumber supply of the United States and
those engaged in tbe manufacture of print
paper and of whom the largest manufac
turers own much of the spruce wood supply
of the United States from which print
paper is made. And the second class op
posed to the treaty."
Th Key to the Situation-Bee Want Ads.
PUTS MOTOR CAR IN DISCARD
Vn-to-Iate System et Rldlac the
Goat Baited t Lodge '
John Jennings of Greenwood, Ind., has
patented a vehicle for riding the goat, a
sort of auto-goat arrangement, in which
the goat is provided with perfect freedom
of action, yet Is properly restrained for the
purpose of propelling on rider.
Th Jennings auto-goat vehicle is the
IM.UOth vehicle registered In the patent
offio at Washington, but th chief clerk
ot th bureau declares that the KK).i39
artier vehicular patent are humdrum af
fairs compared with the auto-goat trl-cyde.
Th Jennings patent is a great a revolu
tion of its kind as was the automobile, and
Is fraught with tremendous poualbltltles.
With elaborate attention to detail th
Indiana Inventor has devised a machine
that reduces friction to a minimum, en
abling the propelling goat to achieve a far
greater apeed when in harness and carry
ing on passenger than h would normally
acquire whil speeding at large and un
hampered. Th rider dees not actually rid th goat.
Th saddla is Ingeniously supported above
and clear of th goat's back. The rider's
tet are placed on rests projecting from
the axles of th front wheels. His hands
are supported upon handlebar. A bridl
is provided to rein in th goat, but not to
steer with. Th rider steer th machine
Dy th handlebars, so that all th goat has
to do is to go.
Harry Bates of No. MX Broadway, an ex
pert on patent and a close student of
lusts' who called th attention of tne
Evening World to the Jennings auto-goat
vehicle declared that the Hoosler In
ventor had put it in the way of th masses
to negotiate the highways of the land at
"The auto-goat vehicle," said Mr. Bates,
"is very simple in its eontrtvanc and can
b manufactured at small cost. Goats are
not expensive. In fact, they ar running
s wild In certain portions of Platbuah and
th Bronx and may be bad for th catch
ing. Having purchased one of these Jen
ulmr machines, go out and corral your
goat. If you can't get fifty or sixty miles
an hour .out of agood, upstanding billy
f the genius caprt vulgaris It will be your
"You see, this machine is a wonderful
Ytctlon absorber. The wheels ar pail-bear-jig
and rubber-tired. The goat la so har
aoased that by merely lifting bis hoofs a
trifle he may coast. This will penult him
to rest from bts labors and secure energy
for a new burst or speed.
"Ftont long study and observation of the
customs, habits and peculiarities of goats
I am able to state that the normal healthy
goat Is capable of developing 25 miles an
hour on th flat. I have seen hungry goats
bit It up to thirty miles an hour and craxy
goass attain a maximum speed of thirty
j five miles an hour, . This was accomplished
when ther was no possibility of coasting
and resting between sprints, likewise when
Fine French Serge Pon
gee and Linen Coats for
Small Women & Juniors
Strong appeal to discriminating -women
is made in this exclusive assort
ment of handsome coats. They are in
dividual in style the host of the lat
est models and are suitahle for street,
traveling, motoring, dress occasions.
They are made In plain tailored
styles, semi-fitted; some fasten close
it the neck with Raglan sleeves or
vUh the plain Franklin collar, or In
the more elaborate styles with aallor
collars, long reveres, deep cuffs, slight Em
pire waist, or the "Empress Coat" with nor
mal belt line.
They are shown Jn the heavy crash or light
weight linens In natural shades of new tans,
Russia blues, black and white check (pure
linen), effectively trimmed with black satin,
shell pink and new greens. The Pongee and
French Serges are In the light natural Bhades
and represent exclusive styles. Sizes 15 and
17, 32 to 38.
Prices In Linens: 0.75 $10 $12.50
$13.50 $14.75 $16.50 to $25.0O.
Pongees and Serges: $17.50 $10.75
$22.50 up to $35.00.
Girls' Pongee Coats with wide silk collars,
sizes 8 to 14 years, at $11.50 $12.50
it was necessary for the goat to steer his
"Freedom from the necessity of steering
should add five miles an hour to the speed
of a crazy goat, four miles sn hour to the
speed of a hungry goat and three and one
half miles an hour to ths speed of a nor
"The ability to coast between sprints
should add at least ten miles an hour to
the maximum speed of th normal goat
Clever steering and Ingenious prodding of
the goat should add another ten miles an
hour. By only taking out the goat In the
auto-goat vehicle when he I hungry and
by hanging out In front of tbe goat a
garland of luscious vegetables dear to the
goat appetite another ten miles an hour
may be added.
"A combination of all these forces and
energies should develope an auto-goat
speed of between 60 and 60 miles an hour
and In the near future we may look to see
the auto-goat tricycles breeslng by mo
torcycles and automobiles as if they wero
so many milestones along the way." Mr.
Bates pointed out that th Jennings patent
should accomplish wonders In developing
outlying real estate. The poorest squatter
should be able to support a goat and pur
chase an auto-goat-cycl. Thereby he will
b able to beat th fastest suburban trains
Into town. ,. , . .
By adding an XJtra seat to the vehicle
he can bring his little boy or his neighbor's
little boy into town with him, said little
boy riding th goat back horn and then
returning to papa's office In the evening.
The universal adoption of th harem
Skirt will assure to women all th bene
fits that man may derive from th aut
goat vehicle. There 1 no reason to doubt
that the Jennings patent is on of th
greatest Inventions of ths age. New Tork
ALICE IN WONDERLAND TRULY
Girl Who fused for th Plctara
Book Became Bride of
Alic of Wonderland fame has Just been
getting married. Bh and her husband re
turned from their honeymoon trip a day
or two ago and wet warmly welcomed by
th younger social set of Leona, N. J
where th young couple will reside. She Is
now Mrs. Howard McCormick, wifs of an
artist of growing repute. Sh was Miss
Josephine Newell. Her father 1 Peter
Newell, the author and illustrator.
When Mr. Newell waa uiuatratinr Pay
roll's "Alic in Wonderland" and "Through
the Looking Glass and What Alice Found
Thqre," h utilised his charming little
daughter, now bigger but still charming,
as the model for his drawings, which be
came familiar to many thousands of read
ers. Her features have changed but slightly
since those childhood days, less than a
decade ago. She 1 sUll extremely girlish,
even when singing In th Presbyterian
choir at Leona.
Mr. McCormick. who captured th fair
"Alice" as bis brtda. I a brother of Fred
erick McCormick. th Russo-Jananaaa war
correspondent, artist and author. As aa
arust, me bridegroom has gained a reputa
tion both in color and pen and ink work.
Hs is also a clew wood engraver New
Ranch Batldlng and Contents Bin,
HER MOP A. H. D., Jun 1 (Bpeoial.)
Charles F. Johnson, a well-known rancher
living near her, sustained a heavy loss
as a result of a fir of mysterious origin
at his ranch during th abeence of hlmeo.f
and family. Most of his buildings war
dettroyed, together with their contents. In
cluding grain, wagons, farm machinery and
other valuable property. Th loss will
reach several thousand dollars. Nothing
was known of th fir until they returned
hom to find most of their property a
mass of smouldering ruin.
Big; Hill M -( Heeorded.
HURON. 8. D., Jun t,-(8pclJ.)-A
mortgage In favor of th Bankers' Trust
company of New Tork. covering all th
real property and equipment of the Great
Northern Railway oompany for th sum
of W,Ou0.o., haa been filed for record in
th office of th register of deed for this
county. Th fee fr recording th. mr.
gag In this county wss 160. Cop! of the
mortgage win aJsq b recorded In all
counties where the Great Northern ha
m "r?.?UM HhB to w,t rou awhile.
.I)UB th young woman who
has taken up settlement work, according
t Judg. "I want talk with you about
717.,, r.. ft '?'' of them uPlflereT" In
terrupts Mrs. Duggaa. without taking har
hands from the waahtub. "Well in a
sn. that is my hope." "Well. I've Jut
this to say. I was on day behind with my
waehln's last week because of helpful
visum' committee ladles, an' from now on
them that want to Improve my condition
In IK will either have to do th' washin'
Willi I Bit an Itatan r,w v ... ia
sn hour fr hearln' them through with aa
iBiwann Minna praajua. "
WOMEN AND THEIR HOMES
Beauty and Individuality May Be Ex
PROBLEM OF KNOWING HOW
Hal In Makln the Homr llraii
tlfal Personal Tastes
Women who have succeeded In making
their homes not only beautiful, but livable,
and In so doing have stamped upon them
the marks of their personality, have at
tained the Ideal In house-furnlshlng and
home-making Not to achieve that re
sult Is to fall dismally, no matter how
perfect the harmony of the effect.
If our homes welcome our friends with
an indefinable sense of our preeence, in
viting them to enter snd linger comfort
ably by the open fire, with a favorite book,
whether we are present or not, then our
object haa been attained, althouh It may
have been done so unconsciously. If their
Inclination, when we are not at home.
Is to retire precipitately, from a too-cold
and well ordered house, or If they enter It
with the feeling that It may as well be
th house of Mrs. Dean or Mrs. Clark,
then It Is time for us to realise that It Is
a furnished house rather than a home, and
It Is time for us to try and glv It a soul.
Individuality Is by no means sufficient
by itself. Many very unattractive homes
express that without any accompanying
feeling for the beautiful. Beauty Is as
essential as Individuality. All women, un
fortunately, are not born with the ability
to make their homes beautiful. They need
assistance and training; moreover, to ac
cept assistance and take a training need
not by any means endanger their Indi
viduality of expression, as so many seem
Furnishing; a House..
Furnishing houses la artistic work and
all women, alas, are not artists. They re
quire training in the technique of their srt
as much as the man who wants to paint
pictures requires training In trie terhnliftia
of his art. Morever, while he Is supposed
to have been born with the sense of color
snd beauty as an InsDlratlon for his work.
she may not even have that essential
quality to start with. She may be obliged
to learn to recognize the beautiful by see
ing It over and over. Fortunately verv few
women fall to appreciate it when they do
see it, but, alas, examples of beautiful
housefurnlshlng are not scattered broadcast
for them to observe. Nature spreads Its
lessons on all sides for the nalnter. but
although It has much to teach the house-
turnisner, the adaptation of Its lesson tn
stuffs, wall-coverings, rugs, etc., is by no
means easy, one of the most serious mis
takes that can be made. Is to copy nature
unlntelligently, using its strongest colors
insiae a noune where there I no kind
atmosphere to soften and blend them aa in
the great out-of-doors. Color harmony and
adaptability to furnishing is a science ell
Dy itself; the peculiarities of textiles, wall
coverings, etc, can be had only by experi
ence. The great popular mistake lies in th
belief that any woman can do it success
fully, if she haa money enous-h. Monev la
a convenience, but not the 'great essential
Any woman can do It If she has brains
enough Jo eppreclate th difficulty of th
problem confronting her, if she know
what she can do and what sh cannot do
without asslstsnce. Most women have
brains enough, when they are one aroused,
but many of them lack either th inninii
of observing successful house-furnlshlng or
tn opportunity tor aDtalnlng tb materials
Personal Tnst Sheald Govern. . .
Their great danger, when they have' been
aroused and hav admired th efforts of
others, is to oopy those effort, without
allowing their, own preferenoes and tastes
to govern them at all. Th result Is that
their homes have either no individuality
or ar a mere shadow ot th Individuality
of th person whose work they have
copied. Th pupil ot a great master tn
painting Is Inclined to yield to that same
weakness, but If he haa any strength of
his own. he will work away from It In
time. Women will do that, too, in their
house, after they have grasped th princi
ples of th successes they hare observed,
If they dare to let themselves go, to follow
their own natural preferenoes. and develop
some Ideas of their own. They must not
be afraid after they have mastered their
One of th secrets of showing Individual
ity In a house Is to give It th appearance
of being lived In.
Th sitting room or living room, usually
expresses more Individuality than any
other room for this very reason, because
th family Ufa is lived there. It an over
sealous housekeeper, valuing order above
all things, persists in banishing from this
room, as well as from th more formal
drawing room, all evidence of a busy,
happy family llf with It different distinct
personalities and their several interests,
sh 1 cutting th heart out of her house,
as sh Is out of her family. Thes signs
of personality giv soul to th house. They
make it live. It Is a serious mistake to
permit any room in th hous to lack
Th old-fashioned parlor, with Its hair
cloth furniture and marbl top table
adorned with a few well chosen hooka of
poetry, never by any chanc read except
Dy an unnappy caller driven to desperation,
was th best possible example of a lifeless
room. Th parlor of today with Us bright
red mahogany rural turn, upholstered with
brilliant green velvet. Its flowered rug,
wltb a green background aa brilliant as
th upholstery, it elaborate lac curtains,
shutting out all th light, and Its generous
supply of sepulchral brto-a-brac, is little
better. Th Louis XVI reception room,
although poaatbly a llttl more artistic,
to equally cold and forbidding. Either
might as well b a furnished room ar
ranged for exhibition in a shop.
One can only pity thee poor souls who
must eat, sleep and try to be comfortabl
and natural in emplr bed rooms. Louts
XV drawing rooms, Jacobean dining rooms
and Renaissance' libraries. It is not surpris
ing that the man whose spacious bedroom
Is filled with cabinets and tables of ourlos
corresponding with his elaborately dressed
bed in period, whose library. Its shelves
filled with painfully' complete sets of th
classics in beautiful bindings, dsrkened so
effectively by a dark carved ceiling and
heavy window draperies that h cannot
polbly see to read, find th only comfort
able place to smok and read at th club.
It is Interesting. In wandering through
these period-furnished mansions and pal
aces to discover th on Individual spot. It
is usually ther. frequently a bedroom or a
small unconscious sitting room, lurkln
hamefacedly In an out-of-the-way corner.'
Human nature must hav its outlet an'
th twentieth century Americans wer nvj
born to enjoy emplr Louis VI, or EUA.
bet h an state. W ar all really lovers a
hom comfort, and fa our country boujes
whether larg or smaU, that lov hi low'
finding expression. We ar learning too
that In making our houses express comfort
and homines s, hospitality and vymth
rather than formality and coldness, w, 4rj
making them beautiful. We are j -..tin.
Into th delightful habit at living er?
part of thm. and they show It. goo,, w,
will hav forgotten th meaning of tba
word parlor and reception room y, arw
Ing room witt h retain Mir A, tftfl
who must have them In order to meet the
To indicate that It Is used and enjoyed
does not mean that a room must be clut
tered. Furnishings that are In use can still
be In order. Much read books can lie upon
the table and still not be1 In dlHorderly
piles collecting dust. A desk thst Is In use
need not be concealed beneath a confused
mass of papers. Its blotters covered with
Ink stains. Its fittings tarnished and
shsbby. A couch that Invites repose may
have its pillows In place when not in use.
It requires constant work on th part of
th homekeeper Jo restore order and keep
the llved-ln rooms picked up and free from
dust and signs of use. Nevertheless, the
Ideal atmosphere of a room Is that of free
dom to use It. Thoae who enjoy that free
dom should feel that they are put upon
their honor to make It possible by learning
to replace themselves the things that they
have used. Martha Cutter In Harper's Ba-saar.
Senate Passes Resolution that Will
Shut Out Small Schools with
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, June 1 (Special.) Standards
of admission to th state university have
been materially raised, according to the
announcement ot Registrar Harrison today.
By action of the university senate twenty-
eight high school credits will hereafter be
required for conditional admission to the
colleges of arts and science, of engineering
and of agriculture. Full admission re
quires thirty points, as heretofore, but In
the future twenty-four points will not be
accepted as sufficient high school experi
ence for entrants who wish to become
candidates for degrees.
The change In the rule strikes with ths
most severity students In towns where
only three-year high school courses ar
provided. It will be Impossible for such
students to complete suftclent work In
these schools to come directly to the uni
versity. Instead, they must take a sup
plementary course in a four-year ac
credited school In order to attain th re
The senate's action Is one of a series
of acts which hav raised th admission
standards during th last three years.
Formerly it required only twenty-eight
points for full admission, with twenty-two
points as a conditional requirement. In
the latter case the student agreese to make
up the required points as soon aa pos
sible after entering th university. Two
years ago the two requirements wer raised
to thirty and twenty-four points respec
tively. Following is the text of th senate's
No. 1. After September 1. 1912. twenty-
eight points shall be the mlnlnum require.
ment for conditional admission to tne col
lege of arts and sciences, engineering and
agriculture in the unlvorsity.
No. 2. There shall be maintained a list
of Junior accredited schools on the basis
of three years of secondary school work.
Th graduate of these school may re
ceive conditional admission to the uni
versity upon the completion Of sufficient
additional work in an accredited school to
secure th minimum of twenty-eight points.
ABOUT COAL RATE CHARGED
Nebraska. Body Flies Objection with
Interstate Board Against Union
. , . . Pacific.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
. . LINCOLN, Jun I (Special.) Following
up Its suit against th Union Paelflo for
reduction of coal rates from Colorado, th
Stat Railway oommlsston has filed com
plaint with th Interstate Commerce com
mission against th Burlington, Colorado
V Southern and the Denver 4 Rio Grands
Railroad companies to require them to
transport coal from th Walsenburg coal
fields In Colorado to southern Nebraska at
a l.wer rat than is now charged. This
was up before the commission before on
complaints by Nebraska coal dealers, but
as It was Interstate business nothing could
be don In th matter by them. The W OO
rat to certain points th commission da-
sires reduced to $3.00 and 13-25 and the S3-7S
rate they deslr lowered to $3 W. In the
Union Pacific ease of some tlm ago th
commission was successful.
MONEY IN GASOLINE ENGINE
Iowia Farmer Find Eight Hundred
Dollar Hidden In Machine He
Haa Jnat Bought.
BTANHOPB. la., June . (Special.)
When Hans Hove, a farmer, living near
her began to set up a gaaolln engine
he had bought from P. A. Math re, a Stan
hope dealer, h found It mot chocked
with money. There was f 800 In It. $500 In
sliver In a sack and $80 In paper money.
Mathr had th engine In hi plac of
business for a few months and h haa no
idea who put the money in it Hove hat
deposited th money in a local bank and
is ready to return It to anyone who can
prov their ownership.
Grlnnell Hotel Sold to Railroad.
GR1NNELL, la, June . (Special.) It
was authoratlvoly announced yesterday
afternoon that Mrs. M. a. Cappron haa
sold th brick hotel near th resent union
depot and adjoining th Bock Island
track to th Rock Island road, th alleged
consideration being $11,000. This build
ing Is on of tb old Grlnnell landmarks,
having been built, owned and run aa a
hotel for many year by Mr. George M.
Christian, now proprietor of th 8avry
and th Elliott at tea Molnea. Th pur
chase by ths Rock Island road is said to
be significant of the new depot which
Grlnnell so badly needed.
Llttl Girl's By Sht Out. .
FORT DODGE. Ia., June $. edal.)
Th little S-y ear-old daughter ,f po.tma.
ter Thompson at Kanawha, around th
corner or ins house Just aa her brother
a few years older, an alr at a
target On a posy., Ba ,hot pgmg. th.
mar ana pier,,.. her ,ytk Aj a ra.
suit the ch!jt ey WM removed in th
hospltalePi today after y specialists
Pflnced th sight entirely destroyed.
I Tama Man Palis Under Car.
"jlARSHALLTOWN. Ia, Jun I. Wll
"am Burlev. aged $0. of Tama waa aerl-
b'jusly, and prhajs fatally injured when.
while crawling from a loaded bos car In
th Iowa Central yards, he fell on a rail
breaking his ieag near the hip and sus
taining Internal Injuria. Hi condition I
so critical It haa not bee possible to re
duce tb fracture 7L
rid Coaaes fraa Bastlaaa. -FORT
DODGE. Is., June 1. (Bp-claJ
Miss Beatrice Ssllna Davis of London,
Englaad, took th long journey to Fort
Dodge. Ia.. recently mn on th day of her
arrival waa married to George Btrapsoa.
aa Englishman, who has been in Fort
Dodg two rear, employed ia a dry good
Ia stay V ta ItaaOoa Want Ads.
PARDON ASKED FOR THOMAS
Friendi of Man Convicted of Murder
Work for Him.
ARRESTED AFTER LONG WAIT
Venator Cnmmln at Head ef the
1. 1st of Thoae Applying for
Pardon for Him -Albla to
Get the Miner.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DE8 MOINES, June $. (Special Tele
gram.) Application for a parole for Charles
Thotnss serving a life sentence for murder
from this city wss presented to Governor i
Carroll todsy. The petition sets forth the '
belief of the signers thst Thomas la abso
lutely Innocent and that the testimony did
not conclusively show that hs murdered
Mabel Scofleld twelve years ago. The Hat
Is headed by Senator Cummins and In
cludes the names of many of the most
prominent persons here. The murder had
been an unusually distressing one snd a
big reward was offered for th conviction
of some one. Thomas was arrested at ths
time snd released, but five or six years
later was arrested and convicted after he
had been living here quietly during all th
Fight at Valley Junction.
A man, supposed to b Leonard Wilson
of Bvanston, 111., Is at a local hospital not
expected to live as the result ot an affray
at a saloon In Valley Junction. The whole
affair Is shrouded In mystery, but It Is ex
pected Information will be filed against a
prominent resident of Valley Junction
whoee nam is not disclosed, accusing Mm
of attempt at murder.
Albla Likely to Win.
Information late today Indicated that
while Des Moines Is gaining In the contest
between this city and Albla for the head
quarters for the miners' union for the
Thirteenth district. It can hardly overtake
the lead of the western Iowa city. The vot-
li.g Is not yet completed as the unions vote
at different times. This Is the third vote
on the subject.
Held Not Guilty of
Killing Harry Drefs
Jury in District Court After Seyeral
Honrs' Deliberation Returns
Verdict in Manslaughter.
Not guilty, waa the verdict by the Jury
In the Sundell manslaughter case in dis
trict court yesterday evening at ( o'clock,
after several hours' deliberation.- Carl Kt
Sundell, a contractor and real estate dealer,
was on trial for having run down and killed
last summer with an automobile, Harry
Drefs, a 5-year-old boy.
Throughout the trial Sundell sat in th
court room surrounded by his family, con
sisting ot his wife,. two little boys and a
little girl. A strong plea for mercy made
by J. H. Van Dusen, Sundell's counsel,
seemed to score heavily with the Jury.
Th defense was that the accident wss un
avoidable, the Drefs boy, who was playing
upon th street, dodging exactly In front of
James P. English, county attorney, piled
up what he called practically a monument
of undisputed evidence to show that Sun
dell was running at twenty-fiv to thirty
miles sn hour, far in excess of th speed
Th accident occurred at Twenty-sixth
and Hamilton streets on July a of last
summer. Harry Drefs was the son of 'Wil
liam Drefs, a clgarmaker.
' The speed limit for that section waa
placed by th county attorney at ten mile
an hour, specified by law for closely built
up sections where th houses are less
than 100 feet apart on an average.
HENWOOD PLEADS NOT GUILTY
New York His Who Shat Three Mea
fa Denver Arxalgaed aa tecoad
Chargre f Hsrltf,
DENVER, June 8. Harold F. Henwood.
who on May 24 shot down three men In a
barroom here, today pleaded not guilty to
th aeoond charge of murder held against
him, following th death of George Cope
land, th Victor, Colo., mining man, a
bystander, who was struck; by two bullets
from Henwood's revolver. Previously he
had pleaded not guilty t th charge of
murder following the death of Sylvester
Von Puhi of St. IjouIs. Next Saturday a
dat for his trial will b set.
' East Omaha lost one ot Its oldest set
tlers last night, when John Olson died at
th residence ot hi son. John. Jr., Fifth
and Locust streets. He had been in feeble
health sine his retirement as watchman
for th Omaha Ic and Cold Storage com
pany. Mr. Olson was past 70 years and death
was flue to decline Incident to old age.
Th funeral will be held Sunday from th
resldeno of hi son. Rev. Charles W.
Savtdg conducting th last rrtes at th
grav In Forest Lawn oemetery.
Arthav o C. gaowaea.
BOSTON, Jun t. Arthur J. C. Eowdeo,
aged TT years, governor of th National
Society of Colonial Wars and on of tb
leading laymen of the Episcopal church.
died last night.
Frederick A. Keep.
PARIS, Jun 1 Frederick Al Keel) .. o4
waamngton, v. u., died suddenly her
yesterday afternoon of heart disease. He
formerly lived In Chicago.
"V. Artsir Tapaaa Plaswaa.
NPJW YORK, Jun l.-Th Rev. Arthur
Tappn Plerson, a Presbyterian clergyman
and author, died today at bis residence In
Wedalagr at Fart Doaaj.
, FORT DODGE, Jun I. (Bpeclal ) In
vitations were Issued today by Judg and
Mrs. Robert M. Wright for th marriag
of their daughter Roberta tb Walter 8.
Merryman, manager of th Job printing
business of th Messenger Printing com
pany. Tne weaaing is to tak plac at
Saint Mark's Episcopal church, cm th
evening of Jun 14. with alahnrat k.....
ance. This June bride waa a popular Iowa
memDer or tn Delta Gamma fraternity.
Her father Is now Judg In th Tenth dis
trict and formerly was state representa
tive. H Is pioneer at th Fort Dodg
bar. Numsroua aortal .v.. t . w .
. - - mmw nvuvrillg
Miss Wright at present
ttarthejaaka at Chart rat, Balataea.
CHARLEROI, Baigjum, Jun .An
earthquake was felt at Goaselles, four
miles north of this city at 1:40 o'clock this
afternoon. Many bouse wer damaged.
The streets wer Uttered with debris.
Ther wer no casualties. A shock on
Tuesday night threw down many chimneys
and caused a panic among th people.
Fleet Araay-B.tlt Afcraplaa.
SAN ANTONIO. Tex.. Jun l.Th. rw
army.bul.t aeroplane iVthU counVd?v
made two succee.fui flights at th drill
ground at Fort Bam Houatoa. 1
Th Ky to th BltuaUoo See Want Ad.
BUthsome Graduation Days
A Hot Weather Suggestion
Root Beer and
Cooling, Refreshing, Effervescing.
25c Bottle Makes 15 Drink.
Leo Grotte Co., Mfr..
THE WISE MAN IN OUR TOWN
li be who baa kept bis eyes open, and got In with bis money on tbe
ground floor of growing borne Industries.
Do not get tbe Idea that all opportunities are those that are
past use your Judgment and investigate the Oakrldge Investment
Company's project that offers a return of 15 per cent every year.
For FuUVarticuUrs Call on or Address
H. D. TWOMBLY
STOCKS BOXD8 INVESTMENTS
1119-22 City National Bank Building.
THE OMAHA NATIONAL
17TU AND FAKNAM STREETS
TI1E AIM OF ALL.
" '" To earn a little money and to spend a little less. To
provide for the necessities and comforts of home and fam
ily and at the same time regularly to lay aside in a safe
place something for the future.
Deposits made in this department on or before June
.10th draw interest at 3 from June 1st.
SATURDAYS 9 A. M. TO 9 P. M.
OTHER DAYS 10 A. M. TO 3 P. M.
EVERYBODY'S CLOTHES NEED A DOCTOR
W make them look well without injuring them in the least.
Every wrinkle, every spot, every hole, every poor-hang" yield gently
to our treatment ...
If w do your tailor repair work this summsr you will always look
neat snd maks a good Impression.
Our price ar mwnsw.
this Juno will bring forth many beau
tiful girls who will proudly exhibit
their handsome and useful presents.
Hut the graduate who receives a gift
that comes from tbe Edholm store, will
have an increased store of
pleasure, and her delight in
showing the present to
friends will be greatly inten
sified. It is good tnste to
give her n watch, brooch,
ring, bracelet or necklace.
These appropriate articles,
and many others that will be.
long remembered by tho
young graduate, are exhibit
ed in largo assortment here.
The prices and quality are,
such that none will hesitate
about tho purchase after see
ing the display. Your gift is
certain to satisfy if it comes
from the Edholm store
Don't M?rJy Buy Invest
16th and Harney Streets
You are invited to
inopoct my otock of
Give me a chance to demonstrate
my ability to tailor to your en
tire satisfaction by placing an
order with me now for the beat
coat and trousers ever made in
Omaha for $25.00. Begular
Take Home a Bottle TODAY
Two teaspoonfuls in a glass of
cold water makes
a drink that ab
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