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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 9, 1911)
TIIE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, .TTJNT! f. Mil.
Yfliite Canvas Boots and Low Cut Shoes
For Hot Weather Wear
This selection of White Canvas Boots and Low Shoes
is undoubtedly the most Complete in Omaha. Every model
is the newest and most highly approved and the quality
and workmanship is all the most fastidious could require.
' Especially important is the fact that sizes throughout;
the line are complete and unbroken. So popular have white
shoes become that many women have had great difficulty
in getting their 6ize elsewhere. Anticipating this, we are
prepared with this very large stock complete in style'and
Some of these "White Canvas Boots and Low Shoes are
made in the special low heel models, with the new and
;r;ei8ru.".d... J3.50 and $4.00
, A handsome line of party slippers in black and white
also awaits your inspection.
Tift too hi
TREASURE FOUND IN THE SEA
Great Quantity of Gold Recovered Off
Coast of Honduras.
PURPOSE OF MYSTERIOUS CRUISE
Expedition from Han Francisco on
Steamer Eureka Gets Millions
Cached by Chilean Crnlaer
Year a Asjo.
BAN DIEOO, Cal., June S. A message re
ceived here from party of treasure seek
er aboard the steamer Eurena rays their
expedition to recover an Immense cache of
' gjold, hidden by the crew of a , Chilean
, cruiser off the Honduran coaat, more than
' twenty years ago, has been successful. The
Veasure has been variously estimated at
from tl5.000.000 to $ii,0C0.O0O, according to re
ports circulated heretofore.
The steamer is now headed for this port.
The Eureka is in command of Captain
Burllss and was taken on a thirty day
charter by a party of San Francisco peo
ple about two weeks ago, the expedition Is
said to have been financed by Harry Krell
lng, a well Known club man of San Fran
cisco. WASHINGTON, June s.-The movements
of the steamer Eureka have given much
5 concern' to' the State and Navy depart
ments for a month. The Nlcaraguan min
ister hero learned through private sources
that the vessel had cleared from Ban Fran
cisco about May l. for the Day of Fon
seca, on the west coast of Nicaragua, sup
posedly with arms and ammunition. Senor
Castrlllo, the Nlcaraguan minister, sus
pected a revolutionary expedition directed
against the government of President Dlaa,
though he stated that the expedition might
1 be against another Central American
. . .country, supposed ripe for revolt,
p .The gunboat Tor ktown was dispatched
f from Panama to San Juaa Del Sur and
l afterward to Amalpa to overhaul and
search the Kureka. Two days ago It re
jiorted to the Navy department that no
arms bad been found on the Kureka, which
-, Is a steam schooner. No attempt was
made to detain the Eureka, although the
Nlcaraguan minister suspected that it had
' discharged its arm on some of the coast
' Island or trans-ehlpped them to some
i Volcano Colima is
i Center of Earthquake
' Two To wm Situated Hear, it Badly
Hl't Wrecked Several Livei Loit
GUADALAJARA, Mex.. June S. The
' Volcano Colima became active yesterday
when the earthquake shocks were felt and
i.day is emmittlng smoke and lava. The
towns of Tonlla. and Ban Andres were
47 damaged by the disturbances, parts
cot them being destroyed. A relief train
was sent from here.
MEXICO CITT, June . Dispatches from
.'Tulxpan. a few mile eaat of the volcano
. jplima In the j southern part of the state
ol - Jalisco, say that Zapotlan suffered
severely from yesterdays earthquakes.
The number of victims is said to be large.
A church and a number of houses were
thrown down and other dwelling places
rendered .unsafe, inousanas oi persons
' are homeless.
TThe towns, of, Tonlla and Platnaar, situ
ated near' the volcano, have been damaged.
MOB FORCES INNOCENT
MAN TO CONFESS ROBBERY
frtenda.oC Armon Klambauah Will
. Prosecute Slen Who Tor-
"-HARTSViLle; Mo.. June I. It developed
today that Armon Elumbaugh, who was
forced fcy a mob on May 18 to confess to a
rubbery' committed at Rayoorn. Mo., on
May 25 was guiltless of the crime. Elum
beugh was whipped and driven from the
town and now officers are trying to locate
On Saturday. May Z7. the home of John
Hopkins of Hayborn was broken into and
robbed. Elumbaugh was accused, but ha
made a vigorous denial. The next day a
mob gathered and Elumbaugh was threat
ened with death unless he confessed.
He admitted the robbery and was pun
ished by the mob.
Elumbaugh's relatives say they will pros
ecute the members of the mob.
"'' troys Are Dulna Well.
VO&TOX. Neb.. June I (Special.) A
much ..needed rain fell in this vicinity
Wednesday. The crors promise a much
larger yield than last year. There Is a
much larger ' acreage of wheat sown thla
spring than' last and It is making good
ehrelber May Hetarn te Dearer.
DENVER. June . President Mi Mil, of
the i)enver Western league base ball club
Ulay received a telegram from Clarke
Griffith, manager of ths Cincinnati Na
tlonela, stating that he had asked for
Waivers on Barney Bchelber, the formar
Denver pitcher. It la probable, therefore,
that the left-hander will be back with the
Denver team within a few days.
(Continued from First Page.)
made It a condition that the former owners
should not re-enter business In competi
tion with you or In certain districts?"
asked Mr. Young.
"No such agreement was ever made that
1 know of."
"Is there any agreement, between tho
Steel corporation roads and the Hill roads
to keep up the freight rates?" Chairman
Mr. Gary Insisted there was not and
added that the rates maintained now
were practically the same as before the
lilll road came into that territory.
"There never has been any complaint
to the Interstate commerce commission
of the 'rates made, so far as I know," he
H. W. Llndabury, counsel for the 6teel
corporation, added that a complaint on
Oreat Northern rates In that territory was
now being considered by the commission
and on the result would depend the action
of the Steel company as to its rates.
Mr. Stanley suggested that probably one
reason complaints had not been made in
the cases of rates charged by the Bteel
roads was because they shipped to concerns
with whom they had most amicable rela
tions. TABOR COLLEGE TRUSTEES
HOLD ANNUAL SESSION
Vacancies on Board Are Filled and
C. K. Jones la Elected
TABOR, la., June 8. (Speolal.) At the
regular annual June meeting of the board
of trustees of Tabor college, held here
Tuesday, the following named persons were
elected trustees of the college: For five
years. W. H. Wyant, C. E. Jones, H. T.
Woods and F. W. Long, all of Tabor; fov
four years, E. W. Davis of Avoca and J.
1. Bobbins of Malvern; for one year, Wll
lard Whiting of Whiting and Rev. C. S.
Hanley of Shenandoah.
Officers of the board chosen for the
coming year are: President, C. E. Jones;
secretary, M. C. Gaston. The resignation
of F. W. Ide of Creston aa trustee was
The local trustees were authorised to hire
any teachers needed to fill vacancies; also
to elect a college treasurer for the en
suing year and to fix his bond and approve
It was voted to provide and maintain a
permanent endowment fund from certain
pledges and funds reoelved and henceforth
W per cent of all general donations shall
be placed In such fund and 60 per cent
shall be used for curVent expenses of the
college unless otherwise stipulated by the
Nine persons were graduated from the
college department, two from the con
serxatory of music, six from the academy,
two from the commercial department. The
degree of D. D. was conferred upon Rev.
John Howland, Rev. Frank li. Durhant
and Rev. Duane Refenbark.
L A. Hill of Mason City delivered the
alumni address Wednesday morning be
fore an appreciative audience in the Con
gregational church. This was followed by
the alumni banquet, at which covers were
laid for sixty. Rev. V. B. Hill of the
class of '81 presided as toastmaster.
A base ball game was played on the
publio square diamond Wednesday after
noon between the college and alumni
teams, resulting In a victory for the
alumni by a score of 4 to 0. Alumni bat
teries: Ellis and Johnson; college, Hall
Seemed to UlTe Him a Mew Itoatack.
"I auftered intensely after eating and no
medicine or treatment I tried suemed to do
any good," writes H. M. Youngpeters. edi
tor of The Sun. Lake View, O. "The first
few doeta of Chamberlain's Stomach and
Liver Tablets gave me surprising relief !
ana the second bottle seemed to give me
new stomach and perfectly good health.
For sale by all dealers.
Mrs. K4 Lnebke.
LYONS. Neb.. June t. (Special Tele
giam) Mrs. Ed.Luebke, who died at her
homo touthwest of here on Monday, was
burled Wednesday at the German Luth
eran cemetery. Rev. J. P. Kuehnert pra:h
ing the funeral service. 8he died from
Iliaiua Hia Accidentally Shot.
WKBSTER CITY.. Ia.. .June fc-(Speclal
Telegram.) Jacob Haley Is dying at ths
hospital in this city today. Hs is a prom
inent young farmer 'from near Stanhope
who accidentally shot himself In the ab
domen bunUay with a .&l-ca!!ber revolver.
The gun was jointed In the barrel arul
exploded aa he snapped it shut.
A rtereo Attack
of malaria, liver derangement and kidney
trouble la easily cured by Electric Bitters,
the guaranteed remedy. 60c For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
. S7 H
PLAN CUT IN HARNESS PRICES
; State Association Tries to Arrive at
More Accurate Figure.
TAXABLE PROPERTY ON INCREASE
Flaarra for State of low Show Total
for l.aat Year Nearly Eight
lllloo More Over Year
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES, June g. (Special Tele
gramsMembers of the State Harness
Makers' association have launched a state
wide campaign to lower the price of
"The J rice of harnevs Is largely due to
the Inability of the harness-maker to esti
mate what it will cost him to make It,"
said President -A. C. Rlebel of Charlton.
The first step In the campaigl was taken
when an expert cutter cut the leather for
a harness. The leather was then weighed.
The amount of leather lost was also
weighed. In this way the cost of a properly
cut harness was easily determined. From
the cost estimated by the experiment this
morning a scale for estimating the cost
will be made. The members of the asso
ciation believe that in this way less loss
will occur In their business and a closer
state organisation will be maintained.
Taxable Property Increases.
The net taxable value of all property in
Iowa Increased $7,957,177 In 1910, as com
pared with 19CS, according to statistics com
plied by Joe Wall, deputy In the office of
State Auditor Bleakely. The taxable land
values In that same period of time In
creased $1,360,669, while the taxable value
of personal property made the enormous
increase of (8,232,779.
Redaction In Fines.
Judge McPhcrson in the federal court to
day ordered a reduction in the fines
assessed recently against the 6. P. Pend
company and the Anderson Canning com
pany, both of Keokuk, on account of viola
tion of the federal pure food law. Both
fines were reduced from $200 to $76 for the
first named and $40 for the other.
Swift to Head Eagles.
It Is practically assured that Bam Swift
of Dubuque, will be elected head of the
state order of Eagles tomorrow and that
Burlington will be the next place of meet
ing. Ilarnraamakera Meet.
A state meeting of the Iowa Harness-
makers' association begaln in this city to
day with about 200 present. Among other
things an effort Is to be- made to provide
some protection tor the small dealers from
the competition of some jobbing houses.
Dobbins Pasties Case.
In the supreme court this afternoon,
Judge Mitchell presented the application
of John R. Dobbins, one of the Mabray
defendants, who was convicted of larceny
In the state courts. He contends that the
court ' went wrong on many instructions.
Ex-Attorney General Byers will . present-)
the side of the state tomorrow.
Wanted Court to Reverse Itself.
An argument was made before the state
supreme court today by attorneys for T. J,
Gallagher of Sioux City, asking the court
to reverse its recent decision in regard to
the time of taking effect of the Moon law
limiting the number of saloons in any city
of the state to a percentage of the popula
tlon. The decision affects nearly every city
of the stats and Is driving a good, many
saloon out of business because tbey,.se-
aecured permits between the time (he law
was passed and the time It went Into ef
fect, the court holding that all such were
Government Will Handle Mali.
The state executive council today made
arrangements with the Postofflce depart
ment to have the mall for the atate c'apltol
building carried to the building by the de
partment. For many years the state baa
employed a mall carrier with a team to
haul the mall and distribute It.
Death of Wlllard Eaton.
Members of the railroad commission to
day received word from Osage to the effect
that Wlllard L. Eaton died at his home
there today. Eaton was railroad commis
sioner until the first of last January, had
been speaker of the Iowa house and long
prominent in Iowa affairs. He was re
garded as one of the moat able and best
men that ever sat on the railroad commis
sion. He had been in ill health some time,
James Miller, superintendent of malls in
Des Moines for many years, died last night,
aged 72. He was a remarkable man in
that thirty-six years ago he, was terribly
Injured In an accident when he was a mail
agent and had a part of his head and face
literally burned off by a red-hot stove. He
continued In the service until two months
Assessment Principle Settled.
In the supreme court today a decision
was rendered "In a Des Moines case settling
the principle to be followed In the matter
of deduction of real estate values from as
sessment of corporations. The court held
that the arsessed value of the real estate
should be taken from the assessed value of
the capital stock, and that the courts and,
the review boards should take note of
the fact that real estate la not assessed
at Its full value. The lower court had
deducted the supposed real value of the
real estate from the astessed value of the
No 'BootlesTglns;" In Restaurant.
The supreme court In a case from Jasper
county also decided thst "bootlegging"
can not be done from a restaurant. A
restaurant man had been found selling
Pabst mead," which on examination wa
One of Omaha's Young y Old
Men Enjoys His Birthday
Thirty-three years service as a
Justice of the peace would seem like
a long life's work for most men,
but Justice George C. Cockrell of
Omaha, who yesterday passed his
76th birthday, U really an able
to serve many yeitrs more. Born In
Green county, Illinois, In 1836, he
was beginning a successful life when
the war broke out. When he enlisted
with the Ninety-stventh Illinois he
was taken through the seige of
Vlckaburg, captured and, through
the bitter vicissitudes of that cam
paign, lost his health. When he re
turned to his home at Jerseyvllle,
he was made Justice- of the peace,
and few people thought he would
last long even In that comparatively
qmet work. But he went through
twenty-one years of It there and
twenty years ago he came to Omaha
and has spent twelve of those years
aa an ffU-er of Douglaa county.. He
has always been a sound republican.
His wife, who ia also past the al
loted three score and ten is as hale
and active as he. Harry B. Cockrell
and George M. Cockrell of Omaha
are his sons, and he has one daugh
ter. Mrs. M. A. Warren of Jerseyvllle, Ilk Several of his five graadchildren
are grown men and women. -Today be claims the honor of being the oldest
young man in Omaha.
Commercial Club is Aroused
OMAHA, June T. 1911 Honorable
a. M. Hitchcock, United Htstes Sen
ator, Washington. D. C: According
to a Washington dispatch appearing In
this morning's World-Herald, "Omaha
will not suffer much as a result of
the changea In army departmental and
divisional headquarters." The article
goes on to say "this Is made clear In
a report sent to the senate by the War
department today (June th) In re
sponse to a. resolution of Inquiry by
Senator Hitchcock of Nebraska."
If the Information which we have
at hand In authentic, and we have It
from sources that command our con
fidence and respect, but which we must
protect, the War department has only
treated the matter In a general way
and has withheld detail. Which If
given, would have made It Impossible,
In our Judgment, for your correspond
ent to send such a dispatch as he did.
From the various newspaper Items
and from other confidential sources,
we learn that our department head
quarters will lose Colonel Gray (chief
surgeon) with three clerks and one
messenger; Colonel McCarthy (chief
quartermaster) with fifteen clerks and
one messenger; Major De Vore (chief
of staff) with seven clerks and two
messengers; Majors Dundy and Las
alter (Inspectors general) with two
clerks and one messenger, Captain
O'Connor (judge advocate) with three
clerks. Major Walker (chief engineer
officer) with1 two clerks, Major Lord
(chief paymaster) with two clerks and
one messenger. Colonel Eastman will
loose his office of chief commissary,
carrying with It three clerks, but re
tains the office of purchasing commis
sary. We will lose one clerk each to
the present aides, who act as chief
ordnance officer and Inspectors small
arms practice. This makes a total et
eight officers, thirty-nine clerks and
six messengers , a errand total of
fifty-three men. whose monthly sal
aries will amount to over $4,000, an
average of about $115 each. So much
for the loss of officers, offices and men.
That la bad enough, but from a com
mercial standpoint that Is not the
In the transfer of the chief quarter
aaster and , chief commissary from
Omaha to Chicago Is Omaha's greatest
loss, for the reason that after July 1
all requisitions for either quarter
master or commissary supplies for
this department will go direct to Chi
cago Instead of- coming here and the
purchase and shipment of supplies to
fill same will be directed from there.
The natural tendency of these two de
partments will be to buy everything
through the purchasing departments
at that point. What will be ordered
purchased here will be comparatively
Insignificant, although the War de
partment would have us believe that
the retention of a purchasing commis
sary In Omaha will give us practically
the same business In the future as In
the past It looks to us as If out gen
eral issue and supply depot, for which
we have worked so many years to es- "
tabllsh and build up will be practically
wiped out. If not entirely, It will be
, a long step In that direction. It
looks as If the Influence of Chicago In
the purchase of government supplies
is almost beyond our ability to meet.
We have but recently come through a
hard tussle with them on Indian sup
plies and only auoceeded when, we
showed .them in black -and white that
, the businesa belonged here and that
goods could be purchased to beet ad
vantage through an Omaha depot.
But with three Chicago men In the
president's -cabinet, we do seem to be .
up against It. It seems as If Chicago,
New York and San Francisco are go
ing to be the three market points that
are to receive Uncle Sam's favor In the
No matter what fine distinction
may be drawn between administrative,
territorial or the tactical handling of
military divisions, the Department of
the Missouri loses Forts Russell,
Riley and Leavenworth. These being
commanded by brigadier generals,
become separate and independent mili
tary reservations, so far as this de
partment la concerned, and will, after
July L report direct to Chicago. The
enlargement of thla department by
found to contain too much alcohol. As
soon as he found It out he quit. But an
effort was made to prosecute him because
It-was an act of 'bootlegging"' though
conducted In connection with a restaurant.
The court refused to take this view.
Supremo Coart Decisions.
R. W. Fordyca, appellant, againat C. H,
Humphrey, Taylor county; reversed.
August Tetzloff against George H. May,
appellant, Floyd county; reversed.
Lena Haker against Jewel Tea com
pany, appellant. L4nn county; affirmed.
Farmers Savings bank, appellant, against
W. J. Newton, Lyon county; affirmed.
Augusta itelchaner, appellant, against
John Born. Btory county; affirmed.
W. fc). Bremer, appellant, against O. J.
Hoag. Bremer county; affirmed.
Harry Barr, appellant, against S. F.
Neel. Jasper county; affirmed.
Valley Investment company against
Board of Review of Des Moines, appellant.
Folk county; reversed.
Josephine Offll, appellant, against Wit
beck & Co., Jsaper county; modified.
Take Mine Bxamlnatloa.
Eight miners appeared before the Bute
Mine Examing board today to take the
examination for certificates, four for hoist-
GEORGE C. COCKRELL.
t ,, ; ,1 '
u - -
ju Ta.i ! -- - ra ii ,i
the addition of the state of Colorado
Is a joke, there being nothing In the
entire state but a recruiting station
at Fort Logan. -
Aa an excuse for alt of this up
heaval Is alleged a great saving In
administrative expense. We all know
Uncle Sam has a peculiar way of
handling some of his accounts; that
In making purchases for the War de
partment account Is not taken of
what It costs to transport supplies
from the point of purchase to the
ultimate destination, so that when
the statement Is made that a great
saving Is to be affected. It may be
Just another case of "robbing Peter
to pay Paul." We can see no way
of saving very much except through
clerical hire, as the salaries of of
ficers and the expense of maintain
ing offices at the various points will
continue just the same, except In the
case of Denver, where they are now
renting space. If, as seems to be their
plan, a large number of clerks will
be located In Chicago, they will In alt
likelihood have to go to quite an ex
pense for office space there, as the
army headquarters located in Chicago
postofflce building are said to be
crowded right now. On the other
hand, Omaha la reputed to have the
finest and best equipped office build
ing for War department purposes any
where outside of Washington, with all
the room and every facility necessary.
To summarise the situation as we
see It, we are confronted by a very
serious condition. Here is what hap
pened within the last year, and, as we
have frequently said, If we cannot add
something to our headquarters or mili
tary possessions from time to time,
we will sooner or later lose what we
Last summer we learned too late
to forestall it, although we worked
hard to have It rescinded, that an
order had been Issued discontinuing
disbursing quartermaster's offices
here, through which had been ad
justed and paid all bills for trans
portation expense. This took from
Omaha six or seven men and their
families, and most of them went to
Chicago. This reduced our bank de
posits and clearings accordingly.
In the early part of this year orders
were Issued transferring from Omaha
to Denver the purchase of all com
missary stores for Fort Russell
(Cheyenne), Fort Robinson (Craw
ford),' Fort Meade (Sturgls) and Fort
Mackenzie (Sheridan), regardless of
the fact that 80 per cent of subsist
ence stores for these reservations
could be delivered at these posts from
Omaha at less expense than from Den
ver. This change alone reduced the
purchases made at Omaha by 66 per
cent, measured by the number of men
at these points. When the troops re
turn from the Mexican border the
purchases made In Omaha for
groceries, teas, coffee, sugar, spices,
meats, lard, ham, bacon, etc., will be
only ts per cent of what they were
at the beginning of thla year.
Now we are to have our headquar
ters force reduced to practically noth
ing, so that later on the same may
be said of Its abandonment as General
Wood now say of Denver that under
, the new order of . things the loss of
their headquarters Is Insignificant,
only a matter of seven men.
The article referred to In the open
ing paragraph of this letter . Is, ac
cording to our Jdvlces. misleading
to our members and our cltlaena..
' It does not tell the truth. Omaha will
lose fifty-three men, ten departments,
and what Is more serious in the long
run, practically all of our prestige
.as a military center and a purchasing
point. Therefore, at a meeting of the
executive committee held the 6th lnst.
a resolution was unanimously adopted
Instructing the forwarding of this let
ter to you protesting most vigorously
against the reorganisation that will
be so Injurious to our Interests and
at the same time questionable from
a War department standpoint and
urging that our senators and repre
sentatives give the matter, which Is as
important to Nebraska as It Is to
Omaha, their immediate and personal
J. M. GUILD, Commissioner.
Ing engineers and four for pit bosses.
The articles of incorporation were filed
today for the Modern Woodmen Commer
cial club of Bryant, Clinton county, with
Coart Decision Delayed.
The decision of Judge McPherson In the
express rate case has been delayed longer
man expected, and he has not yet deter
mined whether the commerce court law
applies to this case, which would mean
calling In two other federal judges to net
wun mm. A new question has been raised
O the effect that no matter how this case
may be decided the coal rate case soon to
be heard will come under the clause of the
commerce court requiring three Judges be
cause In that case the Iowa 2-cent fare law
is involved and Its constitutionality at
FORTUNE IN LAND IS
DEEDED TO DAUGHTERS
Mr. ssi Mrs. Carl Gronaa Give Real
Estate Worth aarer Millies)
to Their Two Chlldrea.
DENISON. Ia., June l.-(8peclal.)-Mr.
and Mrs. Carl Gronau of this city this
week deeded to their dlughters property
valued at $2jO,000. The recipients are Mrs.
B. J. Blbbert of Denlson and Mrs. John D.
Slevers of Los Angeles, Cal. Mr. (Jrnau
come to Denlson as a wagonmaker thirty
years ago. His savings, the result of
close economy, he placed In lands and
finally became poesessed of property valued
as above. The lands are In Clark and
Spink counties, South Dakota, and Stuts
man and Burleigh counties, North Da
kota. The Gronaus have yet plenty of
means for their comfort through life.
Maety-Mne Tears Old.
CHARLES CITY. Ia.. June .-(6pecial.)
Yesterday Father Luclan M. Foster cele
brated his ninety-ninth birthday and he
an Informal Opening and Special Display of
Consisting of Over 200 Exquisite Lingerie, Milan, Leghorn,
Chip, Butavia and Neapolitan Pattern Hats.
Prices on These Patterns are Very Reasonable,
$6.75 to $12.50
Every Dark Colored Hat Cut to Cost
KERN, 1508 Douglas St.
HOT AND DRY
Our fountain spray will keep your lawn 1
wet and cool the best
Coat and Pants to Order $17.50 g
Our Previous to Invoicing Sale -
Is bringing us lots of new customers, keeping our workmen busy and',
very materially reducing our large stock of woolens and trimmings. -.
a-r. JSvery suit In the store reduced from 25 to 40. Every coat '
lined with good alpaca. Every garment well made and guaranteed
perfect In fit and style.
See the display In our show windows.
MacCarthy-Wilson Tailoring Co.
804-800 South 10th St. Five Steps South of Far nam.
feels aa sure of living to celebrate his
hundredth as can be. He came down town
and visited with all the county officials
at the court house and then called upon his
old friends 'among the merchants. It was
quite a gala day. He was born In New
York state In 181 and has had a life re
markably free from Illness. He Is now
strong and full of vigor. He has a brother
living back in the old New York home who
la five years bla senior.
Marshalltown Mar Be Dry.
MARSH ALL TOWN, la., June (.-(Special
Telegram.) Unless the district court rules
differently than did the board of super
visors late thla afternoon, when the board
decided the saloon petition of consent In
sufficient by 129 names, the city will be
dry. The board refused to accept 14S with
drawals filed by the wets to counteract the
tog withdrawals to the original petition
ruling that the withdrawals were auto
rnatio. Foley's Kidney Remedy
Is particularly recommended for chronic
eases of kidney and bladder trouble. It
tends to regulate and control the kidney
and bladder action and Is healing, strength
ening and bracing. For sale by all drug
gists. "Stetsons cost mora
by the pair, but
Use by the
The Last Word
in Shoe Science
is Stetson." Stetson Science
stands for style, elegance and
Walking and health health
and success. Wear a Stetson
and you will have these aids
The Dickey is a favorite style
combining smartness with
For Sale by
RttT J HEALTH TV SSmR AND CHILD.
M. Wmaujw'a Soot mi no Svsvr baa bees,
owi toi over blXTY YEARS by MILLIONS of
MOTHVKS lor their CMlLt'KEN W1ULB
TKKTHING, wtth FEEKKCT SICCUS. It
SOOTHKS the CHILD. SOHTPN the GUMS,
ALLAY all PAIN ; CL'KKH WIND COLIC, and
I the beat remedy lor DlABRHcKA. It ia ah.
aoluiely harmlcae. Be man ant ak for " Mr a.
Wiaakiw'a Soothlag syrup," anu Use M eUas
kiad.- Tares ly-A" caste boUJa.
Hotel Rome Summer Garden
Coolest PUc In Omaha.
8:80 Every Kventaf 10 Cents,
Friday and Saturday.
for the least.
1612 Harney St.
For the Graduate.' ,
A fitting remembrance for;
this important ' commence
ment event in the life of a
young boy or girl may . be
purchased at this Btofe from
a wide assortment of just tho
gifts that will be most appre
ciated. Whether it be a riris
bracelet, scarf pin, watch or
it wiil be the
best at its
best in its
part i o u 1 a r
Don't Merely Buy Inveax.
Albert Edholm $
Sixteenth and Harney gts, -
TAX I CAB
THE SEASON IS NOW
ON AT MANAWA.
Versoaallj Maaaged by M. 1C Bars
OUR NEW BALLROOM A
MAGNIFICENT Bl'CCEUS, BEAU
TIU'L, AIRV, PERFECT FLOOR,
EXCELLENT ML SIC. THOL'8
ANDH HAVE ENJOYED IT AND
Otaer Attractions are Batter Tbaa
Free Bead Coaoerts Afternoons and
Evenings by Oovalt's Band.
Admlssloa to Vark FBtB.
UMMX m now
i i rwn luronuiii aid xia
LLUIU HtUnMnMIYl BTOCJC CO
first Time In any Omaha Theater of
BAafiTwi... THE MELTING POT
Lloyd Insraham aa "Lavld Qulxano"
Brgs. lO-U&ej fa -t as SUrt Vaiat Mats.
Sunday and We "The Lottery Man,"
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