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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1911)
THE BEE: OMAHA. "WEDNESDAY", JUNE 28,.. 1911.
CooJ;l Comfortable Shirts
h tor Young Men
. .Onr exility to select articles of dress suitable for
young men comes from constant and careful study of their
iK'ed?. Hero is u most timely and desirable assortment
ot shirts fof'outloor wear and general wear. It's a good
time to choose n supply for vacation trips.
. Soft BhlrU with sort collars and French cuffs, of solsette, silk
striped, materials and madras
k i 81.50 $2.00 $2.50 "l $3.00
Soft Bbirts with collars attached. In varied patterns and In solid
colors 4 $1.00 nd $1.50
Flannel Shirts for tennis, boating and outing, with collars at
" tached . $3.00
Light Velght Underwear Nainsook, made In knee length and
' 8h6rt sleeves- "'. $1.00 nd $1.50 ,,',-
. Underwear that's Just the thing these warm days. In mesh and
balbrtggan-9l.00 $1.50 $2.00 $2.25 and $2.50
.The natlonariy Advertised and famous B. V. D. Underwear .
' $1.00 Per suit .
. .- Fancy Hose, -la all the much desired and popular colors la lisle'
. and silk . 25 50 r ,
.... r -mi '
a- ... :
1518-1520 FARNAM STREET
Irregular, Agttcitt it Des-Moines to
..''Bjottglit to Taw.
oreekshjxd 3pa extoetion
Farmer asa! t d.r Aato Near Del
' ilr' Vt44 r"! Doctor Who
:A "Wis FellefcJnar Close After
. i iwleaa-vCese, ts Settled.
1-1 ,(Tt9Bi''.Sff Correspondent.)
' . DEB 4tolNJW,'-,Ji. JtJne 27. (Special Tel-sram-tiyafy
ev Irregular employment
agenclej4.sr "brsan today by the state
labor bVffcaUj.by tUinf Information against
two areetfsITam '" Calhebama, and John
;iVlnenen. ' DMyTfre accused of operating
an employment office ' Without license, but
In fact the move Is 'directed against a sys
tem of extortion 1'rhtfted upon' the Qreek
laborers, which is declared to be contrary
Uo law. Tey-Are accused of victimising
labor w,, In Al, nmuel1 of heavy fees for
fwcurlng positions as railroad laborers. A
Kee of Is reqiilrett for registering and
aftefmrds- tneTmen,ere mulcted for a per
centage of their wages regularly In the
guise of 'Merl.4l 'fees. Vinenan was ar
rested.", 7,7; , ,
' Fitranr't-I.Ht Bared.
!'A passing? dclr. saved the life of a
farmer, .Hen Ileylnfr when the latter was
a victim 'cvan mityl: accident on a' country
road sofith1 0f L,ea Moines. Devlne's
machlne'rwjia ovei'tirVned and fell directly
upon blm.-f rnnlrl'lr him to the earth in
such (a1- nttfrtqe thst 'be soon would have
died. A 'i''fo6Sr'ra almost behind hlra
In ari-'ality-'asld: speeded In getting the
tar Utua-nCi It Pevine In time to save him
rtththtie iVfjiury ;.:'
3fi 4 ektsrtag for Saloons. '
ij The saltbs wHi,hAve no chance to get
E rehearing, on the ; recent, supreme court
decisions nfotiibltirig .waiters In cafes from
iarvlng drTnks ifiitll September II. The
nefbar ,Mr.:ejtHcatton for a rehearing
of rfhe case,... Notice, of a Petition for a
raharlng .of, (he, case, hfts . been filed by
saloon and hotel interests with the olerk.
Des Molnetf b'atddrl' meh' have entered Into
a combine to decld for themselves, which
ohes shalt iiave licenses ant! will take this
duly, away groat'" the'' city council. They
hev flleoi appllcatlpns for eighty-alx
licenses, whiuh4 yiut the number that
can 'be givnted; --The city council was
antlclpatlngHrouble In deciding which ones
to put out of business.
Wk.lt' Iknrr ; Charae Made.
That Des Moines Is ' the center of a
community 'of i "white slavers" is the
startling charge nmde ' this morning by a
deputy United' States' .marshal following
' the arrest ht Adam Simmons, a Russian, on
a charge of tmporylng women to the
United -States from His native land for
unlawful purpose:" It is 'charged' that
Slrrmaons brought' into " this ' country a
yotfng woman, 'Whose ' family' name is
Kaloviskt, from ,TMSkl;' XTUbernla, Russia,
It la also 'charged" that she was brought
here for immoral" purposes and that she Is
detained In DMMoinbs by' Simmons.
Daildlaa Tradra Labor Troubles.
A strike of '1,W0 laborers in the building
trades of Des' Moines Is threatened. The
master plumbers'nblfied the plumbers to
day that their' tnlist decide at Once whether
they will go back', to work or have their
placea, supplied froin ,he outside. They
are on a strike because of trouUU at the
Young Men's Christian association build
ing.. It is stated that if the men do
MV go. . back-heir- Vlea . will be filled
wl,th,.nonunioBwmat.land. aa soon aa this
la done all theworkmen la the building
trades in Des Moines will strike. There
are about t,OuaC- them at work now.
C'smaare Jsf College JTmr mcta.
State Auditor Bleakley today 'made" a
ruling in regiyi -'the time of payment
oi tna auppur ciraaa lor -tne state educa
tional Institutions, holding that the col
leges cannot secure the f unaa "until the
aUise ot each quarter lrdd.,af at the
beginning of each one. Heretofore and 'for
years the state, audUor.vhas bean -paying
the support fvj'lM'i'JieHto the treasurers
OX tne inst.tutions at the beginning of each
qagrter. and this haa made vast differ
efoee in the available funds at each insti
tution. Now the state auditor holds that
tkla Is not eontempiated la the law.
Beaefly-d, the ttilas.
All central lewev was 'greatly benefited
by the rain which' fekrflundiy' and 8unday
nlsht and In some places by rain today.
The record ahoweo. only .M-lnch rainfall
here, but It was of great help tostlie vt-ge-taxlon
and the Indications areithat the
long oroutn naa been disputed of. In
southern Iowa they did not get any of the
lain; The storm wis tacoonpanled by ball
nere, but it aid no, dmi jlarnM.
Henry Wallace, president of the National
Conservation congress, has announced that
the next assembly of that body will be
held In Kansas, Tlty, September B to &
President Taft ad Theodore Roosevelt
have been InvtM to sposk. .
Osi Ur' vl" Guard.
Captain Robert ( McCUi ta. i. IX : M. A., ar
rived In this clt3r.toda aa Reported for
duty to OenersJ" Loaan'of the Iowa Na
tional Guard. He haa been assla-ned for
permanent duty with the Iowa National
Guard and . came-, dcert from the ataff
eh6ol at fort Leavenworth. He will be
given work In the Iowa National Guard,
especially In the coming encamomema.
1 ' Two New. Tlaas Books.
There was filed with the secretary of
slate Jodav the articles , of Incorporation
of -the farmers BmIwi banks of LelghtoA
run era I B T
by J. B. Vanderxyl president, . capital
(10.000, and of the Ouncombe Savings bank.
125,000, John Malllnger president Articles
were filed for tfce Dlanden Coal v and
Lumber company, 110,000, and for the New
ton Washing Machine Company. 150,000.
Ordered the Land Bold.
J. P. Wail, revenue clerk In the oTflce
of the secretary of state, returned today
from Council Bluffs and reported to the
council on the statua of a certain lot In
the city belonging to the Iowa .school
fund. The council has directed-that a sale
be made of the lot. . It had been- owned by
the state many years, but the state had
no record of the same. .. " Y
Bossy Brings Giief , .
to Owner,, Mrs. Banks
H. H, Vermehren'i Hone and Bugy
Tangled in Tether and Then
II. H. Vermehren of 2!9 Manderson street
reports to the police that as he was driv
ing homa along Bedford street late Mon
day night he encountered Mrs. John Banks'
cow tethered with a wire cable, and In the
mix-up between horse and cow the boggy
was rendered shaftlesa and the horse
scarred up. In Order, to be sure of; com
pensation for the damages, Mr. Verniehren
took the cow home and securely locked the
baat in his barn, . .
Yesterday Mrs. Banks sent- her-son
John after the cow, but Mr. Vermehren
refused to let Bossy go until 16 waa pro
duced for repairing the damaged buggy
and doctoring up the horse. Young John
Banks offered to pay for the repair of the
buggy, but declined to pay spot cash. tejthe
owner before the cost could be ascertained.
This wajt refused and the cow kep in,
bondage.- , .- .,,',,
When John informed his motQtfi!f.lte
demands of Mr. Vermehren ( he.; also re
marked . that the morning's ; miikWntch
Vermehren. Mrs. Banks Went'stralghtway
to the police station and demanded the re
lease of her cow from - the Improvised
pound. On the advice of Captain Demp
sey she neat went before a Justice of the
peace to aua out a writ of replevin and
later tiled a claim for damages against
Vermehren for milking her cow.
Mrs. Kathertne Davie.
Mrs. Katherlne Davie died Monday even
ing in the Wise Memorial hospital of 'peri
tonitis, following an operation. She was
39 years eld, having come to Omaha with
her parents. Mr. and Mrs. August
Schroedor, thirty-five years ago. , .
Mrs. Davie Is the wife of E. IL Davie,
who Is connected with the Western Rail
roading Weighing association. Beside her
husband she is survived by five children,
her father and mother, and a sister, Mrs.
Rose Clark, of Fort Worth, Tex.
The funeral ot Mrs. Davie will be held
from the family residence, 1106 South Nine
teenth street. Thursday afternoon at 1:30
o'clock. Services will be ' conducted by
Rev. C. N. Dawson. Interment will be In
Forest Lawn cemetery.
Mre. W. D. Hill.
STELLA, Neb., June XI. (Special.) Mrs.
W. D. Hill died suddenly last night at her
home three miles northwest of town. 6he
had been ailing for aome time, but waa
able to be In town Saturday,, but com
plained of the excessive heat. Deceased was
the daughter of Mrs. Isaiah Curtis of Stella
and was the mother of a large family of
children, who, with the father, survive her.
Mrs. Carl gteffer.
BLOOM FIELD, Neb., June t7.-Speclal.)
Mrs. Steffen, the wife of Cart Bteffen,
who lives four miles northwest of this city,'
died at the Bloomfteld hospital In thla city
Sunday morning. Mrs. Bteffen had been
sick 'with typhoid-pneumonia for the last
four weeks. The deceased had only bean
married about a year and a half and was
about U years of age.
FULLERTON, Neb.. June tl. Speclal.)
Announcement cards have been received
of the marriage at Lincoln of John Dopf,
editor of the Fullerton Poet and Miss
Frances E. Taylor. The bride Is th daugh
ter ef Leo Taylor of this place and she has
served Nance county-aa superintendent ef
schools for three consecutive terms.
FULLERTON, Neb., June 2T.-8peclal.)
T-At the home of the bride's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. 8. E. Huse. their oldest daughter,
Helen, was married to Gunner Noraelborg
of Spokane. Wash.. Rev. Charles Arnold of
Kansas City officiating. Mrs.' Nor sel berg is
a graduate f the state university and haa
been physical director for two years In the
college at Pullman, Wash.
FULLERTON. Neb., June n.-(Speolal.)
-Misa Fern Delancey and Mr. Edwin Ar
nold were married at the home of R. M.
Delancey by Rev. Mr. Taylor, rector of
the Episcopal church at Central City. The
bridal pair left Immediately for Sioux
City and Omaha and later will live la this
city. . .
REPUBLICAN CITT. Neb,. June tt
(Bpeclal ) MJs Cora Bright and Mr. David
Vplluger were united tn marriage by
County Judge Bet be in Alma on Friday
last The bride is the youngest daughter
f Mrs. Cora Bright of this civ and the
groom Is a prosperous yoUng fanner living
east 'of town.
The Key to tne Situation Bee Want Ada,
FREE TRADE WITH CANADA!
Senator Towntend Takes Advanced
Stand, on Bepiprocity Bill. .
IMPROVE ST. LA WHENCE RIVER
Mlrfcla-an Inserarnt fays This Weald
Be of More Benefit to tke
Farmers Than Panama
WASHINGTON. June Z7.-tefense of the
i Canadian reciprocity agreement was made
on the floor cf the senate today by Sen
I ator Townsend of Mlrhlgan, , republican.
' Not only would he lend -his euprort to the
bill now tinder consideration,, the senator
i declared, but he would have a treaty which
would have Included all of the prodtirta of
Canada and the United States on the free
lift. Careful and unbiased study had con
vinced him that th agreement would bene
fit both countries.
"But I am convinced," he added, "that
reciprocity with Canada can never be the
greatest success until manufactured as
I well as natural products meet no customs
walls In passing - between the two coun
tries." Senator Townsend argued that it-waa
the dnty of the United States and for its
best good to enter" Into the freest trade
relations possible with those nations where
the conditions 'of .living and Industry are
similar to those ot our own country.
Canada, he contended, came In this clasa
Personally, he . said,"' he would have
"striven long and hard" for absolute free
trade, between the two .countries, but he
added, that he would vote for the measure
In its present form as' an- "agreement to
begin taking down the useless wall be
tween parta of the same Industrial, field."
Improve the t. Lawrence.
For the purpose of Increasing the bene
fits which he held would flow from the
agreement. Senator Townsend proposed an
amendment to the bill providing that the
president should try to form an agreement
with Canada looking to the Improvement
of the St. Lawrence river from the great
lakes to the Atlantic ocean, "a waterway
of sufficient depth and width to accom
modate deep water, sea-going vessels' ' of
the common use and benefit of both coun
tries and In furtherance of reciprocal
trade relations between . them." This pro
ject, he declared, would "confer greater
benefits on both countries . than those
which flow from any tariff, and would be
the consummation of the greatest contem
plated benefits In trade."
"To me," said Senator Townsend, "this
is a greater proposition than the Panama
canal. It may, be a dream but some day
the dream will come true. It may 'gome
In the distant future, but It will come.
The project is so big with possibilities
that it should be given' the most serious
thought and consideration by the two n ac
tions which are," "we hope, entering upon
an" era of" good will" and "amity."
Nothing! for Farmer to fear.
The farmer' had nothing to fear from the
agreement, the - speaker contended. "It
cannot harrri the farmers," he uvlared.
"It is the beginning of a policy which I
have long-favored, vis.: A, change of
tariff conditions In .conformity ' with the
well . understood theory of, protection. -The
Items in this measure ! are clearly understood.-
We know what- tbe cost of produc
tion is here and .In Canada... As fast as the
facts can ,benbtalped ..the tariff schedules
should be revised and. Sv scientific (System
of duties . eslaWlshed.v . vWant'abe, 'Wool,'
vCtW steel and othter; Bchefosj-eviscj I
if a1 determination oifac'tv"dlscloS6 tht
revision-1 - needu win not, however,
close, my eyes aitd. proceed blindly the
matter. I do .pot believe the people have
repudiated the principle of protection:
they have protested against old, unsclen-Tw"u
"Today It all the surplus wheat of Can
ada found an outlet through. American
markets It would not, in my opinion, ma
terially affect the price. If we used Can
ada's export we could and would export
more of our own crop. But we will not
use it. The surplus from both countries
will continue to find Its market abroad
except In case of a crop failure in either
country. Then the other country wily
supply, as It ought to supply, the de
"Weel Now, Hoot Mon
Golf 's a Bonny Game"
Trade Extension Committee of Com
mercial Club is Issuing Defis to
the World for Golf Match.
That Sootoh game which Andy Carnegie
usea to keep bis waistband down haa be
come more than popular in the Commercial
dub. Membera of that institution are golf
mad. A challenge to any committee In the
club for a match game was Issued by the
trade extension committee . In a meeting
Joe Kelley, vice chairman of the com
mittee, does not play the game. However,
he is such an enthusiast that he volun
teered to caddy. The other membera of the
committee declare that they will "hold him
to It." Among the particularly adept
wlelders of the sticks who hold places on
the committee are, J. C. Colt, W, H.
Rhodes; Frank Hoel, Guy Pratt, J. H.
Taylor and J. H. Wright .
Financial details of the last trade excur
sion were closed up. at the meeting. - It
waa found that a balance waa left In the
excursion fund after all bills had been set
tled. Tentative plana for the extension of
the market town doctrine'next year were
MUREDER AT RICHMOND
KILLS SELF IN SIGHT OF MOB
Granrllle Jonas, . Wk Attempts to
Harder Sob and Daoghter, Kills
B. T. t'lett.
RICHMOND, ' Vs.. June IT.-In an at
tempt to kill his son and daughter Monday,
Granville Johns, . 60 years old, today - shot
and killed B. T. Ulett. 26 years old. a
boarder at hla home, and then committed
suicide when hard pressed by a mob.
Charles Johns, SO yeara old, and his sis
ter, Minnie, 1 years old. yesterday visited
an amusement resort in disobedience to
their father's wishes. Early this morning
Johns visited his son's room with a shot
gun. tn the struggle the gun was dis
charged and Vlett, who occupied the room
with Charles, waa ahot in the abdomen.
Hla death waa Instantaneous. .
Johns fled. He was cornered about a
mile from town and killed himself in full
View of hundreds of persons.
' "Pasadena. Cel.. March a Mil Foley
Co.. Gentlemen: We have sold and reo
mmended Foley'a Honey and Tar Com
pound for yeara We believe it to be one
ef the most efficient expectorants oa the
eoarket Containing no opiates or narcotics
It can be given freely to children. Enough
ef the remedy can be -a ken to relieve a
old, aa It has no nauseating results, and
does not interfere with digestion. Tours
very truly. C. H. Ward Drug Co c. U
f arsons. Bec'y and Treaa." - Get the orig
inal Foley's Honey and Tar Compound la
tbe yellow packagt'
President Smith Tells
of Mormon Deal with
- Havemeyer Interests
Says Church Holds No Stock in Amer
ican Company and Was Only In
terested in Getting- Money.
WASHINGTON, June 27.-The story of
the alliance of the Nffirfnon church and
the Henry O, Havemeyer. interests In the
beet sugar business was told and the deal
oharacteTlxed ns 'entirely leiral by Joseph
F. Smith, pref-ldent of the Mormon church
end of the ttah-Idaho Susar company,
before the house "sugar trust" Investigat
ing committee today.
The committee made no effort to pry
Into the affairs of the church except In
so far as they related to business matters.
The venerable president of the Mormon
hierarchy said the deal with Havemeyer
was not considered Important enough for
formal consideration by the 'council ot the
church, but was effected with the
acqulesence of the church officials.
Mr. Smith testified that it waa not the
general practice, ot the church to make
business Investments, but the Sugar busi
ness was its largest investment and that
was entered" upon to help the Mormon
people. ' He" emphatically denied that the
.church had .any stock. In the American
Sugar Refining company.
"Why haven't" you folks bought out the
Hivemeyer Interests T" asked Representa
tive Baker of California.
"We haven't got the (honey."
"You knew Havemeyer was a very pow
erful man In the business' world and you
were glad to- get him Interested In your
business, weren't you?"--' i
"We were only interested In getting his
Bishop Charles N.bley, business man
ager of the Mormon -church, testified that
the original owners of stock In the Amal
gamated Sugar. company of Utah received
nearly two for one In selling out to Have
meyer. Both Havemeyer and Nlbley, for
merly Interested in .Amalgamated, he said,
were mistaken' tn over-estimating 'the fu
ture of the beet sugar. Industry.
Busters Are Thrown
Outlaw Pony Owned by Bentley Bros.
of Thunder Butte, S. D., Unseats
ABERDEEN, S. D., June 27. (Special.)
Dewey county residents were treated to a
little excitement the other day, when"Red"
Fuller, a famous "brpncho buster" of Da
pree, undertook to ride "Cropple," an out
law ony owned ,by, Bentley brothers of
Thunder. Butte... t'Cropple" has a reputa
tion for hiving never1 been ridden,' and
"Red" Fuller has yia, reputation of - hav
ing never failed to successfully ride any
pony he has ever' attempted to mount, so
the Interest .was keen and lrt addition to
the bet of 1200 put up by the Bentleys, on
the one hand, and "Red" Fuller on the
other, there were dosens of side bets, ag
gregating several! thousand dollars, as the
result But "Cropple" unseated "Red' In
Just three jumps, winning $2ub for his own
ers In 'about three jfcecocds. After Fuller's
failure to ride "Cropple," Chauncey. John,
son, who has some reputation as a rider
grew ambitious and Offered to bet S50 he
could ride 'ropVflfcYVThs. money ; was
quickly -covered,. MAtC "CTopple" served
Chauhcey eKtrftrrf thir tame as-'1 he: had.
"Red." ; with,, .th'gjjffifencie (tbat ".'Johjaorj
ith rrnueresf u(ioutc;ious ena n .reirea
the erviees of 'Utt V"Vclan to bring him
around. After ..the exhibition the Bentleys
refused 22S fof ' 'ropple,'v and took him
home until"1"' another ambitious ' cowboy
to try-his fortune.
FUNK NAMES MEN ' '
' (Continued from First Page.)
tne wnoie lot. He (Hlnes) said be would
have them all fixed up one day and the
next I8ay they would flop."
The crowd In tha committee room, Includ
ing Mr. Hlnes, laughed over this testimony,
but not so Senator Johnston of Alabama, a
southern democrat. Finally Senator
Fletcher of Florida nudged- Mr. Johnston
and the Alabama aenator Joined in.
Mr. Cook reiterated his Springfield testi
mony regarding an alleged telephone con
versation Hlnes had from Cook's hotel
room the day Senator Ix rimer waa elected
or the day before.
Cook testified that it waa In this conver
sation that Hlnes said he had Just come
from Washington and that President Taft
and Senator Aldrich were against Hopkins.
"Lorlmer must be elected," Cook testified
Hlnes said over the telephone. "Don't leave
anything undone. I will be down on the
next train with all the money needed."
More poaltlve than be was at the Spring
field hearing, Mr. Cook testified without
reservation that he answered the long" dis
tance call from Springfield for Mr. . Hlnes
and that the telephone girl said:
"Here la Governor Deneen."
Cook testified he did not mentlqn In . his
Springfield testimony that Governor Deneen
was the one who tbe operator said waa on
the telephone at Springfield. Ha refrained
from doing so, because I did not think It
necessary: Deneen waa governor.'
ays Ho Knows Ulnae.
Mr. Cook acknowledged some bitterness
toward Mr. Hlnes and declared he had
never felt very friendly toward him.
"I know his way of doing business," he
explained. "Hlnes haa a way of going about
business that I do not think la honorable.
When he wants to buy timber be gets an
option and then goaa around trying to
hurt the credit of the seller."
"Cite an lnstaaoe." challenged Attorney
William i. Jipes foe .Mr. Hlnes. .
"John Maljoa. f the Alger-Smith oom
pany f Duluth, retorted Cook. ,
When Mr. Cook Quoted Hlnes' brother-in-law.
C. F. Wiehe, aa saying that Hlnes
talked too much and 'they would get him
yet," Mr. Hlnea, who had been attending
an tne bearing, laughed heartily.
Attorney J.- J.. Healey of sounsel for ths
committee, asked about Mr. Cook's bitter
ness toward Mr, Hlnes as the result ef
their relations to the Virginia dt Rainy
Le company, a Minnesota lumber cor
poration. Mr. Cook said that feeling had
not colored his testimony.
WORK ON FRENCH CABINET
Wew Frontier t... as u Bxneeted
PARIS, June 47.-josph Caillaug ' today
accepted President Failures invitation to
organise a ministry to succeed that of M.
The new cabinet probably will be made up
p part, as follows:;
M. Calllaux,' premier and minister ef the
Interior; Jean ' Cruppt, Justice; Justin O.
Do Selves, foreign affairs; Eugene EXlenne,
or Adolphe Messimy, war; Tbeophlle Del
caase. marine; Jules Bteeg, public In
struction; L L. Klots, finance.
' Persistent Advertising Is the Road ff Big
Offer Your Unrestricted Choice
Any Man's Suit
In our entire stock that Oczl f
$15-for ......... ... 0
Any Man's Suit
In our entire stock (
that has been selling V
up to $25 for .....
ALL THIS WEEK, AT
- ) CZZ
GEORGE W. KLINE SECRETARY
OF ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
Lincoln - Newspaper Man Chosen to
Take Vp Dntles Under New Plans
' of Org-aalaatlon.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, June XI. (Special Telegram.)
George Kline, city editor of the Star of this
city, was today selected as the secretary
of the university alumni association under
the new plan formed two weeka ago here.
Mr. Kline will assume his dutlee August
1. The place carries a salary of $1,800 per
annum. The organisation marks a new
era In university affairs and will. It Is be
lieved, have considerable effect on future
legislation along educational lines In this
Mrs. Ada Atkinson and H. P. Leavltt of
"Omaha were' named aa members of the
ALMA ' CHAUTACaiTA A SUCCESS
Commercial Clob Starts Movement
for Permanent Balldinar.
' ALMA, June 27. (Special.) The Ahna
Chautauqua closes Tuesday night with' a
program by ' the Royal Italian ' Guards'
band. -The program this year was a strong
one containing such speakers as Francis
J. Heney, the San Francisco graft 'prosecu
tor and other equally celebrated people. The
average dally attendance was 1,475. At a
special meeting Monday afternoon the Com
mercial ' club arranged for next year's
Chautauqua and started a movement for
the erection of a permanent auditorium for
all future assemblies, .the building to be
completed in time for next year's session.
: Man Accidentally ' Killed.
, CRETB,' Neb June 17. (Special.) James
Mellck ot Wjrter,' formerly of Crete. - died
yesterajrerooij, VV,the" Crete hospltal,
Xtjwas a. cajse'o'f" accidentals ahootliig "on
hit pare - He? was riding but into the coun
try fromwnber and bad his gun with, him
aa waa his custom. . He got out of the
wagon arid shot at a pigeon. His gun was
a double barreled shotgun. As he was get
ting back Into the ' wagon he struck the
gun In auch a way against the wagon that
the undischarged barrel went off and the
charge went Into bis left side. He was
brought Immediately to Crete In an auto
and lived about ' thirty minutes after be
reached the Crete hospital. Mr.' Mellck haa
no relatives as far as known. He waa of
the opinion that his mother and father,
who had separated, were dead. He waa 21
years old. He died friendless with 86 cents
In his pocket.
Dlckso Caaddat for Jadare.
O'NEULL, Neb., June 27. Speolal.) At
torney R. R. Dickson haa announced that
he will be a cadldate for the republican
nomination for district judge from this,
the fifteenth district, comprising the coun
ties ot Holt, Boyd, Keya Paha and Rock.
There will probably be no opposition to
Mr. Dickson In the ranks ot his own party
for the nomination. Mr. Dickson Is one of
the most successful lawyers In this sec
tion of the state and has been engaged In
the active practice of hla profession In
this city tor. over twenty years. He is well
fitted for the position to which be asplree
and there la no question but that he will
be succeaaful at the polls next November.
Grand Island Chaatanq.ua, Abandoned.
GRAND ISUAND, Neb., June XI. (Spe
cial.) The board of directors of the Grand
Island Chautauqua association baa decided
to cancel all engagements and no assem
bly will be. held this year, if aver again. In
the future. The effort baa never received
the support to make It self-sustaining, al
though three attempts have been made, and
when. In addition, partial orop failures
came and the advance sale of tickets was
almost nil. those In authority deemed it
best to drop the' matter.
Damaa-a by- Malt at Madison.
MADISON, Neb., June S5. (Special.)
Heavy rainstorms visited thla section both
last evening and tha evenuig before. The
storm last evening waa accompanied by a
high wind and some hail. Many trees were
broken, windmills blown down and email
buildings unroofed. The damage from hall
waa mors extensive than at first thought.
Quite a large area southwest of this elty
waa swept by tbe hall la aome spots, prac
tically stripping the corn and pounding the
email grain Into the ground.
Extensive Damage - Near Hasan
RAO AN, Neb., June 17. (Special. A
heavy wind and electrlo storm did consid
erable damage southeast of here last night
Several windmills were blown down snd
bams and outbuildings damaged. Several
large bams were blown from their founda
tions. Wheat stacks that were put up the
last week were blown down. Not one left
standing In a radius of several miles.
About one-half Inch of rain accompanied
WladMUU and Waeat Stacks t'peet.
FAIRBURT, Neb., June 17. ( Special.)-A
terrific wlndstortn visited this vicinity late
Sunday event nV which did considerable
damage to small buildings, trees and
wheat Many windmill towers were torn
off completely and wheat stacks blown
over. The air waa filled with dust and It
waa Impossible to see a short distance
ahead of one. This wind followed one of
the most sultry and hot days that Fair
bury has experienced In many yeara.
Bsra Slews Down at Shelbr.
8HELBT, Neb., June XI (Special) A
bad wind visited here about U o'clock laat
night The farm barn ef John Krumbaeh
was blown down and be had several horsee
and came killed. The front part ot J. N.
Baker's restaurant and meat market was
torn off and the large front windows in
the State bank and Mercantile store were
demolished. The telephone and eleotrlo
light service was crippled.
Forsrer Taken to Penitentiary.
FAIRBURT. Neb., June r7.-(Special.)-James
Chlrnslde has returned from a trip
to Lincoln, where he took William M. Law
son, alias, Thomas Brown, to the peniten
tiary, i La wson is the yaung man who
passed "bogus" checks on a clothing firm.
He plead guilty In district court to the
charge and Judge L. M. Femberton of
Beatrice gave him one year In tbe peniten
tiary. Lawrence Plaaw Gum U V.m-lmwji
LAWRENCE, Neb., June XI. (Special.)
James At wood, an old pioneer of this
locality, having landed here In 1878. will
leave this place July 1 for New Tork. where
he will set satl for hla old home In England.
Mr. Atwood lost his aged wife here early
Farm Bnlldlngs Blown Down.
ORLEANS, Neb., June 27. (Special.) A
small windstorm visited the vicinity of
Orleans during the storm yesterday, de
stroying the buildings 'on the McOeoghen
and Backea farms, four miles north of
here. 4 v-
Refuses to Testify
, ' "s snn 9
Wife of Alleged Informer in McNa
; mora Case Declines to Give
. . Evidence to Court '
LOfS ANGELES, June 27. When krs.
Ortie McManigal was taken before the
grand Jury today for the. third time since
she arrived from Chicago two. -day. ago,
every fjtfort was made to lnduoe her to
testify against John J. and James B. Mc
NemarA on the charges of murder In con.
nection with the Los Angeles Times ex
Law was quoted to her and she was
warned of her liability to be imprisoned for
contempt or Indicted and tried as an ac
complice. Llfelona Bondage
to dyspeaia, liver eomplalnts and kidney
troubles la needless. Electrlo Bitten Is the
guaranteed remedy. We. For sale by Bea
ton Drug Co.
Munyoo's Rheumatism Remedy relieves
pMns in the Iocs, arms. Lack, stiff or
swllea Joints. Contains no morphine,
opium, cocaine or drags to detdeo the
pain. It neutralises the scld snd drives
out all rbeuinatlo poisons from the sr.
teak Write Prof, sin a yon, ud and Jeff
arson Sts., Phils., Ia, for medical ad
vice, absolutely freo.
Why Do They
Make It So Good?
THE BEER YOU LIKE I
Ma Nitlisr. 12J4 la 2itk ft.. Osaka
tni Elvers. 2i24 0 ft. lestl Osaka
C Com, Ceestil Bkdb, kvt
PnnnFOR Weak and nervous nwa
rUUlrUA who find their power te
work and youthful vlger
gone aa a result of over
were or mental exertion should take
UKATB NIRVS FOOD FILLS,
will make you eat and aleea and
f" feox. S Boxes tl .M by mall.
UMMMUAM ft atoCOBTsTlXJk MOO OXX
Cor. lath and Xo4 Strnete
owl haoa coscrAarr
Oa, set aad Maine V a la. Omaha
REST AIJ NULTM U 901 HU MO CK1L0.
Uu.Wivuow'1 eooTMine avaor kas beca
Mtd (ot over SIXTY YKAKS by MILLION of
MOTH BRA for their CM1LOSKN WHILB
VBKTH1NO, wKh fBRFBCT SUCCESS. n
SOOTH K the CHILD. SOPTKMS the bUMs.
4LI.AVS.U rair ; CUKES WIND COLIC, ana
l fbe but remedy lor llSHrEA. It it eh
eoluteiy bsnnless. Be sure aw ae for " Mri
wiaatow's aoothiog eyrup," sou leas BO OUSf
j, .,., ,jj i i j- " ZS
' ' t ' I s
I o. J - 3.1 II
Our BhowingJbf fine jtiltiv
ware merits the attehtioiiof
gift buyers and those in
search of elegant table ap
pointments.. Our - silver h
never commonplace. The ad
vantage of purchasing- sil
verware from us .will be Appar
ent to those who appreciate the
charm of owning fine articled of
distinctive creation or who wish to
send a wedding; present that- will
not be duplicated.
A fine Seek at play
ing cards, a bottle of
riae California Sort
Wine. Band, Paints
Bread and - hotter
China Plate,' Oold
ftlass .aad.. Jroeket
Oorksore 3rrlia every
order of 4 full
anarta: at fins whls.
Hi key at f Id. Charges
- a prepiwa.
fl SaaU year oedef to
Wholesale Uqno Sealer.
Cor. lStk and California Streets.
When You Take
Leave your silverware and other
valuables in our burglar and flre-
The charge is nominal cheaper
than insurance and then, some things
can't be replaced with. Insurance
Phone for rates. Douglas MS.
Omaha Safe Deposit
fie Trust Co.
Omaha national Bank Building.
Street Bntranoe, 1S14 Tarnem,
Under Management of II. M. DarneC
New, Cool, Airy Ballroom with
Smith's Orchestra. Itathlrg, Boating
and other Attractions. Shady ' Parle
Has Been Added For picnic Grounds.
Afternoon and Evening Band Concerts.
ADMISSION TO FAItK FREE.'
Theater Cooled by Iced Air.
L1.0YD INGRAHAM m&S& ea .
In the Funniest of Society Comedy -
LITTLE MRS. AKNESLEY
As Played by John Drew A Maude Adams.
rs- lO-SOeifew at SBe Shirt Waist Kasv
Toes., There, and Sat, 10, ftOe.
gun (closing wk) "The Belie of Richmond." '
ROME SUMMER GARDEN
Vaudavilla and Photo, Plays-
rekeetrs Befveehmeau 'avary .
AanUasloa 10 Oenss
fir i;V w VI
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