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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 16, 1911)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JUTA' lfi. '1011.
A dainty, we): made drese at this price shows th wisdom of shopping here made of Percales, In pink,
light or delft blue, tan, lavender and black and white checks. Long or short sleeves, Dutch or high necks,
some o,en In front, others In back. A genuine bargain for the matron or business woman. Q1 QC
filies 32 to 88. Values up to $3.95, now VOU
Anothf-r lot. of House Dresses of Scotch Ginghams aDd Linens. During the busy season, frequent handling
h3 slightly soiled these garments. Sizes 32 to 38. Have sold up to $9.76. To move them QO ftCS
quickly . " :., ?d.JJ
Fancy Silk Parasols,
These come In plain and fancy colors and have sold the summer through at
Tour choice, Monday, at
DES MOINES SALOONS WIN
Canvass by County Board Held Con
clusive on Petitions.
APPLIES IN EACH CASE IN CITY
Foreign Mission Board Holds Session
at Drake UnlTerslts- to Consider
Whether to Charsro Rev. G. W.
Sarvls with Heresy.
(From a Staff Correspondent)
DE8 MOINES, la July 15. (Special Tele
gram.) Tha eighty-six saloons of Pea
Moines won a decisive victory In district
court today In the matter of the validity
of tha consent petition. John A. Ham
mond, for the Anti-Saloon league, had
commenced proceedings against a saloon
In Valley Junction and asked that it be
closed on tha ground that while the Board
of Supervisors, had canvassed the consent
petitions, tha court bad not ruled on their
validity. Tha earn question could be
raised aa to every one of the Pea Moines
saloons, so the case was made a teat and
the court . today held that the canvass by
the board Is conclusive until overturned by
a court. The Injuctlon waa denied. The
main question of the validity of the pe
tition haa not bera fully determined by
ftarvls Case Takes Co.
The Board of Foreign Missions for the
Disciples of. Christ Is holding sessions at
Drake university to decide whether a
charge of heresy shall lie against Rev.
Guy W. ttarvl of Chicago, newly ap
pointed professor of sociology in the Uni
versity of Nankin, China. Mr. Bar vis Is
a graduate of Drake and recently at the
national meeting In Portland oharges were
made against him, the chief of which waa
that he (ailed to accept the Bible as of
that divine authority demanded by the
church. The board waa organised te try
City People Wateh Fire.
Thousands of people In a Dee Moines
office building watched for two hours to
day a prairie fire, whioh burned over a
large pasture and destroyed a ten-aor ap
ple orchard on th farm of Frank V.
Press, south et th Des Moines river.
A score of neighboring farmers, wbo rushed
to give aid, succeeded in extinguishing th
fire J 'ist before It reached aa eats field.
Heport on Life Insurance.
The annual report on life insurance was
Issued by State Auditor Weakley today
The report shows that the buaineas done
by life insurance companies in Iowa laat
year waa larger than ever before, but
that tha gain waa not as much aa ex
pected. The Iowa life companiea received
in premiums Sl,tiS4.818 and paid out In death
losses $311,094. The other than Iowa com
paniea received on Iowa buslnesa aJone
se,XB.iw ana paid out ii.b.uj. mi Dig
eastern companies made no material gain
In business in Iowa.
Asses Aeeordtag to Law.
Members of the state executive council
are proceeding with the assessment ot
railroad, telegraph and telephone property
In the atate In aooorda.no with the law
and the custom, and It Is expected the
assessment will be quickly oompleted aa
only a few changes will be made. Th
method of distribution, which follows that
laid down in th law will be followed aa
In th past.
Mevenson is Grand Master.
Btynuest Stevenson ot Council Bluffs has
been elected grand master of the Odd Fel
lows of Iowa. Grand Secretary B. L. Til
ton, Des Molnaa, himself re-elected, made
the announcement today following the re
ceipt of reporta from the different subor
Mr. Stevenson becomes head of the Iowa
Odd Fellows at the next grand lodge aee
sion In Council Bluffs. October 20, succeed
Quart bricks of Dal
zell's Ice Cream.
Boxes of O'Brien's Candy.
Round trip tickets to Lake
All given away free to those
who find their names In the want
Read tha want ads evenr dty.
your name will appear goini,me,
may be more than once.
No puztles to solve nor sub
scriptions to get Just read the
Turn.' to tha want ad pases
Summery Dresses for Juniors and
Small Women at Deep Reductions
We have pnthered liore in three lots the brightest, freshest hot 'weather
dresses our stock affords.
Plain white Percales; nhto Belfast n'nd Lunette Dimities and'llolly 5a
li.-tes, in $oft blues, red, gray, ink, maize and lavender. Fancy patterns,
jK)lka dots and fine stripes, some with the wide floral borders so popular now.
Trimmed with insertion of dainty harmonizing colors..
Dutch necks, kimono or regular sleeves some fasten in front, others
the back. Sizes 15, 17, 19, also 32 to 38.
Careful buyers will add several of these beautiful dresses to their sum
Dresses that have been snapped up eagerly at prices up to $9.75 now
S3.7.5, S4.75, $5.90
House, Office and Street
Dresses at $1.95
L618-1S20 7ARNAM STREET
ing H. C. Ring of Cedar Raplda. Other
officera elected, are:
Deputy grand master, F. W. Cutting,
Decorah; grand warden, H. E. Wagner,
Blgourney; grand' treasurer, A. F. Hindorff,
Newton; grand patriarch, J. F. McQlnty,
D. B. Gun of Red Oak was made grand
representative to the national meeting.
Aato Money Cornea Fast.
The secretary of state yesterday and to
day handled nearly $8,000 In checks In pay
ment of the taxes on automobiles. They
range all th way from 87 centa to $10,
The owners of automobiles are sending In
the taxea rapidly enough, but they make
so many eerora In the computation of the
amount due or in the statements made
that much correspondence is needed, and
It la probable that two montha will be
needed to complete registering all Iowa
Working; on Railroad Valaes.
The state executive council went to work
today on the actual buslneas of making
the assessments of railroad property, fol
lowing the hearings of the last week. It
la anticipated the task will be a abort one,
as tew changes will be needed from the old
Articles of Incorporation were Died to
day for the Atlantic Ideal Oil Burner com
pany, capital 16,000.
Colore; Masons Adjourn.
E. T. Banks waa selected as head of the
Iowa grand lodge of negro Masons at
their session here. The next convention
will be held In Davenport In July of next
The State Board of Animal Health, which
takes over the duties of the State Veterin
ary board, organised this week and Is ready
for work. The board will adopt new rules
regarding quarantine and the reporting on
the condition of cattle and horses. Dr.
J. I. Gibson, Btate veterinarian, will be
head of the board.
Too Frightened to Speak.
Helen Emefy, a girl student at Highland
Park college, from Humboldt, was so badly
frightened at a fire at tha college dormi
tories that ahe has since been unable to
speak. About a dosen girls fainted and
aome had to be carried from tholr rooms.
Two of the boy students were badly burned
and one of them had his clothing catch
fire. The dormltorlea were completely de
stroyed' at a loss of 100,000, but will be re
built. Naval Militia Will
Attack New York City
NEW YORK. July 16. Naval militia be
gan embarking today all along the north
Atlantic coast for the coming attack on
the New Tork harbor and its defense. The
purpose of the maneuvers next week Is to
ascertain the strength of New Tork's back
door. Seventeen battleships will try to
reach th city through the Long Island
Sound and the battle tor the preservation
of the metropolis will be fought In
Gardiner's bay at the eastern end of Long
Battleship Iowa, Mississippi and Maine
today took aboard the amateur sailors
from this state, who will participate in the
The city will be defended by most of the
naval militia details In their own ships,
backed by a swarm of torpedo boats, sub
marines and an aeroplane.
Participating In the maneuvers are the
naval organisations of Nw Tork, Massa
chusetts, Maine, Rhode Island, Conn., New
Jersey, Maryland, South Carolina and th
District of Columbia.
The maneuvers in these waters will last
until the amateur sailors go home on July
23, when the warships will go to Province-
town for the regular practice.
Mildred Bridges in
Custody of Father
Girl Who Fibred in See Trial is
Taken from Probation
CHICAGO, July 15. An echo of th trial
of Evelyn Arthur See of "Absolute Life"
noterlety waa beard In th juvanil court
today, when Stephen ' Brldgea asked that
hla ds usher Mildred be taken from Mrs.
Bessie Cllngen. a probation officer.
It waa for th abduction of Mildred that
See waa convicted. Bridge told th court
Mra Cllngen waa an unfit custodian of
hla daughter, having allowed th latter to
raad "absolute llf on trial" and to visit
bee's lawyers during th trial.
Mra. Bridge also waa In court Brldgea,
who la suing for a divorce from hla wife.
added that th latter waa not a fit person
to car for hla daughter. Mra. Brldgea la
a member of th "absolute life" cult.
Custody of th girl was awarded to Mr.
Brldgea until September, when th caa
will be decided finally.
from $2.60 to $5.
(Continued from First Page.)
out with It hidden under his vest. He ex
plained that he had been warned that ev
eryone leaving the building that night
would be searched.
White's reference to the $30,000 Idss to the
corruption "jackpot" because of the gov
ernor vetoing "one" bill was taken up. Gov
ernor Deneen said he "guessed" White was
referring to the "corporation bill," revising
the corporation laws of the state. Gov
ernor Deneen said he vetoed It because It
allowed "a barber shop to Incorporate and
buy a railroad."
The witness said a large number of the
leading lawyers of the state had seen him
In behalf of the bill.
"Did Mr. Bancroft, general counsel of the
International Harvester company, see you
about' not vetoing the bill 7" asked Mr.
I do not recall whether he called before
or after" the bill was passed."
Touching on the election of Shurtleff as
speaker In the legislature which elected
Mr. Lorlmer, Mr. Hanecy asked If Deneen
had not said In the preaence of J. W. Ford,
jr., and Representative D. D. Browneback
that "he would defeat Shurtleff If It was
necessary to use all the patronage to do It."
"I did," replied the governor. He added
that Ford claimed at one conversation that
Deneen was using ail the patronage to that
What lie Said to Durfee.
Governor Deneen denied he had said to
Representative Charles Durfee when
Durfee announced to him that he waa going
to leave Hopkins for Lorlmer that Lorlmer
would be elected and that the election
would be. satisfactory to him.
"I tried to prevent Durfee voting for
Lorlmer," said the governor, "and sug
gested to him that I probably would have
to call a special session of the legislature
In the fall to pass on waterway matters,
and in the meantime the senatorial candi
dates would fight the 'matter out before the
Conversations Governor Dineen had with
Frank B. Noyes, then publisher of the Chi
cago Record-Herald, were gone Into. The
witness denied that Noyes had said to him
that "Lorlmer was the only republican
who could take or consistently have the
office of senator by democratic votes." He
also denied that Noyes had told htm "that
If an attempt was made by Lorlmer to
elect Shurtlet aenator that every vote the
newspaper could control would be thrown
to Hopkins and Hopkins would be elected."
"I do not recollect any such conversation
and do not recall any conversation In which
he claimed that he could control any votes
In the legislature," added Governor Deneen.
More (location for Deaeea.
The telt-phone conversation between Ed
ward Hlnes, the Chicago lumberman, and
Deeneen on May 26, the day Lorlmer waa
elected, was discussed. Attorney Hanecy
read an article In the Chicago Tribune
written by C. S. Raymond from Springfield
on May 17. In this reference was mad
to th report that a telegram from Presi
dent Taft confirmatory ot th telephone
message Influenced Lorlmer's election.
"Mr. Raymond waa not referring to Mr.
Hlnes telephone conversation to me, for I
did not tell anyone about It," aald Gov
Mr. Hanecy also read an article In the
same paper dated May 27, written by John
Callan O'Loughlln at Washington, saying
it was reported that conservative senators
had sent a "well known business man to
Springfield In Lorlmer's Interest."
Do you think he referred to Mr. HlnesT"
Well, after being on the witness stand
for two and a half daya I ought to be qual
ified aa a guesser, so I guess Mr. Hlnes."
Governor Deneen testified that in August,
1909, Secretary of th Treasury MaeVeagh
sent for him "to ascertain for the president
matters In regard to Senator Lorlmer's
Deneen ssld he responded lightly:
"Ask the president; he Is the man who
Is said to have sent the message that did
DIRECTORS MUST MEET OFTEN
Order Isaaed to Esamlnera to Reqarst
Baaks to Hold Meeting at Least
Oar a Mata.
WiRHtKOTON. July H. Directors ef
national banks who fall to hold mating
frequently end who giv ether evidences
of a lack of personal Interest in th af
fairs of their banks will hereafter find a
national examiner overhauling th-elr In
atltutlon at least four time a year. Or
dera war Issued to all examiners today
to request banks In their district to bold
directors' meeting at least once a month
to maintain a discount commltte. an
amlning committee and to adopt a norma
nent system of approvipf lotos and dis
FALLERS SAVED GOODLY SUM
Bridge Toll Collector Had $3,000 in
Safety Deposit Box.
GREAT SURPRISE TO HIS WIDOW
Administratrix of K.state Had Ea
peeled to Kind five Hundred
Dollar at In airon
Doi In Omaha.
H.Fa. Fallers, the toll collector who dis
appeared from the Pouxlas street bridge
the night of July 3. left !,000 that his wife
knew nothing about.
His safe deposit box was opened by his
widow, who has been appointed adminis
tratrix of his estate, at the American Bats
Deposit vaults In The Pee building yes
terday and It was found to contain a little
over $3,000 In money and life Insurance
policies aggregating 14.000.
Anexpert from the Derlght Safe company
waa called In to open the box, Fallen hav
ing had tha keys to It In his pockets at
the time of his disappearance. The ex
pert worked with especially made tools
for more than an hour on the box before
being able to open It.
When the box waa opened Mrs. Falters
was surprised to find that her husband
had saved so much money. She expected,
she said, to find that he had saved M,
but did 0ot have any Idea that his savings
would reach the amount aha found in tha
Fallera had kept all his valuables In tha
deposit vault, his valuable papers, life In
surance policies and cash. The Insurance
policies had been taken out from two com
panies a lodge and an Illinois company.
Mrs. Fall era visited the American Safe
Deposit vault in company with her attor
ney. She was recently appointed admin
istratrix of her husband's estate.
FOUR DAYS ARE TO
BE SPENT IN TALK
(Continued from First Page.)
ond time and by the combined assistance of
several able seamen under the command ot
Major "Archie" Butt and Secretary IIMes,
"Bob" Taylor waa v rescued from Mrs.
Gcelet's bath tub. Confidently he told the
presidential party later on that be never
appreciated the awful power of water as he
did during the bath and that he would use
It only for drinking purposes hereafter.
Taylor Life of Party.
Senator "Bob" Taylor waa a "Joy for
ever" during the trip. He waa really the
life of the party and made a tremendous
hit with President Taft with his stories
Those who were there say that he began
telling stories when he ascended the gang
plank on the first night out and was still
continuing telling stories as he descended
the gang plank In Washington.
He told one story which pleased the presi
dent mightUy, a story depicting the di
vision In democratic ranks over reciprocity
and tariff. He said that there was once
In his section of Tennessee a most famous
tobacco chewer. He probably was the
most inveterate chewer of the weed that
anybody ever saw. He was not a dev
otee of any particular kind of tobacco,
for all tobaccos tasted alike to him. One
day some mischievous boys cup up a lot
of shavings,, dipped them into licorice and
gave the package to the famous tobacco
eater. - After turning it around for ten
or fifteen minutes, sucking -out the licorice,
he. said to a bystander: "This tobacco
tastes all .right, but It doeen't stick to
gether as well as It should." .
"Can't you tell us a story about the re
publicans?" said the president.
"What's the use," replUS "Bob" Tay.
lor, "they are. telling all kinds of stories
about themselves." Being persuaded, how
ever, he told the following story about an
other tobacco chewer: He said that down
in Tennessee a man had grown expert In
expectorating tobacco Juice. In fact, he
had grown so adept In spitting on objects
that the boys used ' to make pools on hla
being able to spit on chips six and eight
feet away. One afternoon In front of the
village store this famous expectorator of
the Juices of cut plug was showing off his
dexterity to the amasement of the by
standers, among the number being a travel
lng salesman. He watched the native spit
and spit and finally said to the country
"Stranger, do you belong to the human
"No," replied the artist of the weed,
"I am a republican."
NORTH PLATTE CHAMBER
- OF COMMERCE ORGANIZES
E. P .Saeberare i Chosen President
of Neve Association of Dost,
NORTH PLATTE, Neb., July IS. (Spe
cial) Th North Piatt Chamber of Com
merce was organized Thuraday night at
the court bouse with a membership of
145. An enthualaaUo meeting waa held
and a constitution adopted. A board of
nine directors will be In charge of the
affairs of the organisation. The general
object of th chamber la to promote the
general welfare of North Platte. E F.
Seeberger was elected president and M.
J. Forbes vice president. Th remaining
directors choaen were W. V. Hoagland.
Ira. L. Bare, J. Q, Wilcox, F. H. Gar-
low, W. P. Snyder and R. IL Stuart
KENYON SPEAKS FOR HIS BILL
Would Make Pan lab meat for Vlo
latlna; Interstate Commerce. Law
Imprisonment Only. .
WASHINGTON. July M.-Senator Ken-
yon made an argument before th senat
committee on Interstate commerce today
In support of his bill amending the Inter
state commerce law so aa to eliminate the
provision permitting the punishment of of
fenders by fine. Aa the law stands It allow
either fines or Imprisonment
Th Iowa senator aald It waa impossible
to get soma courts to Impose prison sen
tence so long aa there la an aitsmaUy
and he contends that no other punishment
Is effective In preventing violations of the
Mr. Kenyon el bo urged favorable action
on the portions of th bill forfeiting pat
ant used in th formation of trusts and
forbidding Interstate coi-po rations from
owning th stock of other corporations of
a similar character. '
SLOUGH DRIES UP AND
IMPRISONS HERD OF HOGS
entaea Animals Bary Taemsrlre
la Mad Near Stellar and Owaer
Has to Dlar Them Oat.
8TELLA, Neb.. July 15. (Special.) A
berd of seventeen hoga Bought refuge from
th heat In a slough In Harv Flndlay'a
pasture. They burled themselves In th
mud, and : th slough dried np while the
hog were taking comfort in. this way.
Tha mud dried about their bodies and they
couldn't get out After being missing two
daya, when Mr. Flndlay found them, tour
were dead. He and a neighbor used spades
to rescue th others by digging them out
ot lb dry salr.
Kinkaid Has Bill
to Conserve Flood
Water on Reserves
Plan ii to Give Secretary of Interior
Authority to Act at Time of
(From a Ftaff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, July lS.-lSpeetnl Tele
gram. ) representative KlPkald today In
troduced a bill having as It purpose
granting authority and mwy to the sec
retary cf the interior to conserve flood
waters In reserves and In Indian reserva
tions so that damage resulting from
spring freshet to continuous agricultural
lands mav be reduced to a minimum. As
the situation Is today, settlers about foreet
reserves or Indian reservations have no
uthorlty to attempt. If they had the
means to take any step, to safeguard
their property against floods which may
hav their origin either In a foreet reserve
or an Indian reservation.
The Kinkaid bill grants authority and
money to the secretary to prevent floods
by means of dams or other methods to di
vert the flood waters. Senator Chamber
lain will introduce a similar bill In the
senate next week.
Thomas CKeefe of Alliance, Neb.. I In
Washington and today waa at the capltol
being Introduced to Speaker Clark and
other prominent mombpr of the house by
Representative Kinkaid. Mr. CKeefe also
called upon Senators Brown and Hitch
cock. Chauncey J. Southard of South Omaha
has been admitted to practice before the
Joseph H. Eager of Grand Island, Neb.,
has been appointed dairyman at the Car
lisle Indian school and Jesse A. Cotterell
of Pierre, 8. D., a teacher at rierre In
H. H. Humphrey of Lincoln. Neb., and
H. J. Greenllch of New Tork have been
appointed assistants In farm equipment lo
cated at Lincoln.
Committee of Three is Appointed to
Submit a List of Delegates from
Arrangements for the selection of dele
gates to the republican state convention
In Lincoln July 25 were made Saturday
afternoon at a meeting of th Douglas
county republican executive committee in
court room No. 4. Judge Den S. Baker,
chairman of the committee, presided, and
Henry Ostrom waa secretary.
There was considerable enthusiasm man
ifested over th eentalnty of a harmoni
ous convention next Saturday when repre
sentatives from each of the eighty-four
precincts In the county wilt meet In court
room No. 1 to select delegates to the state
convention. The committeeman from each
precinct In the county will select the men
who will take part In nominating and
electing the atate delegate. As each pre
cinct Is entitled to two representatives at
the gathering next Saturday a total rep
resentatlon of 168 active republicans Is ex
peoted to be present
Douglas county is entitled te over ninety
delegates in th republican state conven
tton and the men who will be named next
-Saturday will carry the O. O. P. banner
aloft ' in favor of the nomination of th
best men In th party for public office,
" A commltte of three member of the
executive committee, consisting of W. A.
Foster, A. C. Kugel and George House
man, was appointed to prepare a list of
delegates as the choice of Douglas county
to go to the state convention. The com
mittee will make a report Immediately pre
ceding the county convention next Satur
day. Gas Explosion Tears
Tip Piece of Ground
One Man Seriously Injured, Five
Horses Killed and Valuable
TULSA, Okl., July 14. A gas explosion
on the David Shlpman farm, seven mile
south of here, today tor up earth for
twenty acres, injured one man seriously.
killed five horses and demolished s large
amount of valuable machinery.
The explosion was preceded by a rumbling
noise resembling an earthquake. There
was a mighty concussion and then the
earth gave way. Charles Reed, a rig
builder, Jumped from a height of forty feet
and was badly hurt The horses wer a
considerable distance from th place where
the explosion first broke, but before they
had Urn to get away tha earth broke under
them and th gas burst forth. Th animals
wer thrown a great distance.
It Is thought that gas gathered near the
top of an oil well being dug on the land.
John W. Gates Has
Bad Night, but Rallies
PARIS, July 15,-Jobn W. Gate had a
bad night but rallied this morning and at
noon bis condition was about th same aa
It haa been generally for two or three day.
Mrs. Gatea and their aon, Charlea G.
Gate, are constantly at the bedside or In
an adjoining room and both are quite ex
hausted by their anxious watch.
At 8 o'clock thla afternoon Mr. Gates
was said to be somewhat better. His
physicians are watching th heart action
which varies from S3 to M and when Ir
regular responds readily to stimulants.
Dr. J. Russell Ryan of London who will
arrive here tonight will remain over Sun
day In frequent consultations with Dr.
Groa and the other attending physlolana.
LAND GRAFT ERJS PARDONED
Man Wko Secured Larg Tract In
Oklahoma by Pals AffldaTlt
LEAVENWORTH. Kan.. July U.-D. H.
Hallock, sentenced to two yeara In the
federal prison for subornation of perjury
In connection with the sal of Oklahoma
lands, waa releaaed from prison today, his
sentence having been commuted by Presi
Hallock, whoa horn Is near EngUwood,
Kan., was tried In January, W. Ha bad
acquired twenty-four sections of land In
Woodward county, Oklahoma, and accord
ing to testimony given at his trial got it
by Inducing school teachers to settle on
and "prov up" homestead claims and
then relinquish them to him. H paid from
to t-W ech.
Hallock had served two months of bis
Aa Aato Collision
means many bad bruises, which Bucklen's
Arnica Salve heals quickly, aa It dees ors
and burns. So. For sals by Beaton Drug
You advertise yourself and your business every day. You never
thought about this fact, did you? You probably do not run ads In
papers. Hut when you go out upon the street you are advertising.
Your appearance your clothes, your shoes, your hat, your ring, our
Jewelry Is your medium, lou know what appearance does toward
making; an Impression. Every hour you see some man who leaves a
bsd Impression. Ills clothes do not bans, right, his hat Is not the right
shape for his head, his shoes are not shlned there Is something radi
cally wrong with him. If he Is a business man he does not create a
desire In you to trade with Mm. You feel Inclined to go to the establlsh-
rnent of his competitor that man who Is neatly at
tired In every respect, and do go to this man's place.
Now you find that In a great majority of the
cases In which a man makes a favorable Impression
upon you by bis appearance that he
diamond, either a pin or a ring.
everywhere recognized as an emblem
and prosperity. It does more to lend
to the Impression a man makes
thing even more than his clothes. Most people
who wear diamonds are neat In' their appearance
their clothes fit well and are of good material.
To create a good Impression to gain In prest
ige one should wear a diamond of quality. Ot
course, a cheap stone imitation detracts from
that first Impression. If you recognize a diamond
as an Imitation you lose respect for Its wearer at
once, no matter how well he may be dressed.
Very few people indeed discount the position
or me diamond, nut some seek Inter
ior stones. The Edholra store offers
a wide assortment of the purest dia
monds at prices that will make you
Diame your luck ir you have pur
chased a cheap stone else
where. If you contemplate
buying a stone, you owe it to
yourself to Inspect the
Don't Merely Buy Invest.
Jeweler 16th ti Raner
Cooling, Refreshing, Delightful to Taste
EASILY MADE Just stir two teaspoonsful
of Sizz into a glass of ice cold water and the
drink is prepared.
Make it at home Everybody will like it.
25o bottle makes 12 drinks.
60c bottle makes 30 drinks.
SI. 00 bottle makes 70 drink.
The Greatest Drink On the Market -The One Dest Drink
Leo Grotto Mfg. Co.
ENJOY M E NIX
A REMARKABLE INSTRUMENT The Aurophone; carry It In your
pocket. Takea up very little space, Is Inconspicuous and not more
noticeable than an eye glass chain.
' , ' A FREE DEMONSTRATION OF
will be given by ua Monday and Tuesday. Are you Interested? Drop
In. Let an experienced demonstrator prove how it conveys muslo, low
pitched conversation and other sounds; how you can hear them dis
tinctly. It haa increased the joy of living (or thousands and bettered
the natural hearing ot hundreds.
CONTINUOUS DEMONSTRATIONS JULY 17th and 18th
Gustaf son & Hcnrickson, Jewelers
201 North 16th Street, Hotel Loyal Building, Omaha, Neb. -
Meet in Convention
Gather at the Paxton Hotel to
Choose Delegates for State
Douglas county democrat convened In
their county convention last night at the
Paxton and proceeded to business with the
election of L. J. TaPoel as chairman and
&. J. Waters as secretary.
The resolutions commltte Is made up ef
three members: Ben Horrlgan, chairman;
John Moriarty and Marry B. Pleharty.
At a late hour the delegates to tire state
convention bad not been named, although
th distribution between th country and
two Omahaa In point of number bad been
decided upou. Omaha cornea in for 101
delegates, 6ourh Omaha for sixty-eight and
the country districts for sixteen. Th state
convention Is at Fremont on July 25.
NEBRASKANS ENJOY PICNIC
Coloar ta Wasalnarten Ha Outing at
Rlvervlew sad Boat Ride
WASHINGTON. July 15.-(8pecial Tele
gram.) Many Nebraskana of the local
colony are spending the day at Rlvervlew.
on of the best known amusement places
near Washington on th historic Potomac.
The occasion la a basket picnic given by
members of th Nebraska Btate association.
Tbls evening th excursionists wer taken
for a forty-mil rid down th Potomac,
returning to th city about midnight.
ATTACKS WIFE WITH HATCHET
W. A. Wni of Talsa, Okl., Is Mad
lasaa fcy the Hlgk Coat
TULSA, Okl.. July 15. In th prasenc
ef bis T-year-old daughter W. A. Wren, a
pioneer citizen ef this city, today attacked
hla wlf with a hatchat, wounding her fore
head. Ue than drank th contents of a
Is wearing a VllL' ' -3
than any other Sfv1 i1 -
Orange, Lemon, Celery
Root Beer Flavors.
6c at all Soda Fountains.
i stone is WJf '
of affluence AW VT
stautlality V fe J
has now opened The French Hand
Laundry, at 2D02 Farnam Street,
muklng a specialty of Ladies' and
Children's Clothes. Keaunnable
prices. We call fur and deliver
bottle of carbolic acid and rut his throat
H died on the way to a hospital. Mra
Wren's Injury Is not dangerous. Wren Is
believed to have bi-en mSds Insane by th
high cost of living as he had repeatedly
lamented recently not being a tie to pay
DT THIS SESSION
Democratic Leader I clrrsd Serve
ftotlre oo House ot Thla
WASHINGTON, July 15 -There will be
no consideration of pension legislation at
thla sebslon of congress. This notice waa
served on tha house today by ,1'emocratlo
of liver and bowels, In refusing to act. Is
quickly remedied with Dr. King's New Llf
Pills, fcc For sal by Beaton Drug Co.
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