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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 16, 1911)
T1IK OMAHA SUNDAY BEE; JULY 16, 1911.
' , pany a
1 J A. Car
PROBE FOR WICKERSHAM
lined up with th Ousnh.1m Interests and
the two clashed frequently.
TOPICS FOR THE DAY OF REST
Following- a railroad men's fisht tn Key i
T tty'i.Sc Summer School Speaker, to
Occupy Church Pulpits.
BBYAS AT mST METHODIST
Against the Attorney General
BIO FB.AUD AGAINST GOVERNMENT
Allege that II Permitted Statat af
I.lnltatlfta tn Raa Against the
Areata ef Ike Alaaka
WASHINGTON, July la.-After secret
consideration of rharses mad by tole
rate Wlckersham of AlasKa tnat Attorney
General Wlckenham deliberately permitted
the statute of limitation! to run against j
agents of the Alaska syndicate, who de- j
frauded the government through perjury
to the extent of fTA.OflO, the house committee
on judiciary has determined to report fa
vorably a resolution of Inquiry offered by
The resolution would call on the attorney
General to furnish the house with all docu
ments, affidavits and testimony In his pos
session relating to an affidavit submitted to
him more than a year ago and awern to
by If. J. Douglas, former auditor of the
Alaska syndicate. In IMS.
Delegate Wlckersham startled the com
mittee when In executive committee he
produced a copy of an affidavit relating
an alleged criminal act committed by
Captain D. H. Jarvla of the Alaskan syn
dicate, and formerly prominent tn the gov
ernment revenue cutter service, who com
mitted suicide In Seattle on June 22. the
day following the Introduction of the Wick
err ham resolution, tailing for the produc
tion of th papers In the case, and by
John If. Bullock of the John J. Besnor
Coal company of Nome.
Through connivance of these men. it was
charged that the government was de
frauded on coal contracts and that evi
dence to that effect waa permitted to re
main unacted upon In the attorney gen
eral's office for more than a year, until
the atatute of limitations expired last May.
frays tiotersBitat Oefrawded.
Deleave Wlckersham furnished the com
mittee wfSh photographic copies of a let
ter of an attorney for the Alaska syndi
cate to D. !L Jarvls. admitting the ex
penditure of money to control government
witnesses In the Hasey murder trial In 19(.
wherein an agent of the Alaska syndicate
waa accused of murdering laborers em
ployed' by rival Interests during the con
struction of a railroad in Alaska.
A photograph of an expense account of
tl.133.40 of XL B. Morrisey, employed by
tha syndicate. It ts alleged, to entertain
government witnesses and Jury men in
that connection, also was submitted to
th committee. This evidence. Delegate
Wlckersham declared, also Is In the pos
session of the attorney general. Delegate
Wlckersham told the judiciary committee
of the Douglas affidavit Involving; the
representatives of the Northwestern Com
mercial company, one of the Alaska syn
dicate concerns, and the Besnor Coal com
"On May Si. 1910." he said. "I aent to
Attorney General Wlckersham a copy of
the affidavit, calling his attention to the
fact that the government had been de
frauded of tSO.WO by perjury and a con
blnatlon of thee -two corporations in the
of coal to the government for mill
posts In Alaska.
-''I asked him to make an Investigation
and prosecute those persons for the crime
committed In that transaction. I received
a letter of acknowledgment May XL 1910.
and w had considerable further corre
spondence and on June 13, 1911. more than
year later, I received a letter from the
attorney general saying that th stat ate
of limitations had expired.
Th correspondence. Including the final
letter of the attorney general, waa read
Into th record. ,
Statute ef Llaaltattoas Raa.
""I read th last letter," continued Del
egate Wlckersham, "to show that the at
tomey general now says that the statute j
of limitations has run against the prose
cution of these men who committed per
jury and defrauded th government. They
submitted false affidavits to the go vera -N.
tnent and committed fraud In April and
'lay, 1908, and th statut of limitations
did not expire until May. 1911. I sent aU
th evidence to the attorney general a
year previous and he failed and refused
to prosecute these people for robbing the
treasury and he permitted th statut of
limitations to run In their favor."
"Did you send he attorney general evi
dence enough to Indicate where witneaBes
oouM b found to render an IndlctmentT"
as iced Representative Webb of North Car
olina. Undoubtedly," replied th territorial
delegate, "and I furnished him with evi
dence of other crimes. Th Alaaka syndi
cate is an organised crime."
What la Alaaka Eradicate?
"What, do you mean by th Alaska syn
dicate?" Chairman Clayton Inquired.
"I refer to the Alaska syndicate com'
posed of J. Plerpont Morgan, the Guggen
heim Htpe.. Kuhn, Loeb & Co.. Jacob II.
ISchlff snd Braves."
"Who do you mean by the Guggenheim
brother?" asked Representative Korrts of
"Senator Simon Guggenheim and his six
"Who Is Graves?" asked Representative
Graham of Illinois.
"He represents Close brothers, the Eng
lish syndicate, and other tngimh capital
ists." "Captain Jarvla." added the delegate,
was the confidential agent of Morgan in
charge of the syndicate Interests In Se
attle, lie committed suicide Immediately
following the introduction of this resolu
tion you j now considering. He knew
that this resolution would bring out th
4 lie t'ouglas affidavit charges that when
the War department advertised for bids
fur . coal to supply the Alaska military
posts, Jarvls, treasurer of th Northwestern
company, and John 1L Bullock of th Bes
nor Coal company, a rival of th syndi
cate, agreed to submit bids which would
Insure th award of th contract to one
company or the other, tiler being no other
competitor, agreed to certain lighterage
charges and fixed upon a division of the
teal Price Too Hl.h.
The Besnor company got th contract to
furnish 4.000 tons of coal at 3 a ton. a
price which Douglas claimed was nearly
twice too high, and the profits were divided.
Douglas himself entering 16.700 from the
Beenor company on the books of the North
western company as the latter' share of
th profits. Both Bullock and Jarvis.
Douglas swears, mad false affidavits to
th government that no one but the com-
pany which each represented had any In
terest In the contract.
evidence submitted. Indicating an si
te control government witnesses. Is
facsimile copy of a letter written by John
Carson, counsel for th Alaska syadl-
to Captain Jarvla, under Seattle data.
Deaa-laa and Jarvla.
SEATTLE. W ash., July Iv-H. K. Doug
las, former auditor of the Alaska syndi
cate, and th lata Captain D. H. Jarvla,
whom h has accused, were generally con
sidered to represent opposing Interests In
Jarvla, a former officer In the revenue
service, where be won a medal for hero
ism, waa Introduced to J. P. Morgan by
w-heodor Iteoaevelt nnd was regarded as
Morgan's representative, Douglas waa
I -out as charged Jarvls with Improper use
oi rn mey in connection with the trial.
IouKla. later left the company, from
tome pressure, but took with him to New
Tork photographic copies of vouchers for
expenditures in the trials and some other
documents unfavorable to Jarvls.
The Guggenheim Interests waxed strong
In the synd.cate, however, and Jarvls was
pushed down from complete management
to th treasurerslnp of the Northwestern
Fisheries company, a subsidiary concern.
He planned to re.Mirn from this, but It was
told to the Booth fisheries interests of
Chicago and Jarvis was made president
and put In charge of the Booth Interests In
When Jarvis committed suicide at his
club June 12. he left a note saying: "Tired
and worn out."
At that time Ms salary waa 115.000 a year
and his personal fortune was estimated at
Mass Merlin at First Methodist
Chareh to Be Addressed r W. J.
Bryan "The Fralte of
at .. Morning prayer and sermon at 1L
livening prayer and address at S.
Church of St. rhllip the Deacon. Twenty
first and I'aul. Rev. John Albert Williams,
FrleM Holy communion at 7 30 a. m .
momma prayer at 11 a. m . Sunday school
at U p. m. Evening prayer, do sermon,
Ft. Johns. Twenty-sixth and Franklin
Streets. W. B hay ley, 1 astor Holy com
munion, Sam; holy communion. 7h a.
m. ; children's service. 10 a. m ; rnattln
ana sermon. 11 a. m; evening and sermon.
7 ti p. m.
Trinity, Nineteenth and Csstellar. Rev.
Q. W. Pnyder. Pastor Services at 11. Sub
ject, "Religion for Eternity. No evening
services. Sunday school at noon.
ST. Mark s English, Twentieth snd Bur
dette, Hev. I. Croh. rastor Preaching at
II a. m , subject. "A More Pure Word of
Prophecy." Sunday school at :J a. m.
No even In service.
St. Paula, Twenty-elrMh and Parker.
NEW GAME BIRDS IN IOWA
rarlaa Part rltl see Imported 1st
State Last 1 ear Moltlplr
IOWA FALLS, la.', July IS (Special.)
Deputy Game Warden 11. E. Jilartln of this
city has Just received the first report from
the Hungarian partrldfces placed In this
county last fall and early this spring un
der the direction of State Game Warden
Lincoln. Two pairs of there birds were
placed on the farm of Ab McWhlrter just
southwest of town and twenty-four young
birds were batched by the two pairs. The
young resemble buff cochin chickens when
young and are apparently well satisfied
with the environments of their adopted
home. Twenty-two pairs of these birds
were placed in various parts of Hardin
county and if the same ratio could be main
tained throughout the county it would mean
ever 300 young partridges, but such a ratio
Is hardly probable, although the game war
den hopes that these birds, with proper pro
tection, will be plentiful In th county in a
W. J. Bryan of Lincoln will address a
mans meeting at the First Methodist
church. Twentieth and Davenport streets.
Sunday n'ght on "The Fruits of the Tree."
The lecture Is to be delivered undr the
direction of the laymen's missionary
committee and Is alt one of the meet
ings of mission summer school sod con- the Christian t hurcn, Sunday school at
ference now in progress at the Vnlver- j ,,clUb n Tu'A' l
"IT V,0,I,h . I Kountse Memorial. Twenty-sixth Avenue
Mr. Henry F. Rieser of the Castellar ,d Famam. Rev. Oliver D Kaltslv Ph
D.. Fastor Residence 13 North Thirty
first avenue. Service for the fifth Sunday
arier irinivy. cunuay scnooi at io. Morn-
Street Presbyterian church will preside.
Many of the Omaha churches have given
notice that they will hold no evening serv
ices in order that their members may at
tend the- mass meeting.
TRYING TO CLOSE IDA SALOONS
Charge that County Has Eight More
Pablle Plarea Than Allowed
by Moon Law.
IDA GROVE, la.. July 16. (Special.)
H. II. Sawyer of Sioux City, leader of the
Anti-Saloon league, is in town. Ha has
brought suit against eight saloon keepers
in Ida county and will try to close four
saloons In Holstein, two in Ida Grove and
two In Battle Creek, leaving five saloons
In the county, one each In Ida Grove, Bat
tle Cleek, Holstein, Galva and Arthur. The
action Is taken under the Moon law, which
provides for Just one saloon for each 1.000
people In a town. The hearing has been
set for July SI before Judge Hutchison in
special session here.
Arrangements have been made for music
at the First Baptist church for the com
ing year. Mlea Boulter will continue as
organist and director and th quartet will
consist of Mrs. Louise Jansen Wylle. so
prano; Miss Ruth Ganeon, contralto; Mr.
E. E. tiray, basso, and Mr. Henry J. Boch,
tenor. The season will begin September
1 upon the return from Europe of the
pastor. Rev. John Matthews.
Dr. William Rosenau of Baltimore,
formerly rabbi of Temple Israel, will speak
at the temple Sunday morning at 10:.
He wishes to meet his former members,
as he has a special message for them.
Miss Jeanette Miriam Goldberg, field sec
retary of the Jewish Chautauqua, will also
be present and speak.
Rev. A. B. Marshall, D. D., president of
the Omaha Theological seminary, will oc
cupy the pulpit of the First Presbyterian
church on Sunday morning. In harmony
with the purpose of the missionary con
ference now In progress In the city, his
theme will be 'The Victory of Faith, a
Miss Carrie Barge of Ohio, field secre
tary of the Women's Home Missionary
board of the Methodist Episcopal church,
will occupy the Walnut Hill Methodist
Episcopal pulpit Sunday morning.
"The Evangelisation ef the World by the
Agencies and InMrumentadlltles Now Fm
I loved ." l"reer meeting followed wltn
teachers' meeting on Wednesday night.
Free, Eleventh and Center. Rev. Joseph
I- Ku.ey. Pastor Sunday school at 10, K.
K. Forbes In charge. Preaching at 11 and
at ft. Evening prayer meeting Thursday
Trinity, Corner Twentv-flrst and Blnney,
Rev. o. W. Abbott. Psstor-Preachin by
the pastor mornlns and evening. Morning
subject. "The Individuality of Urace."
The public Is Invited.
Hanscom Psrk. Rev. J. Frederick Hass.,
pastor of Diets Memorial Methodist Epte
opal church will preach st Hunscom Tsrk
church at 11 a. m. Sunday school at -4S
a. m . Epworth leaeue at 4a p. m. No
evening preaching service.
Walnut Hill. Forty-first snd Charles.
Rev. E. E. Hotrran. Pastor Morning wor
ship at 10:. Theme. 'Missions." Sun
da V irhnnl a t 9nrn r T T.ftlrileV.
Rev. E. T. Otto. Pastor Services at 10. I superintendent. Epworth league at ". Rob
Subject. "The God Pleaslne Government of I ert M. Even, president. Kven'ng wor
ship at . Theme, "Oof pel Message."
First. Twentieth and Davenport. Rev.
Frank N. Lynch. D D. Pastor Public
worship and sermon at 11. This will be
the pastor s last sermon before leaving for
his vacation. At 8 Hon. W. J. Kryan will
deliver an address under the manasement
of the Women's Interdenominational Mis
sionary Htilon. Sunday school at 9:4.i. Ep
worth league at 7.
Pearl Memorial, Twenty fourth and Lari
more. Rev. Carl G. Bader. Pastor Class
meeting at 10 a. m.. morning worship at
10:45 a. m.. theme. "Testimony and Ex
C Douglass, Pastor At 10 P av
'The World-win let i
(Herds, superintendent: Fnworth learue at I Rev. A-
1 !..,. .-v.-!-. i . . ,i . L' ..nlii, . m wrmon tcrrio.
ser'vloe dismld In deference ' to' union the t hrlvtlan." Members of th Omili
nieetina- at First Xl.-iho.llot Eplscvial tummer school and conference specially
Ing worship and sermon at 11. SubJct of
sermon, "Ye Shall Have Power. Then
Why Not Hav It?"
Grace, 132 South Twenty-alxth. Rev. M.
I Mellck. Pastor Sunday school at : a.
m.. j. r. mim. superintendent; church ser
vices st 11 a. m.. subject of the sermon, perience.; Sunday school at noon, L. M
McCabe. Fortieth and Fsrnam. Rev. John
Grant Shlk. Pastor Pundav school at I
Superintendent D. O Currv In chsrae. At
the preaching service at 11 the pastor will
d liver a short address and will adminis
ter the sacrament of the Iord suoper.
Theme c-f address. "A Beautifrl LtRht."
There will be no service at nlaht on ac
count of the mass meeting at the First
Methodist church. An election will be held
at the church on Tuesday night. July It.
to elect one delegate and one reserve
delegate to the lav e'ector.l conference to
be held In Omaha tn September. All mem.
bers cf the rhurch Tl years or over are
entitled to vote and are ured to be pres
ent. PrVyer meeting en Wednesday night
Clifton Hill. Forty-fifth and Grant. Rev.
Thomas B. GreenWe. Pastor Sunday school
at 9 X- Public worship at In.ao. Theme,
The Crown of Glory. Midweek service
Wednesday at S.
Lowe Avenue. Fortieth and Nicholas,
Rev. Nat C. McOiffin. t. D.. Pastor Judae
William Batrd will speak at 10 30. Sunday
school at noon. Young Peoples Christian
Endeavor at 6. W ednesday evening meet
ing at 8.
First Presbyterian. Corner Seventeenth
snd DMge. Rev. F.rwln Hart Jenks. D. D..
Psstor Public worship st 10:4& a. m. with
sermon by Hev. A. B. Marshall. D D., on
"A World-Wide Victory." Christian En
deavor at .U p. m.; Sunday school at :tt
First Vnlted. Twenty-first and Emmet.
invited. Bible school at noun, rvo veniag
North. Nineteenth snd Ohio. Iter. M. T.
Hlxhee, D. P., l'aator Morning worship
at 10 30. Sunday school at noon. Christian
Endeavor at . There will he no preach
ing In the evening on sccount cf the ad
dress to be deivered by Hon W. J Bryan.
ITeyer meeting will be held Wednesday
evening at s.
Third Presbyterian. Twentieth and Iven
worth. F. P. Ramsay. Ph. P.. Pteter At
:. rtv. Sunday school and pastor's adult
clas; 1" 4S a. m . worship with sermon,
t..pc. "Hosea's Remonstrsnce with the t'n
faithfnl Wife"; S p. m . worship with ser
mon, subtect. "fan" Ood Forgive SlnT"
Wednesdsy, I p. m . prayer meeting.
German Free Evangelical, Twelfth ano
Dorcas Preaching service at 10 Sft. Re
port of business meeting at this time.
Sunday school at X
Harford I'nlted Brethren, Rev. M. O.
Mcloahlln. Pastor Sundsv at t'9, "Men
and Reltirlon;" K'90. university service.
Wednesday at ft. council.
International Bible Students' Association,
Bsrlght Hall. Nineteenth and Farnam
Services st I p. m . subject. "Ransom and
Restitution." Sieaker. Alfred Rlemer.
People's. Rev. Charles W. Satirise, Pastor
Morning topic, "Lord. Is It 1 V Sunday
school at noon. Young People'e Society
Christian Endeavor at 7 p. m. No evening
The Key to the Situation Bee Want Ads.
TWO HURT IN AUTO CRASH
William Nettletow and Graadaoa
Iajwred at Mason City Wheat
Street Car Illte Motor.
MASON CITY, la., July 15. -(Special Tel
egram.) The auto driven by William Net
Ueton, In which was seated his wlf and
grandson. Dick, was struck by a street
car tonight. Nettletun attempted to cross
the track In front of the car. Mrs. Net
tleton and Dick are seriously Injured. Mr.
Nettleton was badly bruised.
B. B. KNOWLTON ENDS LIFE
Travel I as; Salesman of Grand Island
Commits Salclde at Daven
DAVENPORT, la.. July 15. B. B. Knowl
ton, a traveling salesman of Grand Island.
Neb., committed suicide here today.
KENNARD ODD FELLOWS
INSTALL NEW OFFICERS
District Depaty Grand Master Catler,
with Team of Tekamah, Presides
KENNARD. Neb.. July 15. (Special.)
The first public installation of officers of
Kennard lodge No. 266, Independent Order
of Odd Fellows, was held last evening.
with District Deputy Grand Master W. B.
Cutler of Tekamah as Installing officer.
Deputy Cutler cam with his assistants by
auto, returning home the same evening.
Thomas Bates, noble grand, and Burr
Jones, vice grand, with a complete set of
appointed officers, will be In charge of the
lodge for the coming term. Following the
installing; ceremonies a four-course ban.
quet waa served In Metropolitan hall, and
was enjoyed by all. Twelve members of
Blair lodge No. 14 were visitors with th
Kennard lodge. The most pleasant feat
ure of the evening was th program by
local talent, assisted by young- Earnest
Nordln of Omaha. A German dlalet reci
tation was given by M. C. Grover, a duet
by Mrs. B. R. Jones and Miss Mlnnt
Leverkus and solos by Miss Leverkus.
Comlo songs In costume were rendered by
Masters Leslie Berry and Earnest Nor-
din. Elna Nlcsen presided at the piano.
The opera bouse had recently been re
painted and decorated, with new scenery
on the stage, and this was th opening
Odd Fellowa Are Installed.
BLAIR, Neb.. July 15. (Special) Dis
trict Deputy Grand Master W. B. Cutler
of the Odd Fellows lodge was in Blair on
Thursday evening and Installed these of-
I ficers of Blair lodge No. 14 Into office for
Uie present term: Noble grand. Archie
Anderson; vice grand. Dr. A. W. Fees. The
Installation was followed by a banquet
and smoker Two automobile loads of
members were present from ' the Kennard
lodge and Deputy Cutler was accompanied
by his staff of assistants.
3. Eugene Snook of Chicago, the well
known lecturer and traveler, will be In
Omaha during the week, th guest of Mr.
and Mrs. F. I. Ellick of Dundee, and on
Wednesday evenlDg he will deliver his ad
dress on "Life In the Philippine Islands"
at the Dundee Presbyterian church. The
lecture is beautifully Illustrated by 100 col
ored stereoptican slides. No admission, but
silver collection will be taken. Mr.
Snook Is an acquaintance of Aguinaldo, the
insurgent chieftain; passed through a ty
phoon, and mentions many other interest
ing Incidents in his lecture.
Rev. J. Scott Ebersole, pastor cf the
Immanuel Baptist church, now ranks
among the Ph. D.'s. At th recent com
mencement of Ewing college, Ewlng, III.,
he was awarded the decree for work done
Calvary Branch. Thirty-fourth and Sew
ard, Harry Carpenter. Superintendent-
Sunday at 1 JO Bible school.
Grace, Tenth and Arbor, Rev. B. F. Fell-
man. Pastor Prearblng at 11. theme, A
Confession of Faith." At b, no evening
service on account of Bryan meeting.
First. Twenty-ninth Avenue and Famam,
Rev. John Matthews, Pastor Morning
service at 10:90, sermon by Rev. J. A.
Leavitt, D. D., of Lincoln, Neb. No even
Calvary. Twenty-fifth and Hamilton. Rev.
E. R. Curry, Pastor Services at 10:30 and
Si, conducted by the pastor. Bible school
at 11 Young peoples meeting at 7:80.
Wednesday evening, at t o'clock midweek
devotional service. ' '
Tmmanuel. Twenty-fourth and Pinkney.
Rev. J. Scott Ebersole, Pastor Sunday j
school at S:46. Services at 11 and S. Young
people's meeting at 7. The pastor will !
preach In the morning, theme, "The Marks
of Jesus." In the evening Rev. Frank
Case of Council Bluffs will preach In ex
change with the pastor.
First Church, Twenty-sixth and Harnev,
J. M. Kersey. Pastor Preaching at 10:45.
Bible school at 80. Young People's meet
ing at 7.
North Side. H. C. Klrschsteln, Minister
Meets In Plymouth Congregational church,
Twentieth and Spencer. Bible school at
9:30 a. m. Christian Endeavor at 4.". p m.,
evening worship at 8 p. m., mid-week meet
ing Wednesday at 8 p. m.
First Church. Twenty-fifth and Farnam.
Chambers Building Sunday school at :C
Services at 11 a, m. and 8 p. m. Subject of
lesson sermon, "Life."
Parkvale. Thirtieth snd Gold Sunday
school at 10. Evening worship at 8. Ser
mon by Rev. J. P. Clyde.
Saratoga. Twenty-fifth and Ames Avenue,
Rev. O. M. Humphreys. Pastor Sunday
school at 10. Preaching at 11:46, subject.
"The Prophetic Estimate of Christ." There
will be no evening service. Prayer meeting
First Church. Nineteenth and Davenport.
Rev. F. T. Rouse, Pastor Morning service
at W:S0 o'clock, with sermon by Rev. G. R.
McKelth of Fnrland. Sunday school at
noon. The Christian Endeavor aerviee at
7:30. This will be the only evening service.
Flymouth. Twentieth snd Spencer. John
P. Clyde. Minister Mornlns; worship 10:30;
subject. "The Interpreter of Nature." Sun
day school at noon. Christian Endeavor at
7 Evening worship in charge of North Bid
Christian church. 8 o'clock.
St. Pauls, Thlrtv-second and California
Streets. W. H. Bayley, Pastor Services
for Sunday next Sunday school and Bible
class, 10 a. m; choral euc harts t. U a. m.
Trinity Cathedral. Eighteenth and Capitol,
Very Rev. J. Arthur Tancock, Dean Holy
communion at 8. Young People's Bible class
PRESS MEN PUT OVER
Decide Kot to Make Any Endorsement
Nest Meetlns; at Hot
SlOfX FAM-S. S. D.. July 16. -(Special.
Telegram.) The South Dakota Press as
sociation concluded Its midsummer meet
ing hero this afternoon after a two days'
session. Regarding the advisability of en
dorsing a member for the primaries next
June. It was decided not to take definite
action until the winter meeting of the or
ganization, which will be held at Tankton
the forepart of January- Hot Springs was
selected as th place for holding th next
midsummer meeting of th association.
Over eighty members attended.
WALSH INDICTMENT QUASHED
Chief Obotael Agralnat Paroling;
Wealthy Banker Removed by
District Jada-o Land is.
CHICAGO. July li-Th last indictment
pending against John R. Walsh, former
Chicago banker, now serving a term la th
Leavenworth penitentiary, was quashed to
day by United State District Judge Landla,
removing the chief obstacle In th way of
the former hanker being paroled. The
parole board mill meet la Fort Leaven
worth September 17 and it ts said th Walah
caa will be the first to be considered.
Tske Off the Fa!
Where It Shows
Most women surfer much humullatlon
ana inconvenience, especially during
the hot summer montiis, because of
great quantities of fat. so located that,
no matter how they drees, everybody
sees that they are abnormal. This is
the season and the day of the slender
figure, and fat women are simply not
tolerated either In business or social
affairs Women may not know It. but
men when they see s fat woman pass
them on the street make all manner of
sympathetic remarks about her. They do
no mean to be unkind or to seem unmanly
but it is natural for a man to dislike fat
on a woman. Where fat shows the most
there Is where It must bo removed, and as
quickly as possible. Hot weather dreasea
seem to be made for the fat woman a mis
ery and the slender woman's delight.
They expose all the charms of women and
her ugllneas as well. Exercise ar.d diet
will not remove fat. This has been proved.
Th famous Marmola prescription which
umm iwi who nucn pneoomenai success
and has so msny of our society women as
i ia spuneore. is now Detca sole
lorm u meat the demand
sold In tablet
of the niihll.
for this style of treatment. These little
i.uin. in mio your system just like food.
They stop the stomach and digestive ap
paratus from producing fat and reduce
the fat upon the body at the rate of from
11 to II ounces a doy. They are harm
less In hot as well as cool weather and
can be carried In your purse and taken
even after you have Indulged in a hearty
meal away from home- They are sold at
all drug atores at 78 cents a ease, nr tt
I you prefer you may w rite the Marmola
Company. Hi Farmer ldv Letruit.
Mich. Adv. . 5f W
Articles at making-you-want-them prices
This hot weather is not the best shopping time. People shop because
they want things and them badly and they want them badly here this
month because prices have been sacrificed in every department. Rarely has Omaha had a sale like this; never have
we gone so far in price-cutting. If you could see the articles and prices you would agree that these are rare July
bargains. The hot weather has forced extraordinary inducements. We have lost sight of profits in many cases.
Prudent buyers coming here will realize the economy of investing in a syphon refrigerator, in a model kitchen cab
inet, or in any of these furniture pieces. They may not need these now, but the wise will buy at these economy
prices. During the first half of the sale many have bought rugs; some did not need them yet and were getting
them for fall. The prices are so low they made sagacious ones purchase without hesitating. In the drapery
department, where delicate and artistic curtains, portieres and nets are lowered to ridiculous figures, the sale of
oool-looking pieces has been large. It will pay you to visit here this month; you are certain to find rare bargains.
fOO.OO Napoleon Bed Mahogany f 17JSO Genuine- Prairie Grans 33.00 Mahogany Post Bed
hill glee, very strong; and hand- Rocker Comfort-giving; strong Strong, durable and handsome,
Bome. rare bargain $35.00 runners, high grade $10.00 three-quarters and full sices $20 00
$lf.Cf v0,?'!. TT 30.00 Birds-eye Maple Chiffonier f0.OO Solid .Mahogany Chiffonier
atr w. ft rarfil. Art SerpenUne front, top 32 In.. 38 In. top; French plate mlr- .
strong legs attractive $3d.00 oval French glass beveled mlr- ror. 192. In. Commanding ar-
f5.0O Mahongany DrwwKM- 4 0- ror, 9x13 in., high quality ....$18.50 lcl $50.00
in" hfgheit era,1111"0'' "'ail Of, $34 00 Birdaeye Dresser French f21.00 Willow Wing Chair
ot"nn t.h..r. ri."irrViULLl plate nl"or beveled edges, 19x Commodious, upholstered seat
fTX. topf Fn'ch P?.. modlousTdPratUnChe8- " ' 513 00
with beveled edges. 13x17 modlous drawers $20.00 flJSO Crex Chair Pretty green.
Inches $12 50 flT.OO Princess Jnarr Birds- strong legs, with wide back,
fSOJSO Mahogany Dressing Table ' MwP' BrPentln ront. Strongly built $9.00
30-in.. handsome, strong and .m1lror bvel. 17.50 Crex Chair High back,
well constructed; French plate 17x38. Top 32 in. Distinctive- spacious seat, comfort-giving
mirror. 16x20-in $13.00 new $15.00 furniture $10.00
$25.00 Kitchen Cabinet White $23.00 Oak Dreaser Serpentine $14JSO Crex Chair Just the kind
enamaleo sliding aluminum front, French plate mirror, bev- ' to rest your limbs; its cooling,
top; glass flour bin; S glass eled. 17x36. Top 82 in. Distinct- too, and strongly constructed . 88 OO
spic)art; sanitary tin bread ively new $15.00 $3.00 Crex Chair Comforting. '
fX V.:ei d0" 518.50 S3O.0O Oak Chiffonier Top. 30 rong legs, spacious seat nd .
C4?,t"n! inches. French plat, mirror. wide back f675
tary flour box; sliding alum- beveled edges. I5xl. Thor- $15- Rush Rocker
inum top; frosted doors, eanl- oughly constructed 15 OO ne ' th flD" bargains In
S?.V.T?.:.?"7 aCCe88r'Soo 00 $12.00 Oak Storage Chiffonier-' ' 90
35 00 Bohn Svnhon iV" ' $00 Commodious driwers, strongly 9'50J Mbr Kush Chair High
TpS mr built 32x184 inches.' Excelled iTrivV"' COm'0rtbl
quarter-sawed oak case; ex- $10.00 S oo ItaVh" ,,5,5
traordlnary quality 825 OO $".O0 Oak Auto Valet Roomy Rtron. . . ,KoCPr
$ao.00 Kitchen Cabinet S.ni-' compartments, eight large draw- ?erd?r.hU n.?.'1,
tary bread box, white enfmel; Very handsome article ..$45.00 JuEitJ ' """"
aluminum sliding shelf; fronted $130.00 Solid Mahogany Dreaaer Fiber ' 'Rush Ror'kUll' '57-W'
doors, sanitary bread box; French plate mirror. 29x40 Suong Gunners ia.riat
many accessories: glass flour Inches; Thick top. S4 in wide- eh.ir m.h S.v resting
bin; sanitary sugar bin 922.00 an article of chapter '.T.tV. $75.00 ? . . f. . W.50
Rugs Specially Priced for July
The housewife will find among these extremely low priced rugs many she has been looking for. The prices are
(look at them) though she will not need rugs for some time. They are in all siies and in every design.
WILTOJf VELVET RUGS. $17.CO Brussels, 8-3x8 813 OO $3 00 Axmif. tnsvie
12.00 Wilton, 6,6-6 S0 O0 $20.00 Brussels, 8x10-6 llgS JS ' 0- ! ' ' ISRfvS
24.00 Wilton, 6X9-6 $15.00 2O.0O Brussels, 8-3x11-6 810.00 w,M SI7E nrrti 25-
f 18.50 Wilttm, 8-3x8-3 $12.00 $23.00 Brussels, 8-3x11-6 81 5, tMM 4 ROOM SIZE 1U.GS
$20.00 Wilton. 8-3x9-9 i13.00 $20.00 Brussels 8-3x10-6 I . . . lo 2 IS'Sr. K . I V" i; ' 316.50
$21.00 Wilton, 8-3X10-6 S15.0O $12.00 Brussels 4-6x7-6 ........86 OO ! I Axmln.ter. 9x12 ..$18.50
24.00 WUton, 8-3x11-3 $16.00 $22.60 Bruaseis, 9x11 ?H'-iO $32 X Superior Axminster, xl 2 $20.00
240 Wilton, 9-10x8-10 $15.50 $2.00 Brussels, 10-6x11-9 17 $22.50 Axwlnster, 8-3x10-6 glfl OO
22.50 Wilton, 8-1x10-6 $15,00 $20.50 Brussels, 10-6x10-6 5l'r"k $J00 Ex. Axminster, 8-3x10-6 Sltt'Xo
S?M JUS llllit 1' AXMtNSTEB RUGS W BRUSSELS RUGS
Joo llz; IS ::::::?4 io $23o Anu-"- ....$15.00 s;ts rr ix 12.00
20.OO WUton; 8-3x8-3 .... 815 50 Axminster. 8-3x8-9 ....815 OO 1 312.50
24.00 WlUou, 8-3x9-10 S16.00 $2MK Axmlnator. 8-3x10-10 ...1G 1 RruHs, 9x12 $13.50
.J.O0 Wilton, 10-6x12 S29.75 $32JM Axminster, 8-3x10-8 .. S nn CARLISLE and FIRESIDE RUGS
26JSO WUton, 10-6x9-10 $17.00 $.00 Axmlnater. 8-3,12 . J-OsS '
BRUSSELS RUGS $27.00 Axmlnster. 7-3x8 ... .818 50 WW 4,7 0
12.50 Brussels, 6-9x8-2 S9.00 $ Axmiuster, 8-3x10 $10 50 36x72"
$30.00 Bmssrls. 8-3,10-6 gfs.OO $23-X Axmlnster. 8-3,12 l7 OO $10, 24x48 ST
$17.00 Brussels, 8-3x9-3 810.00 $220 Axminster, 8-3x10 Hl' J, JJSJ ; ; y " ' ; ; Jj-gO
Cool, Summer Interior Decorations
The housewife is always on the alert for curtains, draperies, portieres, ketc., to improve the appearance of her
home and to give it a cool atmosphere. She will find here what she wants. Special prices have been placed on
many articles in our drapery department for this month. They are bargains in every sense.
Colored Scotch MadrasExcellent pat- Silks, Velvets, Damasks and Velours ,
terns. Formerly 76c to ?. 00 a yard. V Twenty-four inch squares, highest quality. Bungalow and Novelty Nets Latest pat-
Now BOe s yard. 2Ac to $1.00 each. terns, rich designs, excellent quality Thar
Printed Scrtma Attrsctlve colorings and Romnanla of Nets. SoHms and Madras oria-lnally aold for 7K t t nn .
pretty designs: former price 30c a yard. Very pretty, long enough for one and two n,nJ,y lot 75o to $2.00 a yard.
Now lOe a yard. pair curtains COe to 91.00. ow Oc to 1.75 a yard.
Remember, good Furaitur may be cheap, hot "cheap" furniture cannot be good.
Teller, Stewart & Beaton Co.
TAG POLICY FURNITURE
Established 1884. 413-16 17 South S::::;::;::: Strsct
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