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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1912)
THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, MAY 18. WIS.
PRAISE FOR PRESIDENT TAFT
Mothers! Don't miss , a word of
this ad. It means a real saving to you
on many articles of wearing apparel.
This busy Boys' and Girls' Shop will have some ex
traordinary bargains to offer for Saturday's selling.
Here are some items that will further, strengthen
your confidence in our ability to deliver the highest
quality wearing apparel for young folks at modest
Another shipment just
received of tliosr. hiindsome little
Princes dresses In colored and In hit. If
you war not fortunate enough to (at aome
of the earlier shipments, tomorrow w will
offer you another opportunity. Don't miia
these ettrnocdlnnry valuiw la to 14 year.
Colored drees at f 1.25. 11.00, fl.Sft.
While draesea $1.96. t.5. $3.75.
Girls' Coats Underpriced
Every girl's coat in stock
shows a redaction in price. Fino
choice model such aa have made thla de
partment famous are now offered at real
earing. $6.00 eoata now $2.5: $10i
Yoata T. 10; $11.60 and 913.60 model now
$10.00; Im for girl I to 14 J ear.
Coats for Little Tots
We are making a clean
sweep of the colored coats for 2 to 6
year at $1.15. Ther ar all color and
white in Mrge and cheviot
Our Boys' Clothing Dept.
offers some excellent values for Sat
You can take your choice of two hundred
Ro;' Hutu In broken lot from our regular
linn that eell up to $7.ftG for boy 7 to 11
yeara, Saturday $3.7. These ar made In
Norfolk or plain Jacket atyle of neat mix
ture or plain blue er(e.
We are exclusive agents
for Startright Shoes. It's real economy
to buy good hoe for boy and girla. Start
right shoe ar the beet. Ankle (trap pumps
In patent or dull leather, alao rich tan ac
cording to ill, 13.00. 92.26. 11.75. $3.00.
In connection with the Btartrlgbt line we
handle a popular priced line of ankle (trap
pump In dull or patent leather for Ml
and Children at $1.!5. $1.10. $1.75. $2.25.
Boys' Scout and Outing
shoes are here in the best qualities.
ttcout hoe $1.21 and $2.60; Tennll and
Outing shoe 5c, He. $1.15, $1.35.
ioc s ioc i
1518-1520 FARM AM BTEIIT
Lake Hohonk Platform Conunendi
Efforts ia Bchilf of Pesee.
FAJLCEI OF TB.IATHS DEPLOHEE
People Are Called pi te Week lee
Early Ceseleslea Aareemeate
f Eaal ar Breaker
UOHO.VK LAKE. N. T- May 17 -Tht
platform reported today Br the eierotlv
committee et the Lake Mobenk confer
tnc on International arbitration for
adoption u in part at follows:
"Th eighteenth Lake Mohonk confer-
euce on International arbitration ex-1
pi etses Its profound grstltode to the pres-
ldent of the Unite Hie In for hie HIbs
trtoue aen ice for the cauae of Interna
tional peace in the effort for tba arbi
tration treat in with Great Britain end
France. Ws believe that the president la
thla memorable effort represented the
(reat popular ienttment of the American
people, and deploring tba defeat for the
movement of hie blah purpose, we call
udm the people for unremitting endeavor
te eaoura the early conclusion of treaties
of equal or broader tcop with the great
natlona of the world.
"It la pre-emlaauily the duty of the
United State to maintain atrons leader-
hip In thle commanding cause. We
record with satltfaetlon the recent ratifi
cation by the senate uf the United 8tate
of the declaration of London which
make It possible to establish the Inter
national prise court a::4 en the eve of
the creation of the committee to prepare
lb program for the International con
ference, we ure such broad and ad
vanced American action aa shall con
tribute to secure the moat efficient heal
of organisation and procedure for this
and future conferences; the adoption of
a general treaty, the marked develop
ment of the International court, and
united action for the limitation of arma
"We emphasise anew the need ot asm
est effort everywhere for such a public
opinion a shall compel the powsr party
te The Hagus conventions to respect the
same In letter and spirit and to resort
to no hostilities until all poestbl means
of peaceful settlement ar exhausted.'
Other planks express the gratification
of the conference at the prominent place
given arbitration on the program et the
coming International congress of Cham
bsrs of Commerce and at the "Inspiring
evidence ot the broadening co-operation
Of the world's peace workers" given by
the presence of many foreign represen
tatlvea at the present confer eace.
Man Shot by a
Die of Wounds
MOT SPRINGS, a. r.. My n.-tspe-clel
r-Roy B. Weatherly, whe waa ahot
while keeling hi way near Cdgemont
en a Burlington train, la sspeuted V die
of hi wound a. The ball entered hie
abdomen, piercing h Intestine la ssv
piece. Railroad officials and etvll au
thorities both declined te assume re-
saoeslbilMy and twsnty-flve hours els peed
before b waa brought here for relief.
Weaiberly and two companions, a
rrenrhsiea and a keslcan. were beating
their way east ea a freight and had an
noyed the train orew for let mile threuib
Wyoming. Trouble' waa resumed after
the trai pulled out et Kdgemeot and the
new crew (topped the train and ejected
them after some difficulty. A fusillade
of mrks ensued between a bra as men
end Weatherly and an emigrant traveling
with his car took part In the fight and
admits tiring a revolver at the tramp.
It I claimed that the brakeman fired at
the nam Instant. Wcatherly's (lory I
that he and hi companions ware walking
up I he track behind the train after they
were put oft when fire we opened on
them from the way car. A hearing bs
beta held at Kdiemont and all wltnea
exonerated. W.stherly s ham la at
Faola. Kan., and hi father and mother
ar on the way to the young man bed
Ha ace Hlaoeelf with Leer Chain.
DBS MOINES, 1., May IT.-Henry
Homer, year old. prominent and a
wealthy pioneer fee Moines resident.
hanged himself with a log chain In ths
bars at his horn here early today. The
discovery of the dead body wae made by
Homer's daughter, a school teacher. No
roa Is assigned for the act.
Chester Behests leee.
CHESTKH. Neb.. May IT. Hpedsi.-
Tbe nubile schools of thla plsre are
c toeing a moat successful year. Prof T.
A. Frre, who hae beea at the head or
the schools for several years. Is retained
for enother oar. Ths clsae plsy was
given last nlht. Ths haocelaureats ser
mon will be presetted by Rev. J. P. Toet
ef the Methodist church Sunday May Is.
and ths commencement exerotaea will be
held May B, the address being delivered
by Rsr. A. A. Brooks.
Persistent Advertising Is ths Road in
Aadeeev Jaeksaa Sbeldsa.
FAIRBL'KT. Neb, May t.-gpeell.)-Andiew
J. Sheldon, one of the eldest
business men of Falrbury, expired st bis
home en ths corner of Heventh and I)
streets from heart failure. Mr. ghaldo
had mad his home In this city for forty
years and ass well known all ever Jef
ferson county. Andrew Jackson Sheldon
was born la Uellmont count)', Ohio. June
1 141, and was over ! yeara ef as.
September St. IMS. hs waa married to
Mis Amaada Rhode In Ohio. Shortly
afterward they removed le Brookfleld.
Mo., and In lttl located at rslrbury.
where Mr. Sheldon established a harness
shop. He served as councilman In Fair-
bury several terms and took great Inter
est In ths municipal affairs of the elly
lie Is survived by hi widow and six
children. The funeral servlcea will he
held from the homo and Rev. Thomas
Maxwell of the Christian church will of
ficiate. Four sons-la-law ef deceased wl'l
act a pallbearers
Oeeeve It. Howard.
TaX'l'MKfcUI. Neb., May H.-dSoectal.)-Georg
Riley Howard died at the noma
of his son, E. O. Howard, in Tecumseh,
st 11 o'clock Thursday morning. He ksd
been In poor heelth for some tlms. tuber
culosis being the reus of death. Mr.
lloasrd was It years old. A widow and
three children survive, ths children being
Elv f Chlrago. Mrs. Has! Morris ef
Alameta. Colo., and Elbert O. Howard
of Tecumseh. Mr. Hoaard we In the
drug business In Iowa for aome statesa
yesre. and later he want Into the news
paper business. Fer six year he nwned
and edited the World at Shenandoah and
Most Certainly-Go To Your Doctor
And why not? Yet some people act as if a medicine could take
the place of a doctor! The best medicine in the world cannot do
this. Have a family doctor, consult him frequently. If we did
not btrttm doctors endorsed Ayer's Cherry Pectoral for coughs
and colds, we would not offer It to you. kS.fH.S;
the Reporter at Keola. Fer several years
he had been In the real eststs business.
Mr. and Mrs Howard cams te Tecumseh
te live la IMS, the son going Into business
hers. The funeral will be held at the
Howard horns at 10. M o'clock Saturday
abort N. reh.
FLATTSMOUTH. Neb,, May U.-tgp.
cjal.l Robert H. Fitch, a pioneer ettissa
of Csss county, died at hi boms sight
miles south of Plsttsmeuth, ysstsrday
aierrdng, ef paralysis ef the throat. Mr,
KIIcb aa M year of eg, having oeie
brated hi birthday three day before his
death, lis leaves a widow and the follow
In sons and daughters; L. F. Fitch snd
tire. R. H. Fran and Mra Charles
Fran. Union: Job M. Filch. Nehawka,
James 1. and R. H. Filch. Mra B. R.
Queen and Mrs. Jos Campbell, Murray,
snd Mr. Ed Rlgi. Brewster. Mr. Fltob
ws a charter member ot the flret
Masonic lodge organised in the county,
His funeral took plaee this afternoon at
I-eerieton church. Rev. W. A. Taylor ot
L'nlon conducting the service.
1 J. W. Cattle.
EDftAR. Neb.. May ll.-Mrlpeelal.) The
funeral of Jamea W. Cottle, who died
at hie heme In Bdiar, waa held from the
Presbyterian church of this city yeeter-
day. The service wsrs conducted by Rev.
Thomas Griffiths, pastor ot the church,
and Interment mads la Ddgar cemetery.
The deceased was nearly n years ef age
w-eecrnl et Pameel Caee.
BUTTON. Neb., May 17 -tmwcUJ )-
The funeral of Samuel Case, whe died
Monday svenlng wss held yeetsrdsy, the
services heme conducted by Rev. Mr.
Hawka of the Contrccational church.
Mr. Case aad family came to Nebraska
la the early 'Tns and at ths tlms of hat
death was living ea his otiainel home
stead. 'leur miles southeast ot town.
Mra. Jacob Render.
BITTOM. Neb.. May 17-goeclsJ.-All
buetnees Pisces were closed yesterday
during the funeral sen-Ices of Mrs. Jacob
Bender at the German Reformed church.
Both English and Oerman sermons were
Beaeaaa fare to to te SO Days.
Ths Paris Medicine Co, MM Pins street.
8c luis. Mo., manufacturers of Laxa
tive Brerae Quinine, have a new and
wonderful discovery. OROVaVS SA-NARE
CUTIS, which guaranteed to sure any
esaa of ECZEMA, na matter of hew loni.'
landing, la 10 to M days, aad will re
tund money If R falls. GROVE'S SA
NARE CUTIS hi perfectly clean and doe.
not stain. If your druggist hasn't It.
evod us Wo to stamp and It will be seal
STUNTZ IS ELECTED BISHOP
(Cvntlnued from First Page.)
BrowningKing & C2
. S. WILCOX, Manager. 15th &t Douglas Su.
Here You Choose Your Suit From Amongst Hundreds
of Desirable Patterns and Dozens of Approved Models
Baying your clothes at this store- means, making se
lection from the largest and best assortment In the city
No matter whether you are short or tall, stout or thin, whether your clothes ideas
are extreme or conservative, you'll find this store Bhows more suits to satisfy your ideas,
and fit your figure, than any other store in Omaha.
Suits that Fit and Styles that Please are just a small part of our clothes story-the
big feature with Browning, King & Co. clothing ia the superior workmanship, the indi
viduality that is built into every garment
The fact that we make every stitch of the clothing we sell, and sell it directly to
our enBtomersenableB us to quote a lower pritje, quality considered, than any other re
tailers of clothing in America.
$15 to $40
YOUNG ruJvS SUITS
915 to $30
of strenuous oampaifna, as many othsr
soldiers da Hs was the only on of the
trio that spoke te the eoafaranc sftsr
ths vet was anaounced and be mads a
most happy speech. He declared hlmselt
most willing to bow to the will ot ths
Bishop Ksely recognised that his rstlrs
msnt ws due not so much to hi g as
to his personality. Hs took his retire
ment very hard and left ths company of
hi colleague on th platform, weeping.
Bishop Naely In hi administration baa
represented a certain type of autocracy
not Just la keeping with the spirit of ths
times A man ef naturally kind hssrt.
he has, unfairly te himself, given ths
tmprssstea ef austsrlty. He represents
soms thins la ths office, ef bishop tost
ar rapidly passing away. His recent
hook en the "Eplscopecy of the Methodist
Church" takes an almost reactionary
view ef the highest administrative efflee
m the churrh. All ef these thing miti
gated against him. and aa he waa rapidly
earing ths se when hs might reasona
bly he esjpeoted ts fsll In his natural
power, ha wa retired.
The metier ef retiring these three men
ha broucht th cruelty of the system
before the general conference. It le not
likely that aaaln In the history of the
churrh will the same method prevail.
proposition has already been presented to
a committee of the conference fixing an
si limit for bishop. Th proposition
I that at th see of 70 year every bishop
may expect to he retired. If be Is In
goed health and gives evidence of being
sbls te represent th church properly and
perform th arduous duties of a bishop
ha may be continued until 71 years of
sge, but at that ace ha must retire. This
would make hi retirement automatic
and th man himself would be able to
shape hi affairs accordingly a th time
approached. Ry the present plan every
bishop as he approaches old age. Is on
th anxious seat and at the session of
ths general conference la kept In an
agony of suspense until the commutes on
episcopacy has made Its report. On every
hand could be beard today the seller
that these new methods will be adopted at
thla conference so that the present btsh
ons may know what to expect at the next
On th whole,ihewver, the bishop are
treated with far more conelderatloa than
th avra Methodist preacher. Esch
retiring bishop draws half pay the
rest of his life, that Is. a salary ef
B.500. Ths arenas Methodist preacher
whose salary 1 never over tl.SUI, taking
th country at leaiwe, retired at aeout
it year of ac and baa no auarantee ot
any salary at alL True there le a fund
for superannuated preachers, but It doee
not admit la many case ef mora than
ilM a year te each ma a, end frequently
lee than that, go the bishops fare rea
sons! I y well after all. ' E. H.
American Men Must Have
Three Minute Gillette Shave Another Indication of
"Quick action is the order of the day all over this
country. It's too fast -an age for slow-moving methods.!
Minutes count" ,
This is the way astudent of American character explains
the remarkable popularity of the Gillette Safety Razor.
And millions of Gillette users agree with him. They are alertf
energetic men who push ahead. r
They have no time to wait for the call of "next," or for stropping
or honing or fussing with the ordinary razor.
They lather then shave with the Gillette simple, quick, clean,
What the Gillette Will Do
Whatever your shaving habits may be,
no matter how tender your skin or tough
and wiry your beard, the Gillette will
give you a clean velvet shave.
It will give you a light shave or close
shave (closer than a barber dare give
you), with no roughness, no irritation.
It is not necessary that you know how
to shave yourself. You do not need to be
tool-wiae" or handy. There is no strop
ping, no honing.
You quickly get the knack of the Gil
lette and you will learn little individual
sbve-eumplifying tricks every day you
The wonder of the Gillette is its
adaptability the way it meets individual
Every man's face is different. Your
beard is individual in the way it grows
and its shaving requirements.
The adjustment of the Gillette will
suit your beard and your skin. The
Gillette will save you time and money
and it is safe.
Think of the comfort of it; theabflfty
to shave in two or three minutes in the
morning as regularly as you wash your
face. The convenience and simplicity
no litter of strops and hones. No danger
of bad cuts and scratches.
Don't Put It OffBay a Gillette
Considering all the Gillette meant b comfort
and ecooocsy, it ahould be in the hand of every
man in thig city with a beard to gbgvev-.
Don't be without it another day.
Ask your dealer.
If you can't go now, go soon.
The very nest time you tee a Gillette m
tore window go in and talk to the man about it.
Examine the razorbuy it take it home.
Standard set, $5.00 everywhere.
Pocket editions, $5.00 to $6.00.
Travellers' and Tourists' sets, $6.00 to $50.00.
Gillette Blades, packets of six (U shaving
edges), 50 cents; nickel-plated boxot twelve (24
shaving edges), $1.00.
For sale in 40,000 retail store in every part
of the habitable globe.
Ko HanTn a
GILLETTE SAFETY RAZOR COMPANY, BOSTON
Scarborough. The scsool board le oota-
posed of W. Ash ton. president; I. K.
Boos and K. T. Harrison. I
FRANK K0EHLER OF GRAND
ISLAND KILLED BY TRAIN
GRAND ISLAND. Neb, Hay IT.-8pe-clal
Telegram. Frank Koehier. a nlddle.
aaed day laborer, ae struck aad fatally
Injuria last eight by pas eener trsia Na
I sa the I'nlea Pacific while rnaklrt on
of the crossings la this etty ea a bicycle.
He waa taken te the hospital aad died
three hour later, the skull being severely
Then Ara a Great Many
Dtaapeotated. dissatisfied people
In Omaha every day, ones that
have to eat at restaurants, but
nons of them are patrons ot
m BBxaroarr TArmATr,
for ws have an envied reputation
for aatlarylng the moat critical, as
evidenced by the satisfied look oo
the faces of all those who dine
here Come once end you will
eosne often, for the prices appeal
to the smallest porketbook.
11 Bod re at. Opsa Ait BrigM.
C. ST. I1IL, Prop.
Loek for th larre electric Sim-
PIONEER WOMAN KILLED
' IN RUNAWAY ACCIDENT
BEAVER CITT. Ms.. May IT. -(special
Tslsgraa.)Mra. J. A. Goudi died
today from Injuries received late last
evening In a runaway at Stain lord, and
her granddaughter, Vilas Ethel Ooudle. Is
suffer le from serious injuries. Ths two
wensa were oa the snaln street at .taitv.
ford, drlvtaa a single horse te a tlht
buaxy when an euteenobll frichteoed
the bora. Sirs Ooedls waa throws out j
and sustained Injuries from which she
died without recovering eooerleusiissa .
Miss OosmIIs's Injurts are sot fatal.
K. A. Ooudle. husband s Mra. doodle.-j
ws so ef the eerltest settlers ef the !
Baaee, valley and a proealnent ctusra ef
H arias CMaty.
lasnesa tfiffHrus urse. j
CHAR1TOA. Ia, Msy K.-Mre. Cther-
In Lusk. aaed KS yean, died her today.
Her husband ws a veteran ef the war of
im Bhe wae bora In West Vh-stnla, Oc- :
tober U. 1&1L and had nved In Iowa for '
ROME SUMMER GARDEN
Entertainer! St Photo Flays
Dine Out Doon
OBCsTMTaUt BVSBT BVBsTIsTa
Adaile tea 1 Casts
THE LITTLE PRINCESS
Utdst DlrtctlM it Hiss Lllilai Fitch
Saturday Matinee and Sight
MAY 18, 1912
for the benefit of Th Visiting
Kant Association. Reserved eeata
est sale at boi office aad after
Thursday. Price, SUM. 76c,
SOc aad 23c
Gaveraae Sldrtek at Deaaair.
Dl'NBAR. Keb, May 1T.-4 Special. -Governor
C H. Aldrtch delivered the
cnenaseacesnsnt eddresa bar last night
to a crowded opera bouse. The gee es sue
waa at hi beet aad made ea ef the best
speeches ever heard bt thla aseCoB. The
fnllowtn- hlsh school pupil eeanaoss the
graduating das ef BU: The Mia
Cecelia Scott. Helen Brick tvell. Sylvia
WUhelm. Marsaret Kail and Itaura
exandee: Messrs. Ralph A, Lincoln.
nr. Walter Scott and Wsiter
St. Marys Ave. Congregational Church
LIFE LECTURES TO YOUNG PEOPLE
YOUNG MEN AND THE
Violin lumber by Miss Florence Wooley
SL Mvy. Amu, at 27th SlrwL at WaO'ctaok
OMAHA VS. DERYER
HAT IT. 1. 1. BO.
Friday. May n. Ladle. ray.
Monday. May M. Ladles' Cay.
.- lear lath snd Fsroam. 1:1.
Oar-ee rallM e .
THE LAST TWO PERFORMANCES
OP THE 8KA8OS
Matinee Today 2:15.
Wets: stasty Cartels Toalgat, JO Saara,
BOYD'S kJr- rata a
eoeaetsiao. b,, as
I Moss Bight, see.
- eve, ata-s sex
anal at atats.
;esd, XavmU. Hew
JZMMLeeottra Paeare of
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