Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 23, 1912, Page 4, Image 4

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    THE OMAHA SUNDAY" REE;. JUNE 23, 1912.
M Even's
Greater bargains were never offered to you than those awaiting you here Monday
and all next week in our mighty clearing sale. Our entire $200,000 stock of men's, wo-s
men's and children's clothing, shoes and furnishings at half and less ;
SUITS, worth to $22.50, At
WORSTEDS, worth $25.00 and
$30.00, at. .
MEN'S ACME TROUSERS, worth to $6.50
splendid all wool fabrics, all col- 5Jf A A
, or, at $2.69 !.'
MEN'S AND WOMEN'S OXFORDS, worth $3.50 and $4.00
! etyle; leather and last, at...'..i..i.i;,'
i ..I , i'i i i i i ii i 1 1
All Women's Ipparel Must Oo Regardless of Price
at &.t. ......
i to $22.50, at..:. ,. ,
; $45.00, at,.v. ...........
CO AT, worth1 $40.00, at,
230 Lawn Dressing Sacques at; . '
liU't Woraen'a Hose at ...... .
5c Hair Nets at.
liaWfl AVeraea'i fill
bed Vete-T ...
! M M mi i'i i ii Sy
flOo Gingham .L'ndeft
skirts; at . . . . .19
president - Xeceivet Twenty-One
i Votes Kore Than Majority.
!' v Hi- --. . ; ' ' ;
Majority of ' Roosevelt Delegates
from Illinois and AH from ,
' Missouri and Idah Decline
to Remain Heat.
' (Continued from. Second Fact.) '
syWanla,. Maine, and Norths .Carolina 80t
m.... p.',.".'?"'"?- "77". .
1ltUf.'Tittany':thrVooSontan into a
- Tfl standard barriers., were Jammed in a
tRi standard Wrlers4were Jammed
aide aisle and finall,. dispersed, finding
further progress. Impossible, Bat ..the
etiaortng, flag waving andwhlstllng wnt
on unbated. . , . " .
Hie demonstration was In progress
twenty-two. minutes when, Senator Boot
at last pounded , for order. Mr. - Allen
when ho . had . obtained attention asked
that the delegate! keep.qu,et; that what
he bad to say was "not intended to start
demonstrations, but to Set out the pot
altlon . ot progressive 4, republicans. He
was listened to attentively . for a , time
and. first read the Roosevelt statement.-.,,
The' statement was interuptod. at one
point by groans, and hls?s. XMs was
renewed "when "tijo, Roosevelt followers
were asked not to vu.ta on any proposi-'
Ions '.In the convention.; Mr. "Allen pro-1
needed vHih nla own staiement. .
' bays C'oaventtod is Kra-adalent.
Mt. Allen a4d: ' "N'S
"Gentlemen of the convention: Ws have
reached a point where a majority of
tha "fiobsevelt delegates feel that they
can no longer share in tb. responsibility
tor the acts of this convention. We have
eontsnded with you until we have ex-
91 Year Old 8
Dir. William Losa Is a Remarkable Man. He is a Veteran ot the Mexican
and Civil Wars, has Worked Hard all His Life, Yet at This
Advanced Age Is BUU in Full Enjoyment
v : of all his Faculties. '
Ona'of the west wonderful-cases on
record f healthy and vigorous old ags
t tha.4;of Mr. .William Losa, ot Harrl
sonl idahaHa; was torn in l?21. and Is
past his lst birthday, and yet he Is thit
-c rsad and writs witnaut 'ths aid of
- WILUAM LOSA, 1 Years Old
glasses-Sod' Is la' foil enjoyment of all
his other facultlca ' '
Mr. Ixi is a veteran of ' the Mexican
aqd Civil wars and recalls' many of this
country's ' early struggles along ths
frontier. - Ha rtovef to Harrison, many
years so ad is well known to prac
tically every ,one 'lp 'that part of the
. cewntry.' ' ' '-' ' ' ?.
Mr, L-osa attributes a considerable
tart " of Uia long length of bis life to
-f? - -. .-,' --..
Slashing of P
$10 and $7.50
' ' " ; 10t
.'. . . . -v 5
yomen s Ann
30c Muslin Drawers
12Hc Huck Towels
50c Children's Dresses at.
e No jex sr OMAHA 1
hausted every parliamentary privilege in
tbt effort to have placed upon the roll
the names of men legally elected. ,y",
"When by using the votes of the dele
gates whose rights to sit in this con
vention are, challenged, you took the po
sition which places the power of a polit
ical oommlttes above the authority of
77,000 majority, elected In a legal pri
mary In California, we decided that your
steanr roller had exceeded 'the speed limit.
Since .then we have not asked for a roll
caU. You have now completed the seat
ing Of all contested' delegates, using the
votes of the, contested delegates to ac
complish your purpose. We cannot In
tuntlce to ourselves share the responsibll-
Uy ot ,,. convention which has said to
Ohl-4 home ot. r re
motAtj ot W.o00 votl
. . .,,
President Taft that
Voters, obtained in a
must stand aside
tar .rn relitteal dlctutn- ot . national
cohimltteemah1-discarded by that sains
majority. We cannot beoome parties- wltfi
you In" a dociaratiort to' Pennsylvania
that a defeated committeeman, seated In
an obscure .room or this cunning
must nullify ths 130,000 'majority' by
which Pennsylvania gave expression of
hcf wlshesv Ws will hot'put ourselves in
a, position to"b's bound by any act in
Which you say to ths majority which re
jected him in Wisconsin;. to ths major
ity that rejected him in Maine; to the
majority that rejected him in Maryland;
to the majority In South Dakota; to the
majority in North. Dakota.hlcb gave
him only 1.600 votes out of S'J.OOO; to the
majority which." rejected h?m Mn Ne
braska, in Oregon, -Minnesota, Kansas,
Oklahoma, West Virginia and North Car
olina, that all thsse majorities added to
gether went. down under ths mere rulings
of a political commutes. - . v:
Ws will not Join you in saying to ths
horns stats of Abraham Lincoln that ths
150,000 majority with which ws defeated
Mr. Taft and his managers In Illinois was
overruled by those very managers with
Injoys fine Health
Duffy's Purs Malt Whiskey, which has
been consistently used by htm whenevsr
he fU ths need of a tonlo stimulant. In
a recent letter, which be wrote, without
tbs aid of glasses, hs said. In part:
Tak pieasura In writing to tell you
how much good Duffy's Purs Malt
Wblekey has done me. I have used this
valuable medicine for a great many
years, and now, at si years of age, am
is full enjoyment of all my faculties.
I am a Volunteer Veteran of the Mexi
can and Civil wars and have lived in
Harrison for a long time and am vary
well known." , 1
When men and women get along in
Ufa they need a remedy that will quick
en ths circulation, bring restful sleep,
invigorate ths brain and prevent decay.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey la ths best
agent to produce these happy , reeults.
By Improving ths digestion and assimi
lation ot the food, it drives nourishment
into ths system and gives tons and vi
tality to every organ in ths b4dy.'
It has been used with rsmarksble re
sults la the prevention and relief of all
throat, lung and stomach troubles and
all wasting and diseased conditions. It
is Invaluable for ths ' overworked; it
makes the old feel young, and ths young
strong and vigorous; rscognlsed as a
family medicine and prescribed by phy
sicians everywhere.
The genuine la sold In sealed bottles
only by sll druggists, grocers and deal
ers. $l.0 a large bottle. Be sura you
get Duffy's and that the seal ovsr ths
cork Is Intact. If your dealer cannot
supply you, write us and ws will tall
you how to get it Medical booklet,
containing rare common sens rules for
health and testimonials, also doctor's
advice, sent free on reqtiest Ths Duffy
Malt Whiskey Co., Rochester, N. K,
25c Paris Garters. ...12"
12 He Men'a Hose. 5 75c Work Shirts. 39
10c Handkerchief s. .3 50c Silk Hose. .19
45c Suspenders at. . . 21 it
75c and 50c Silk Neckwear.'. ... ... ; 2o
SPLENDID DRESS SHIRTS, worth to $1.-39
$1.50 DRESS SHIRTS....... ...... V.Oii
$1.00 UNION SUITS, at. '.48
50c Shirts and Drawers at .. -25
;(cvery new M ft jr.
.V ".;
Beautiful Silk Dresses, worth to $25.00,
t $0.98 "1 $4.9Su
White Lingerie and Pure Linen Dresses,
worth to $10, at. . .$3.98 n $2.98:
Wash Dresses, all the newest styles and
fabrics', worth to $7.50- :
t..f. $1.98. $1.48 98tf
Dress Skirts, worth to $10 .
at....... $3.98, $2.98 d gl.9S
$2.00 Linen Wash Skirts at .... . -69
aty. . . ... .......... 15J ;
at. ..................... ,5
White Ratine Hats
f worth to $2.50 .' ",
t . y.85
Pretty Trimmed HaU,
. worth to $3.50, at:
48 d 98
th consent of those who have arrogated
powers never intended to be there. ;
Points t Tatt's Record.
"Mr. Payne sought to question the r
publlcanlsm of these great republican
States yesterdayl. 'Until he can show a
better. record than is shown by the re
suits ot bisjtlnd of conservative leader
ship he is estopped from criticism.
"When . Theodore . Roosevelt left ihs
White House four years ago he loft yon
an overwhelming majority in both
branches of congress, and left you an
overwhelming majority In all .tha great
republican states; he left you a reoord on
which you could elect Mr. Taft; he left
you a progressive program to carry for
ward. That program was buried beneath
an avalanche of , words at -Winona and
eighteen governors were burled "beneath
'".avatauoha otKotea.wuloh rebuked rec
reancy to party pledges.
, "A big majority .In the lower house
gave. way to democrats and in the senato
was reduced to a mors majority.
"So much for your conservative leader
ship, Mr. Payne.
'"Ws will not participate with you In
completing the scuttling of the ship. We
will not say to the young men of the na.
Uon, who, reading political, history with
their patriotism and longing to catch st?p
with the party of their fathers, that wo
have nothing better to offer them at this
hour than this new declaration of human
rights, .and we refuse to be bound by It
"We have' pleaded with you ten days;
we have fought with you five days tor a
'square deal." We fight no more. Vg
plead no longer. We shall sit In protect
and tliu people who sent us hers shall
Judge us."
' Root Pleads for Order.
Mr. Alien was interrupted many times.
Finally Chairman Root made a personal
plea for order.-. .
Tha friends of President Taft,". he
said, "should give to those speaking for
Mr. Roosevelt the same attention as the
friends of Mr. Roosevelt give to ths
speakers of President Taft"
Mr. Allen was followed by a storm of
cheers as he concluded and left the plat
form. Then cams a. distinct and surprising
coup by tha Taft leaders. A big tight
had been expected on the report of the
rules commute which sought to change
ths rules in many respects, giving
greater power to the national committee
and perpetuating. In the minds of ths
Roosevelt followers the methods of the
present convention,
When ths committee reported, Watson,
the Taft leader, moved to lay It on the
table. This was carried with a whoop,
leaving the convention' operating under
the' rules of tha convention of im. A
resolution to so proceed "until the adop
tion of new rules'' was adopted the first
day of the convention. A minority report
troru the committee on rues also was laid
on ths tabl.
Ths proceedings were moving along
rapidly now and former Vice President
Fairbanks, chairman of tbs resolutions
committee, was introduced to read the
platform, Hs was greeted with pp!&u..
The reading of the platform was Inter
rupted by a demonstration to William
Jennings Bryan, who left bis place in the
press stand. Fairbanks was forced to
suspend while a section of the gallery
cheered the democratic leader aa he made
his way from the hall. Bryan planned
to leave for Baltimore on a 1:30 train.
"We have been greatly honored." said
Fairbanks when ths excitement had died
down, "with the presenco of several of
our friends in political opposition, some
of whom have business now in Balti
more. " ,
The reference to the administration ot
President Taft was received with cheers,
but ths demonstration was over in a
As ba concluded Mr. Fairbanks moved
tha adoption of the platform.
Delegste Walter C Owen of Wisconsin
waa recognised to present. the La Follette
platform, offered as a complete substi
tute. The North Dakota delegates joined
with Wisconsin in urging the La Follette
. Mateo Farjodo, a delegate from Porto
Rico, sought recognition, claiming that a
Porto Ricsn plank had been overlooked
in ths report ot the committee. He was
beld out of order.
After the reading of the La Follette
platform Mr. Fairbanks moved to lay it
1 on the table, twenty n.inutes in the mean- j
time being allowed the La t oiieue aavo- ,
rates to make arguments. j
Samuel H. Poriv r,f Wisconsin said the
present convention had thoroughly dem- j
Castrated the necessity of presidential
preference primarl. He denounced the
old system of national conventions . as
"one-of the1 greatest trusts in the world,"
and said the people might well question
the sincerity of a man, beneficiary
of such a convention, when he went
abroad, denouncing trusts in general.
Mr. Cady discussed various planks In
the La- Follette platform, characterizing
theni as representative of the true pro
gressive movement.
J: J. Blaine of Wisconsin closed the
debate with a tribute to Senator La Fol
lette. V ;
Roll (all on Plntform. .
, The La Follette platform then wa laid
upon the table. Mr. Fairbanks reported
the Porto Rlcan citixensnip plank, left
out by mistake,- and was accepted,
On the adoption of the platform.
Barnes-, ths.Taft leader from New. York,
demanded a roll call.
It was ordered that there was great" in
terest in watching the action Of " the
Roosevelt delegates. j
The twenty-two Taft delegates voted
ay. The . two Roosevelt delegates re-
j fused to vote. After Arizona and Arkan-
as had voted the clerk tnen called:
"California declines to vote," shouted
.vleyer Lessner. ' ' ' ' '
' ' A storm of applause interrupted the roll
call. . When order had been restored
Chairman Itoot announced:
"The vote of California has been chal
lenged and the roll of the state will be
called." '
Silence greeted the names as they were
called until Tryon and Meyerfleld, the
Taft- delegates from the Fourth district,
were reached. They voted aye for the
platform In a chorus of "boos" and cat
Idaho's eight , votes in the Roosevelt
column up to this time shifted and were
cast aye.
When Illinois was reached Governor
Deneen : asked that the delegation be
temporarily passed. .
, Indiana voted twenty-one aye, two no,
seven of the Roosevelt adherents not
Iowa also was passed on the first call.
Kaaiu and Kentucky.
Kansas' eighteen . Roosevelt votes did
not vote. Two voted aye.
Kentucky cast twenty-six votes aye,
three Roosevelt delegates voting.
Louisiana voted twenty ayes and Maine's
twelve declined to vote.
. In Maryland height voted aye; six pres
ent and not voting; two were absent. The
vote was challenged and oh a roll call it
stood: Ayes, nine; not voting, six; ab
sent, one. Two of the Marylanders an
swered "present, but you csn't make me
. The poll of . the Illinois delegation
showed forty-six ayes, nlns not voting,
three absent.;. .. .
."Iowa. gave sixteen ayes and ten noes,
the Taft and Cummins lineup. -
Massachusetts asked -to be . passed.
Michigan voted to. be passed, Michigan
voted twenty-two ayes, eight not voting.
Minnesota's. twenty-four Roosevelt dele
gates declined, to vote..
Three Roosevelt delegates from Missis
sippi declined - to vote and then cams
Missouri. As the. clerk. called the state
there . was a sudden . hush. ...
Missouri caits thirty-six votes ays,"
called the spokesman, .o' the delegation
as the Taft people gavo' a great cheer.
Missouri had also! served notice of 4 re
fusal to bolt ;'r-' j ' . u.
Mdntaljia''s efgW Votes' were cast - aye.'
' Nebraska's" sixteen declined' to vote. - ':
Governor" Fort - declined to vote tlie
twenty-eight New 'Jersey Roosevelt' sup
porters. ' ;VV '
New York-; which divided seventy-five
to fifteen yesterday. in, favor ot the Taft
people gave eighty-five votea for the plat
form, only five members declining ,to
North Carolina's vote was divided, six
ayes, twelve not voting, six absent
North Dakota's ten La Follette dele
gates ypted no. v i '
In Ohio thirty;lour stood by Rooseveit
and declined to. vote.'
Oklahoma voted, four aye, one no and
fifteen not voting.
Oregon divided four ayes,- two not vot
ing and two no, and two obsent.
Fllnn announced the vote of Pennsyl
vania: "One absent, 12 ayes, (3 present
but declining to vote."
The galleries cheered the .announce
ment. When Massachusetts was called at the
end of the roll call. It was necessary to
call the roll Qf the delegation. The. vote
stood, 20 ayes, 14 not voting, I absent
A Maryland delegate who bad been ab.
sent voted aye, making Maryland's ayes
8; not voting, 6; absent, !.
Before the result was, announced Wai
ter L. Houser, campaign manager for
Senator La Follette, waa given permission
to make a statement.
Senator La Follette," be said, "has
not had an opportunity yet to examine
the platform drawn up for adoption by
this convention, but as a candidate who
will be presented to you desires me to
say for him that In this crisis ot the re
publican party be is Impelled by a sens
of obligation to state to the convention
that whether, nominated or not he can't
consent to accept or support ,ti platform
that Is not thoroughly progressive and
which does not substantially . cover the
main provisions presented in the minor
lty report submitted by the Wisconsin
member of the comrnlttee on resolu
There was an outburst ot cheering when
the total Roosevelt strength was . an
nounced as 343, a number of delegates not
voting, but a general outburst followed
the announcement of 668 votes aye. The
noes were fifty-three and sixteen were
absent ' '
Immediately Chairman Root announced
a call of roll for nomination of president
Taft's Name Comes First.
Alabama was passed, Arlsona was
silent Down ths list silence followed ths
calling of each state until Ohio, was
reached. A cheer greeted the state and
Warren O. Harding arose to place Pres
ident Taft In nomination. Then It waa
discovered that Iowa had forgotten to
nominate Cummins and Root ordered that
the state be called again. Silence greeted
the second call, for the lowans had de
cided not to nominate Cummins but to
vote for him.
Then Ohio was called again and Hard
ing took ths platform, greeted by scat
tered cheers, to nominate Taft
When New York was. called there had
been a murmur of- disappointment, for
William A. Prendergast sat still In his
seat, although he had been expected to
nominate Roosevelt , '
Frequently during his Speech Hardjng
was Interrupted by applause and cheers.
When finally he reached the name of
"William Howard Taft". floor and gallery
burst Into life. Hats and handkerchiefs
were swung in the air and a steady roll
of cheering swept through the halL In
the galleries women as well as men joined
In the demonstration, which redoubled In!
. mm .
lrttittincrt o
Wfer "TIT ' 'jjf
June Marriages-Tben the Dnion!
... ' " - v
Half of the romance would be taken out of a "June Wedding were r
it . not for the prospect of immediately arranging a home of one's own; r:
a domicile; a haven; a retreat from the cares of the world, and the r.
"Union" will arrange as pretty a one as you wish, on this scale- of
prices: THREE room home outfits at $59.50; FOUR room outfits ':
at $79.50; FIVE room outfits at $99.- No need of losing the ':
"romance," is there? ; ; ::
IyC1 i iv
:;7:)j I ? Buy tlie Chitta f jIIM:
M Oose
. W ' - 'm- Dinner;SeMo- 0 m -f
Isa if
t "9 Easy Payments V .$
!f One may always pick UlliOH- -
a special value on our MmMmS'llil HirCf d
One may always pick
a special value on our
Rug Floor. Many of
such values are being
offered right NOW!
vigor when Harding stepped to the front
of the platform and tried to quiet It
It soon became evident that Mr. Hard
ing accidentally had precipitated the
nominating demonstration, for he still
kept the platform and tried to makelUm
self heard. He had not placed Mr. Taft
in nomination, but the crowd thought so
and turned loos
Roosevelt Men Are Silea.
Through the tumult California, New
Jersey, Pennsylvania and the Roosevelt
states sat silent . . '
Suddenly from somewhere came a
flaming red banner bearing picture ot
the president. The demonstration was
renewed. One Illinois delegate stripped
off his coat. to have something to wave.
Some of the delegations started march
ing and then began the scene that always
accompanies the culminating point of a
national convention.
The bearer of tha Taft banner climbed
upon the stage, tearing away ths railing
as his comrades hoisted him up. Waving
the scarlet flag from side to side ne iea
cheers for. the president
An aged woman took the platform and
Insisted on leadindg a cheer. She herself
was cheered. She said her name was
Mra Gardner of Philadelphia.
Aftr h Tift adherents had yelled
themselves hoarse for sixteen minutes
they began to pay sojpe attention w
tor Boot's gavel and order was restored
Mr. Harding then proceeded with his
speech., His sallies at Colonel Roosevelt
were loudly cheered by the Tart peopie,
but there were groans and boos from the
Roosevelt men. During a demonstration
of groans that followed Harding's tribute
to Taft as the "greatest progressive of
bis time" there was a fisticuff between
two delegates over where Maine, Oregon,
North Dakota and Florida mingled. -
A score of policemen rushed to the scene
and for some minutes further proceedings
were suspended. '
It was said that Dalegets M. B. McFVr
land of Tampa. Fla.. had been struck by
a delegste from North Dakota.
ronvmtlon' Impatlea.
The convention became very Impatient
as Mr. Harding continued to speak at
great length in behalf of Mr. Taft and
he was interrupted again and agal. ,' -. I
Chairman Root had to taks a nana ai
last, appealing te the Roosevelt delegates,
who bad announced their intention io re-1
II- ..-.44MaaW
main mute in the convention to preserve
their self-restraint " '
A delegate, made the point that most
of the disturbance and Interruptions were
from ths galleries and Senator Root ap
pealed to them for quiet. The plea had
Its effect and Mr. Harding was permitted
to conclude.
John Wanaroaker, when he appeared on
the stage to second the nomination of
President Taft was greeted - with ap
plause. Mr. Wanamaker paid a' tribute to Mr.
Taft as a roan in whom he had the great
est confidence and as a "man who would
not. abuse, a confidence.". Mr. Taft, he
said, by birth and training was "tremen
dously fitted", for the work ot the office
he had occupied the : last four years.
Mr. Taft had held to ths courage of his
convictions "under the most difficult con
ditions since the days of Abraham Lin
Mr. Wanamaker was courteously heard
and abblauded as ' he" closed. Nicholas
Murray Butler of New York followed,
seconding Taft's nomination.
. The call of states proceeded until Wis
consin waa reached.
Michael Oldrlch of .Madison pre
sented the name ot United States Senator
La Follette. Wisconsin gave him a mighty
cheer. . '
Indications at 8 o'clock favored the nom
ination Of Sherman ot New York for vice
president. g
There was a rumor that both Hadley of
Missouri and Deneen of Illinois had de
clined the nomination. " -
Later both ' Hadley ' and Deneen con
firmed the report that they had declined
to permit the use of their names in con
nection with the vice presidency.
Judge Says Many
Refined Women Smoke
NEW TORK, June 7S."t will take
Judicial . cognises that It Is quite a
common custom among many refined Wo
men of the world to smoke clgaretes,"
announced the court here, sitting In the
case of H. W. Thome, a broker, against
his divorced wife, an actress, now Mra
Charles H. ope.- The controversy is
over the custody of a small son. Mr.
Thorns claiming that the child had been
practically abandoned by the mother.
A Timely Tip to Team
sters - the "Union'! is
selling an extra large, ;
leak proof, $2.50 Wag-
on Umbrella at 50c.
Slocked with a
Genuine Austrian
The China Closet exactly like-illustration;'
select Quarter-sawed
oak of extraordinarily handsome
grain; with- bent glas .--ends of
double strength glass; . the piece
standing is. 5 feet high and 3
feet wide; the shelves grooved for ,
plates; door dust-proof, A thins,
of beauty in every respect. . .. "
The Dinner Set that goes with
it is of genuine Austrian make,
with a pattern that has been ad
judged artistic by the critical. '
buyers b-f the- nation. The China
Closet alone would sell ordinarlly
at $27.60, The Dinner Set at $10,
making a total of J37.50-- yet '.'
-both China Closet AND imported
Dinner Set may . now be had tori
only ,$22.60. . , ;,. 'j.-. .' '.s '
June brides should take' ftnme-t
diate advantage of this;. .In fac-t,
the offer was planned as' a.."June
Bride Special." ..:
Now read . this right China
Closet AND China for $25.50.
1 -Hff
L mo:
One of the reasons urged : why : M'rs.:
Pope should not continue in charge of
the boy, that she smoked cigarettes, drew
forth the opinion Of the Court
Orozco Threatens to
Close Smelter Plant
EL PASO,' Tex.. June : 22.-General
Orozco, the rebel chief, today demanded
of the American Smelting and Refining
company at Chihuahua, according to ad
vices reaching here, that they purchase
five carloads of gold bullion, from him,
and on Its refusal he threatened to close' '
the plant The company's officials ere.
reported to have declined to buy- what
tney neueved to be stolen goods. Clos
ing of the plant would throw 6,000 men
ut of employment probably forcing ihejii
Into the rebel army. The company Is re
ported to have applied to American Con
sul Letcher for protection. ,.
German Aviator
is Killed by Fall
DOEBE.RTZ, Germany. Junev22,-AB-'
other army aviator was killed ' here 'last
evening. Lieutenant Von Falkenhayn of
the German army, after making a flight
on the military aerodrome, attempted to
land, but made a false movement with1
one of the levers, which caused ths ma
chine to fall. .
Dr. C. S. Shepard, 1018-19 Omaha
National Bank Bldg., Omaha, Neb.
Hose, Throat and Ear Dlatatei;
Affsotlons ot the lunge and Diges
tive Organs; also other ehronle
(seated) ailments requiring Sjt
tematie Conrse of treatment. Elec
tricity employed in nitable cases.
Hodsrate fees. Established in issi
Out-of-town residents invited to write
for information.
Offloe hours: 10 to 4; Bandars is
Tuesday and Friday ETsaiaga,
4 t A