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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 4, 1912)
THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, JULY 4, 1912.
BRYAN'S 0 WR CONVENTION
Gathering Just Closed Completely
Dominated by Commoner.
PLEASED WITH HIS OWN WOKK
Peerless Leader Coacratalatea Ne
braska's Delegates and Ther Re-'
' torn the Compliment as the
Gathering- Ends. - ...
BY EDGAR C. SXTDER.
BALTIMORE. Md.. JuJy 2. (Special
Telegrajn.)-For nearly eight days the
national democratic convention has been
In session laboring ' to make a nomina
tion for president and ve president. It
has succeeded, but at wh? t cost in honor,
in -truth- and in righteousness only -the
ides of November will disclose. Friend
ships have been rudely shattered. PlAgw
havo been broken, and the delegates go
back . to their homes throughout the re
public with their own Individual points
This was Bryan's convention. He domi
nated it, and he made Woodrow W'lo.i
possible by his early attack on the preda
tory interests. He put Mew York ' and
Virginia In the vocative by the fearless
ness of his position and tonight when be
entered the convention hall the audience
rose en masse to welcome the great com
moner. , Bryan Proud of the "Boys."
Quietly Bryan took his seat with his
delegation, his mission accomplished..
"I am proud of the Nebraska delega
tion." said Colonel Bryan as he passed
over the rail which separates delegates
from the press. "We have had a delight
ful time together and the boys will go
home feeling as if they cad attended a
"I am glad they are returning to their
I homes alive and unharmed. . For a few
1 minutes yesterday I was afraid they
.would not observe the dignity and the
decorum to be expected. Several - of the
delegates had cleared their decks for ac
tion when the banner was flaunted In our
I faces. . But the Incident closed without
fatalities. It has bean a remarkable eon-
jvention in . many ways and history
'has .been, made."
Boys Are Frond of Bryan.
- Now that the democrats, have succeeded
In making a nomination after eight day
of strenuous effort, it may not be out
I of. place to give some expression of the
' delegates as to this history-making gath-
I erlng of the unterrlfled. ,
' C. J. Smyth who was In the thick
of the fight yesterday to preserve the
honor of the peerless leader, said.
-"This, In my Judgment, la the greatest
' convention since Lincoln's time. It was
from thf beginning a fight . between
democracy and the bosses. Wilson did
not nave six leaders with him when we
began our campaign for him.' Yet he
won because of principles behind him."
Judge J. R. Dean of Broken Bow,, re
marked that it was the most enthusiastic
campaign under one root he bad ever
seen. "I believe it was thoroughly pro
gressive. One thing , that impressed me
was the avidity which actuated the dele
gates in burying their, differences when
the time came to make the nomination
Judge Dean will go to New . York to
night and later return home by way of
Another "Last" Convention.
P. . W. 8hea of , Orleans said, as He
watched the demonstration accorded to
bis fellow citizen, W. J." Bryan: "This
will probably be the last national con
vention we will ever attend. But, even
so, I nave seen the greatest conven
tion since the civil war." ,
Frank J. Taylor of St. Paul, said that
Bryan should be given credit for Wil
son's nomination. "Bryan deserves the
fruits of this victory, for without his
leadership Wilson could not have been
nominated. It was Bryan's advanced
stand for progresslveness that made the
''This is the greatest convention held
in the last fifty years," said Ig. J.
Dunn. "Governor Wilson started in
with no leaders for him. The contest was
practically determined wnen Governor
Wilson approved Bryan's course in mak
ing the fight for temporary chairman.
The fight was not won in my Judgment
so much by the supporters of Bryan and
the progressive supporters in the con
vention as by the sentiment behind the
movement I think this fight Is the great
est that Bryan ever fought and the
greatest victory he has ever won."
Jaaaje TlMsette Views.
Judge A. a TIbbetts of Lincoln had
only praise of Bryan when asked for
eapteaaloa aa to the convention. "In the
matter of turning from Clark to Wilson
we voted for Clark for thirteen ballots
and up to the time when everybody knew
that Clark could not be nominated. We
then shifted to Wilson and at the time of
the shift we concluded we had fully com
plied with our instructions. The conven
tion is probably the greatest and the moat
epoch-making la the last fifty years.
Mr. Bryan has written his name high In
the annals of the party by his course
during this convention.''
G. W. Loomis said the convention was
the biggest thing on earth. "I don't re
gret that we have been held here ten
days. I think the sentiment expressed is
worth all the time and cost. I think the
people will understand from this convent
tion that the democratic voters got con
trol of their own party."
Judge Tlbbetta will go to Gettysburg
tomorrow and then to his boyhood home
in Chautauqua county. New York, before
returning to Nebraska. -
Matt Miller of David City, who with
others of the delegation will go to Gettys
' burg tomorrow, said that the convention
was representative and Bryan's victory
What WIU November Sayf
This might be strung out ad infinitum.
The fact is that wfcQe d the anrfaca -Am
deiii.sw .istV party aeesae -h he tmraasimm,
wotuads hare hew xnada that win talat
yean to heaL " "
OeerrentJnsi kali tsaAtfbx la n rspBcm
of rottcrdaTa In mail XS aasa aetian
EagftfesBBktsaaa has amrjflrtaHy flfassl vsX and
sot a svnml -aaOsames Om Jam swond
tng Tfijiumm ef tss juaJtarm. Emytlilna
is refttmsl to the prepasttOao at getting
mwKT. Xt has ban a fearful tone, and
jSevfltuw -s4H B b tale f these trcro
"Didn't Mean it That
: LINCOLN. July 2, lSli-To the Editor
of The Bee: My attention 'was brought
to an article appearing in 'your paper of
July Z under the caption "Aldrich Abuses
President" Your reporter quotes me as
saying, ''When you cast your vote this
fall, do not make your party responsible
for a yellow dog." and then in your big
head lines you 1 say that "The Governor
Alludes to Taft at Lincoln as A Yellow
Kindly grant me space in your valuable
paper to say that I never publicly said
a disrespectful word concerning President
Taft nor. applied ; to him any unfriendly
epithet, and, furthermore. I never will.
This statement Imputed to me, and the
headlines In this article have no basis
of fact whatever, and nothing was on this
occasion said by ' me that could be in
ferred in the remotest degree as referring
to President Taft '
In talking concerning the duties and
responsibilities of citizenship, I did say,
"When the voter goes to the ballot to
exercise bis right of franchise, he as
sumes and takes upon himself a tremen
dous responsibility, for the Individual
voter In America or In the United States
is a government builder, is the architect
of laws and the Institutions under which
he Uvea. Therefore, when he enters the
booth, to vote and looks down his party
column and finds in that column there
Is a yellow dog and In another column of
the opposition party there is a man, it Is
bis duty to vote for the man."
These are strenuous political times In
which there is a sharp and well defined
issue, and nothing is to be gained nor any
headway made by men losing their tem
per and misrepresenting those' who differ
from them. These tactics will not settle
Each man has the right to differ from
his brother in the principles and policies
that ought or ought not to prevail in this
country. ' Every man has the right to at
tack, the wisdom of what some other man
This is the attitude which I am taking
In this campaign, as an American cltisen,
and I am going to do It with the best of
temper and feeling and it Is unfair and
unjust to falsely Impute, as this article
does, the undignified and ungentlemanly
language reported. "
CHESTER H. ALDRICH.
in Smooth Flight
: GRAND ISLAND,. Neb., July 8.
Fowler, the coast to coast aviator, made
a smooth flight in his aeroplane today
In a choppy, wind which .. occassloned
sudden dips of thirty or forty fee, but
he attempted no fancy flying, owing
to the atmospheric conditions. In the
sixteen-mile auto race Cheney, with car
No. 2, of the flying squar of Chicago,
won In a little over twelve minutes.
"Flying meteor" of the same squad won
an exhibition six-mile . race in four min
utes, and sixteen eseconds.
Several minor races were pulled oft.
The big races will take place tomorrow.
NOTES FROM BEATRICE
AND GAGE COUNTY
BEATRICE Neb., July J.-(8pecial.)
Oliver Clyde Springer and Miss Golden
Sample were married yesterday morning
at the home of the bride's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Oliver Sample, in West Beat
rice, Rev. J. A. Rousey officiating.
Mrs. L. B. Dyer's restaurant was sold
yesterday to Brenker Bros, of this city,
who will continue the business in the
future. , .
. Olive McMalns yesterday instituted aul
for divorce from her husband, EM Mc
Malns. She charges nonsupport and
Guy Wheaton has sold his Interest in
the Wheaton Automobile company to Mi
father, J. C. Wheaton. He expects to lo
cate in Chicago soon.
Jestee M. Woodward and Miss Anna
Kauffman of this city were married at
Champion, Neb., where the groom re
cently took a position with Kilpatrick
The Board of Education held a meeting
Monday evening and levied a tax of 84
mills for the coming year, which will
J produce about $60,000, the amount neces
sary to operate tne scnoois ox me ciiy
the coming year. The assessed valuation
of the school .district Is , 500, 000. Miss
Clabaugh of Iowa was elected English
teacher in the high school to succeed
Prof. Power, resigned. The resignation
of Miss Martha Cobbey, teacher In the
second grade In the West school, was read
William Walter Tarbutton and Miss
Myrtle Dibble were married last evening
at the home of the bride's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Dibble. They will spend
their honeymoon In Colorado.
GRAJCD JBLASm. BWb., July & (Sps-ciaUV-All
la in madrnaas for Grand Mi
ana's odWhntttun of the Fourth. The
Commercial club has entered into an
arrangement With Thomas Bradstrest ot
the Brads trwxt Clemens company, where
by it -win attempt to entertain the erowtJs
In the evening at the Fourth and while
they are m the etty. Aviator Fowhrr
has . been secured and the second hrrg4t
automobile m the world, the De Derrten,
will be in tire races. It is a ear costing
$2,000 and has the country's 100 mite
speed record. The city will give a toes
display of fireworks in the evening.
IS GIVEN TEN YEARS
RUSHVILLE, Neb., July S.-Special.)-Judge
Westover held a special term of
court In Rushvllle yesterday, In which he
tried the case ot the state against
William Llptrap on a charge of
attempted assault on the person
ot a 15-year old girl named Davis,
the daughter of a well known and re
spected cltisen of Gordon. Llptrap, who
pleaded guilty, waa desperately resisted
by the girl, who was In a buggy alone,
the defendant getting: off his horse and
getting Into the buggy from behind. Dar
ing; the struggle a team came In sight
and scared the brute away. Judge Wat
ever sentenced the defendant to front tea
to fifteen years m tins penitentiary.
SURGEON REMOVES BEETLE
FROM WOMAN'S EAR
8TE3XA, JWh- JtnTy 1! (C5rwrifsnj Wim.
ynmrik yn living sjmwihH mites uuvfh-
mnatt oT BtAtta, had to unfiargD a surgical
ojfanrthm to remove a large hwMte that
hnfl orsWled into the sutttfins tff one ear.
.lurrjjnjnedly White site waa aateap. Mrs.
Lute will rrat suffer any hijury to hirr
ft anting from the opera! tor), prevfnus to
wHtoh she had expettanntd great pain.
- Bnrs;lartes and HillBup.
GBWKD ISLAND, Kb., July t-CSps-
ta&jH-j&our btrrgiattes and one holdup
irnes repotted at police teadqualerra t3H
Lnurrrtrnrr. Fireman Burger of the ctty't
free drtment Is the holup victim, hav
ing been relieved of $53 at the end of a
kguo, d the coal office of George A.
H2lm4. the meat msfcirtt of Chris
gierrrtieger, and the oKice of tee Antiesr r--HcoaJrl,
the local Germui newspaptr.
ORKIN BROTHERS COMPANY, Successor to
16TH AND HARNEY STREETS
You Will Save By Spending at the Sale
of the Bennett Entire Half-Million Dollar Stock
That the "economy of the woman is fully equal to the earning power of
the man" wise sociologists have admitted. But the wisely economical
woman does not economize chiefly by pinching and scrimping-rather she
chooses her occasions for buying. MOST OF THE PRICES IN THIS
BIG CLOSING OUT OF THE BENNETT HALF-MILLION DOLLAR
STOCK RANGE AROUND A HALF or less than the cost of manufacture.
And the offerings include everything wanted and, needed for the ward
robe and the home. Can you think of a more opportune time or place for
supplying yourself with all present and s some future needs! EVERY
ITEM IN THE STORE IS A BARGAIN. BETTER COME EARLY.
iyrullxnnwtftAsnraraTa m m a at mmmm aAAA aai
200 Foulard Dresses, Worth $10 to 15
Like those that created such a sensa
tion last Saturday, are offered Friday at
"When we say like those that sold last Saturday at $3.95, we mean that
the qualities correspond. The styles are a little later, perhaps, for these came
in the special purchases of Bennett cancelled orders, and there is even greater range of colorings, patterns and trim
ming schemes for your selection. The material is an elegant quality twilled foulard. Low neck styles with lace yokes, .
short sleeves and other good points that will make them in nign lavor with the particular woman. The sale will begin with
all sizes for misses and women, but, m order to be sure of securing the exact size and dress you want, it will be well' to
come in the morning, as the enormous sales of last Saturday are convincing proof that early choosing is to your advantage.
Wash Dresses of chambray and tissue ginghams in plain colors and stripes; collars
and cuffs of white and colored embroidery; some Norfolk styles are
included; $3.95 values at . . . . . .
Tan linen Norfolk dresses with
white pique collars and cuffs and
patent leather helts; $9.95 val
ues at $4.95.
White pique dresses in low neck
and short sleeve styles; light blue
embroidered waists; some in Nor
folk styles with novelty collars;
(5.95 values at $3.95.
Striped lawn dresses in many
different styles; $5.95 values at
Heavy Ramie linen Norfolk
dresses in Copenhagen blue, pink
and white; patent leather belts
and bow ties; $13.60 val., $6.95.
Two-toned striped Bedford cord
Norfolk dresses with Jackets of
white pique; skirts are to be had
in lavender, pink, light blue, black
and white; $15.00 values, $7.95.
Colored, striped and embroid
ered dotted lawn dresses with
lace yokes and velvet ribbon trim
mings; $15.00 values at $7.95.
Junior Wash Dresses
Junior wash dresses of ging
hams, lawns, linens and percales;
all colors; ages 13 to 17; Friday,
$1.35 to 4.05.
Tailored Linen Suits
Tan tailored linen suits in
smart Norfolk styles; $12.00 to
$13.50 values at $5.05 and $6.05.
Tan . linen coats In fine and
coarse weaves; fancy and plainly
tailored styles with high and low
collar effects; $12.00 to $13.60
values at $5.05 and $6.05.
Norfolk suits of white Bedford
cord or white pique that Bennett's .
priced at $15.00, while they last, L
at $7.50. '
Reinforcements in Muslin Underwear Sale
After the corset comes perfect fitting muslin underwear. The Bennett Company was notable
tor tne perrect ntting qualities 01 its musnn unaerwear-eacn gar
ment being correctly proportioned as regards comfort and the prevailing fashions.
Then there's great variety in materials and trimming schemes to fit every purse
and need. All this muslin underwear--the very best that can be purchased-is
priced in this closing out sale at less than the wholesale cost. .
twe hundred dozen corset covers
and drawers, worth 39c the
garment, at . . . .
Four hundred dozen corset covers,
drawers and skirts, worth O Q
75c the garment, at ... O OC
Corset covers, drawers, gowns and
skirts, worth 75 cents to 85 A Q
cents the garment, at . . . "7C
$1.25 corset covers, drawers, com
bination suits, gowns , and Q
skirts, at . . V . . '. ! v7C
$1.50 corset covers, drawers, com
bination suits, gowns and O Q
skirts at . . . . . OUC
$1.75 corset covers, drawers, com
bination suits, gowns and Q O
skirts at . ... . . &OC
Broken Lots of
Corsets are Further
Reduced In Price -
There are many styles and lengths embodying
all the materials and points that make for per
fect corset satisfaction. Best quality batistes,
coutlls and brocades, boned with non-rustable
boning and equipped with good hose supporters.
Bennett's prices ranged from $2.50 to $10.00.
$1.69 to $6.00 Pair
Other corsets from the most reputable makers,
in all of the styles that are fashionable for all
types of figure, are priced at $1 and up to $15.
All corsets selling at three dollars or more are
fitted by expert corsetieres free of charge.
A Sale of
This is one of the best
items of the entire sale and
is from the cancelled orders
of the Bennett Co. Full 30
inches wide and a good vari
ety of patterns for your
choosing. 19c and 25c values,
priced for Friday's selling,
Save Money in Pure Food Store
19 lbs. granulated sugar, $1.00
35c Bennett's Best coffee, 30c
68c assorted teas, lb 58c
15c tea sittings 12c
1-lb. can Bennett's Capitol bak
ing powder 20c
18-lb. box soda or oyster crack
ers :. $1.10
3 large cans Cottage condensed
Vt pint bottle Blue Label catsup
14 -lb. cake Walter Baker's
Premium chocolate 15c
Onion Salt, bottle. ......... 12c
Pull cream cheese, lb 18o
Neufchatel cheese, each .4o
Bennett's Capitol lemon or vanilla
extract, bottle 13o
Bennett's Capitol flour, sack.. 91.30
10c pkg-. seeded raisins, pkg ....So
18c apricots, lb 19o
4 pkgs. Minnesota Elbow macaroni
10 bars "Diamond C" soap...i.SSo
10 bars "Beat 'Em All soap.... S6o
11 bars New Style soap 8So
1 dozen boxes safety matches... So
Butter and Eggs
Bennett's Capitol creamery butter,
1-lb. brick, full weight guaranteed,
Best country butter, lb 38o
Good butter, lb 93o
Fresh eggs, doz 20o
EOc Fluff eat ta chocolates, lb....8So
60c frosted Brazil creams, lb., 40o
8 Be pkgs. Hershey's milk choco
Toasted marahmallows, lb. lOo
Grape nuts, pkg lOo
Medium sour pickles, quart 100
8 10c pkgs. crackers 80
Fancy new potatoes, peck, 85c
Fresh home grown peas, qt, 6c
Fresh home grown cauliflower,
large head .....5c
Fresh home grown cucumbers, 2
4 bunches fresh beets and car
Fresh string or wsx beans, lb. 5c
Large head cabbage 5c
Large basket fancy peaches
Large basket fancy tomatoes
The famous "Pioneer" brand
boys' Blue Express wagons will be
placed on sale Friday at the prices
quoted below. They,, have extra
heavy wheels, loup grip, bent handles
and hub caps and are the very high
est grade of boys' steel wagons.
Made( principally, for service.
$2.00 wagons with ' 12x24-tnrh
bodies and 8-inch and 12-lnch
$2.25 wagons with 1 3x26-1 nch
bodies and 10-inch and 13-inch
$2.50 wagons with 14x28-lnch
bodies and 11 -inch and 14-inch
wheels .... .$1.59
$2.75 wagons with 15x30-lnch
bodies and 12-inch and 15-inch
75 dozen star cut heavy tumblers;
an especially high grade sm
of cutting; regular price, I C
$3.98 dozen; Friday, each.
This great collection em
braces Romney carbons, elec
trotones, ' albumens, green ,
carbons and' royal photo
graphs in all sizes from 7x9
up to 32x48 inches. .
They are ' the best repro
ductions from the old mas-'
ters, while a few prints of the
most noted buildings in this
and the old countries are in
cluded. " ; : ;
All are priced at less than
half, the eale markings rang
ing from. ! '
25c to $10
One lot of 27-inch embroidered
Swisses in checks & dots; r
15c and 19c values, at... i "ZC
Hemmed ' bed spreads, the right
weight for summer cover; regular
sale price $1.00, Friday, r7f
Table Lin en at 33c
6 4-lnch mercerized table linen ; a
variety of patterns to . ; . Q o
choose from; 45c values.. JJC
36-inch art cretonnes, la all light
colors; 19c values, the f A
Seamed- Bed Sheets
72x90 seamed bed sheets; Ben
nett's price 65c each, 0f
Friday at. ............. OvC
New Patterns in
2 7-1 nch dress ginghams in light
and dark stripes . and ' checks ail
new patterns; 10c values,
76 hardwood clothes pins; all per
fect goods-none de- . . mm '
livered except with other..
wen jBmtmxg ttes ; litem nBttetfJ. At lira
lihttter oadh waa -rauitxil but llv.
i Call, ths moiatgsT, ksH J&HDaattxli oawar
1H0 -at 5 3Jaib14c tatt eftwmmB stjpards
UinwAff S3 .ucttw. I'alt tmorh butt
KStimil ttt- any dtlerr tfate:.
, China ItUin in THaOl G.iimfc:.
CHAHPELlU K July 3r-(CfftBnJtal
:'lataetBTn,)-rnB -small .grain rmjp rn tliba
county is idw' pratttodliy BrtumU ter
yxmll .a anitttt Wtth ties twinhciii .rain
wnhtti3all bant :ISitt -and m.latlf huBi titn
JS111S1XKQS. NfttJ., July 1 (Special',)
hn finwrdl tt Mrs. Hfren Rfdgall Who
commtttcd sufe&Se but Sunday by iwat-
ttsg, rms fetal ytrnisy afttmoan at tita
ittm(lltt ehuTttj. burfal at tfee AlUamee
entry. Rev. Olm H. Bakr offretaMfl.
severe fisticuffs and more or less violent
language. A complete hearing has been
had, it Is stated, by the authorities of
the home. It Is also reported Mr. Van
ness will bring the case into the local
courts on a complaint again Jefferson.
NATIONAL PRESS PARTY
EXTENDS ITS SCHEDULE
Plat Ion ff". at Hoik.
GRAND ISLAND. Neb., July J.-CSpe-clal.)
During a game of cards an alter-
caticn a row at the Soldiers' home be
tween Thoana Jefferson, a negno mem
ber. ed C. C. Vuets, a well knirwvi
mtetbrr of Lee home, which resulted tn
MITCHEIJU S. D., July t-(Spedal
Telegram) On the last stage of their
Journey UrrowTh 8outh Dakota til
National Press association party reached
Mitchell this morplag at 19 o'clock and
remaSneJ here acta 1 o'clock extending
their time ncaitr two hours over the
The party u grvai .as anto rtfle ever
the dity bitG at: nutin a luncheon was
servefl ffi ties Corni JSBtact butiatng Is
Mayor Hitchcock gav the address tit
welcome and he was responded to by
Mrs. C. K. Nevln, of Laurel, Neb. "Whpn
the party reached Mitchell it was decide!
by tlto men tlwt the ladies ahouM be
put in Ut foragrounid with Mre. P.. B.
I uwwaeLi, aa nnunwn. . auuithcb were
made by Mrs. 8. V. Merritt, of Lostan,
Ills. Mrs. Rose Colby, of Chicago, and
a double quartette of ladies sang a tri
bute to the women of South Dakota,
which was composed by Mrs. Alice
Bartlett, of Detroit.
C. H. Neff, of Anderson, Ind., and
E. W. Caldwell, of Sioux City, spoke.
A pleasing incident was the presen
tation of a diamond shirt stud to secre
tary Geo. Schlosse, a gold headed cane
to President DowdeU and a naclaoe to
lis rtim-f vrrtao.
TA2CTCTOK S. D... itHj l-BswtUi-
Aa lntcrting wte&f wefiflmg that trot
ji'.-aoe siepe Tuesftar waa the maxrttacic -wt
Kiiiss JeeHi Enperton and V;. X. BL
Aiartln ftl Duiuflh. 5!be b-,;ith;, a vaiy
popular young woman here, hi the e'lU--
est daughter or Mre. K. G. Eiicurton, fur
a number of years postmaster at Tank-
ton, until quite recently.
Miss Elate Llndet, daughter of Martin
Xinder, atul Mr. .Juhti .E, Hurt, Jath ot1
Council Bluffs, were married by Rsv.
Charles W. Savidge at his residence Tues
day evening at 8:80. They were accom
panied by Mr. Morse Welch and Mist
Emma Bali. .
FALLS CITY, Neb., July t (Speclal.)-
Mlss Anna Adams of Chicago and Frank
E. Smith of St Louis were married at
the home of the bride's sister, Mrs. O. E.
Johnson. The wedding oeremony was
performed by W. M. Adams. After a
honeymoon trip the couple will be at
homo In St. Louis August L . Out-of-town
guests were W. M. Adams and wife of
Alnsworth, Neb., and M. N. Adams, wife
and son of Lincoln.
Aiutm OL ConaeQ etod as the fltcaSr
home. FlftHWr . aikd BjiaMlng streta,
Tuesdar eveninc alver a nagerlnr luoeM
of four months of a complication of
The deceased is ourrtrefl by hte wH
and six children. He 3iafl Ced la Omalm
twenty-eigiKt years .anfl heea .aa ta-
ploye of the Union Pacific shops for th
last twenty-six years. ' Ho was a charter,
member of the Ancient Order of Unite t
Workmen, No. 19 and had a wide olral
of friends. : ,s i
The funeral will be held Friday morning
at 8:30 from ths residence to lb Bar-
r art's church, i Benson, , at 80. Bev
Moriarty will of flciaU at rtquiem high)
mass. Interment will bo in Holy Sopul
cher cemetery. 't '
DR. M'DONALD SAYS " !
' I HARRY. THAW IS INSANE
WHITE- PLAINS, N. T July t-Dr
Carlos B.' MacDonaM. Insanity experts
formerly a member of the state tanaey)
commission, testified . today, that - Harry
K. Thaw is lnsane-a paranoia. ; !
Wn1& the release. of. Thaw be danj
gerous to. the public safety?":.
"In my opinion it would," Dni
"Would' It be dangerous to Thaw or
o others?" .. :i:,.f;- , ,
To others." . . '. . : ,
Key to the Situation Bee AdrertMiix.
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