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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1913)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BKE: MAY 1R, 1913.
Beautiful New Millinery.
Our Millinery Section is in full
bloom. Beautiful colors greet th.e eye
Some exquisite Hats at $8.75, $10
These Hats are so exceedingly
pretty, the shapes so attractive and
the values so great that they will sell
rapidly. The shapes and materials are
of the latest. Considered
point these hats are. marvelous values at $8.7$,
$10 and $12.50.
Dainty New Wash Goods
For Summer Dresses
Now ia the time while it is cool, to provide for the warm
weather. Prices aro exceedingly low now, for this class of
PRINTED BATISTES, plain weave, white ground with
fast colored figures and stripes, ,ncnt work, also a few cadet
and navy blue, background, vory cheap, at 7o a' yard.
CROSS BARBED BATISTE, whito grounds with dainty
floral designs, an exceptionally fino material, 10c a yard.
PRINTED VOILES, in soft finish, fino quality, boautiful
styles, 19c and 30c a yard.
IMPORTED IRISH DIMITIES in now weaves. Largo
assortment, and exclusive styles, in now floral and, bordered
designs a la Pompadour, 30o and 35c a yard, or stripes and
figures, 2?c a yard'
The New BrPR? Ra'rjnPQ APPEAR IN
xne iNewlfiess xxaunes noved weaves.
Ono stylo, is a beautiful ittixturohtho tone being reliavod
til. j ; if .1 ... . ,
wnu u pcuuuuiiuaung coior appearing over cue sunace.
Otbors are solid colors, desirable shades of old blue, Noll tnrwf
rose, tanamona, Uiioiceavosin black (and white, OlffiSlllflS&tf!
n ii ' -
ROSILLi MrCOBM PRIZE
Aviator Hies from Key West to
ABOUT TWO HOURS ON THE WAY
Culina GoVernment, "Which Will Par
Kim Va Ttioas.nd Hollars, Sends
5 tii-niae? una Ganbont to
Act a an Bscort,
KEJY 'WEST, no.. May 17Aviator
Dcsitngo Roslllo left for the Florida East
Coaat railroad terminal at 6:83 this morn
Ins In an aeroplane In hli attempt to
fly from Key West to Havana In compe
tition for a $10,000 prtxe offered by the
city of Havana. A report received here
at 7:47 o'clock statnd that Roslllo was
flying over I Havana at 7:80, ,
Augustine Jxrla, another Cuban aviator,
attempted to make tho flight shortly after
Ho!!lo started, but was forced by high
wind to turn back.
Before Rostllo's departure Pari a aent a
delegation to him asking that the flight
be postponed. Roslllo declined to conilder
it When Pari a was Informed of this he
Woa said to have threatened to kill him
self, nd was declared to have placed a
revolver agalnit his temple, Friends in
terfered and Pari a decided to attempt the
flight, which be later was forced to
abandon after two wlrea of his hydro
Vest Remedy for Caiarrh
Supreme in Emergencies
ilKS. J3UBIB E, HALL
"J shall always keep a bottle in
as grip, spasmodic croup, cholera Infantum and other diseases which ap
proach Jn a hurry. J recommend Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey, and to any
one v&o writes me, I -will bo only too glad to tell them the good I havo
Obtained through its medicinal properties." Mrs. Busle B. Hall, 254G W,
26th Et, Cleveland, Ohio.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
Many ailments that are supposed to be acutely local are really enn.
8l. Catarrh, for instance, is often
rundown condition. To restore health, to get strength, vigor, energy, to
ee aoie to resist aisease, you suouid
w tronaertuuy enecuve aia to aigesuon.
3Va Bare You (Jet Duffy ltfa Itollnhln
. gold In SEALED BOTTLKS ONLY by most druggists, grocers and
alera at 51. 00 a bottle. Write our doctors for advice absolutely free
Ta Duffy Malt Wfalsfcay
from a price stand J
for the firaHinto Monday
sne iiaa snapped from strain caused
by high winds.
HAVANA, May 17,-RoslIlo, the Cuban
aviator, arrived here in hie aeroplane
from Key West at 8:10 this morning.
The Cuban government offered a prtxe
of 110.006 to any aviator accomplishing
the night and sent a cruiser and two
gunboat to patrol the route.
MRS. LINCOLN'S LETTERS
TO BE SOLD AT AUCTION
NEW YORK, May 17.-What are known
as Mr. Lincoln's "bitter letters" are to
be sold at auction hero next week. The
collection consists of twelve letters writ
ten by the widow of tho martyrod presi
dent In the years Just following his as.
sasslnatlon. In somo of them Mrs. Lin
coln was almost hysterical In upbraiding
congress for not providing for her and
In her denunciation of General Grant
One letter written In August, 1&C3, asks
a friend to try to sell tho black lace
gown which Mrs. Lincoln wot e at the
second Inauguration "for two hours only"
In order to raise oionoy for tho support
of herself and two boys. The gown was
one presented to her by a friend of her
husband and It cost $3,609.
In another letter, dated December SO,
1E65, Mrs. Lincoln writes blttorly of the
fortunes of the Orant family as compared
with her own and declares that "General
Grant's services to his country were cer
tainly not superior to my husband's."
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey la
a splendid medicine for ca
tarrhal diseases, as it is a
remedial agent for all the
mucous membranes of the
body. Read what it did for
Mrs. Susie E, Hall:
"I have used Duffy's Pure Malt
Whiskey for tho past six months or
catarrh of the noso and throat, and
the result la fine. My brother said
it wan the best and purest modlclno
on the market, not only for catarrh,
but for consumption (for which ho
was using it) and a great many othor
diseases. After trying It 1 know it
to be a great strength restorer and
nerve tonic. It gives me a fino ap
petite. iho house in case of emergencies such
only the local evidence of a general
take Duffy's Pure Malt whiskey. It
Co., Rochester, N, Y,
l " OF
Thinking power is a great trans
former of physical things.
Thought put into iron makes an en;
gine; into a garden and roses bloom; into
designing and an artistic creation is pro
duced. Apparel thoughtfully created is
This Will Be Summer Dress Week
Extra Values in Lace Curtains
and Drapery Materials
One largo lot of lace, swiss and scrim, curtains, now styles
and patterns ;$t 98 a pair.
Another fine assortment of Nottingham, Gluny, Brussels
and serin curtains; Monday only, $2.98 a pair.
One large lot of strictly high grade curtains, popular Btylos,
values to $5; Monday only,$3.98 a pair.
Complete assortment of bungalow nets, 19c30c, 50c; and
60c a yard.
1 ii..'.1 -x "
Quick Justice for
Man Who Attacked
Chief of Police
FORT MADISON, la,, May 17.-Wthln
forty hours after having slashed the
throat of Chief of Police J. B. Watklns,
George Bwltzer today began a thirty-year
sentence for the crime In the peniten
Swltser attacked the chief of police n
Thursday afternoon. Today he walvod
preliminary examination and the county
attorney exercised the right under tho
stato law to bring tho case Immediately
before the district court.
Before District Judge Hamilton, Swltzer
pleaded guilty to a charge of assault with
Intent to commit murder, and sentence
was quickly Imposed, Ten minutes later
Bwltxer was taken down the street to
the penitentiary to begin his term.
Chief Watklns found flwiUer lying on
tho ground, apparently Intoxicated, Thurs
day afterndon. He attempted to lnveHtl
gate, when the man lunged at him with
a pocketknife, cutting his throat from ear
to ear. The chief Is sold to be out of
Prince Henry and
Married in Potsdam
POTTSDAM, Germany, May 17. The
marriage Prince Henry XXXIII of Keuss
and Frtncess Victoria Margarete of Prus
sia, only daughter of Prince Frederick
Leopold of Prussia, was celebrated at the
New Palaco here this morning. The
ceremonial was the some as It Is to be
employed In Berlin on May 24 at the nup
tials of her friend and comrade. Princess
Victoria Lulse, the only daughter of
The German empress took charge of
tho bride's oritl-nuptlal toilette and
placed on the young princess' head the
historical princess' crown which is taken
from thu Imperial treasury only for the
marriage of Prussian princesses.
Afterward the grand marshal of the
Prussian royal court. Count August Zu
Eulenburg, performed the civil cere
mony. WOMAN MAKES NEW
CHARGE AGAINST HEETER
PITTflBURaH. Pa., May n.-The ln
vestigatlon of alleged Immorality against
S. I Heeler, superintendent of publlo
schools of Pittsburgh, now in progress
by a committee of citizens composed of
bishop, ministers and business men,
took a new angle late yesterday, when a
former stenographer In Hooter's employ
mode affidavit of "undue familiarity"
which caused her to quit her position.
she states, tie oranas her story as
"another tnallclous lie."
Heeter. charged by a doraestlo in his
home of two serious offenses, was tried
in criminal court and acquitted. Other
charges were brought Meanwhile chll
dren remained away from school and
thousands of them paraded the streets.
carrying banners Inscribed, "Kick Heeter
The committee of clt liens, appointed by
the Hoard of Education, has held one
meeting When the next meeting wtlt lv
held is indefinite because of the reluo )
absence of thought
results in a disap
There is no dif
ference in cost.
We submit for
your approval a
showing of ready-
to-wear recently re
ceived from the
lormost a e -
' The prices are
The service is
5 ; tfyt " l.- , .rr-L-
Uanco of witnesses to uppeor before tho I
body, although assured that tbe)r names
and testimony arc (o bo, kept 'secret.
NORRIS FAYORS HEARINGS
(Continued from Pago One.)
making of that flour. The small tarltl
on wheat proposed by 'the pending bill Is,
In my judgment, a deception-ran attempt
to deceive the farmers by making them
believe that wheat is protected. But
when the products of wheat aro' admitted'
free, as this bill proposes, every Intelli
gent wheat producer will readily see that
this supposed protection of wheat really
amounts to nothing. The farmer will not
bo protected arid the milling .Industry of
the country will bo ruined.
Favors Steel Trust.
"This bill places somo of the products
of tho steel Industry on the free list. At
tho same time, It Increases the duty, on
some of the necessary Ingredients of
steel, the production of which In the
United States Is absolutely controlled, by
the steel trust. This can have no other
effect than work Injury to every Inde
pendent steel manufacturer and give even
greater protection to the steel trust
"The bill places' low .duties on the fine
cotton goods manufactured In tho north,'
but high duties on the cheaper .and. moro,
.uifiuiuu cuuun Booas manufactured in
"I would like to consider a tariff bill
from a purely nonpartisan standpoint.
I would like to see the present bill
amened so that I could vote for It, I have
absolutely no prejudice against the bll
because It has originated with the dem
ocratic party, but thoro seoms to be a
strong desiro on the part of those (n con
trol to make1 this tneasuro a .nartlsan
measure. It Is an attempt to carry out.
me oia tnrory that has been applied by
all political parties in the past, to work
up a strong partisan feeling over the
torlff with a view to obtaining party
solidarity, and by this method cover up
and distract attentl on from the man? In
accuracies. Injustices and 'jokers' tho bill
MOVEMENT AT AMES TO
BOONE, la.. May 17.--(8pctal Tel-egram.y-Asslstant
ent' Hammll of the Northwestern In a
meeting with professors and students of
Iowa state college at the college today.
. This institution is tbe only ono
in the central west with separate
buildings situated in Uiolr own
ample Grounds, yet entirely dis
tinct, and rendering it possible to
cllsslfy cases. Tbe one building
being fitted for and devoted to the
treatment of non-contagious and
non-mental diseases, no othera be
ing admitted; the other Rest Cot
tage being designed for and de
voted to tho exclusive treatment
of select mental cases requiring
for a time watchful cam and spe
No glove has reached the
popularity of the cliainois
otte. It is inexpensive, sat
isfactory and good looking.
Wo have a complete stock of
this desirable style.,
Long Gloves, 50c and $1 a
Short Gloves, 50c a pair.
"Women's princess slips of
fine nainsook, lace insertion
and edge with ribbon and
beading, ruffle lace trimmed,
all sizes, $2.35.
Embroidery trimmed $2.50
Women's combination cor
set covers and drawers, em
broidery trimmed, made of
fine soft nainsook, extra
quality, all sizes, $1.50.
LINEN AND WHITE
50c White 45-inch
French Batiste 29c
65c wnite 45-inch French
Batiste, 39c yd.
75c white, 40-inch Crepe
75c white, 45-inch French
Linen, 50c yd. .
$7.50 Embroidered Mad-
eira Tea Napkins, $5.98 a doz
$2.50 Bleached Table
Cloths, $1.75 each.
35c Scalloped Guest Tow
els, 19c each.
$1.75 Embroidered Scarfs,
15c whito, 28-inch Lawns,
25c white, 28-inch Repp
Suiting, 15c yd.
25c white, 28-inchCrinkled
Crepe, 15p yd.
50o white, .36-inch Shirt
waist Linen, 33c a yd.
50c white, 45-inch French
took stpes to prevent further treacahs-
ing on tho right-of-way not only of the
Northwestern but of any railroad. 80
inany accidents happen between Boone
and Ames by students trespassing that
a safety committee inaugurated a move
ment to prevent this practice,
PROTEST MADE AGAINST PAGE
(Continued from Page One.)
have no desire to- embarrass the admin
istration by any such tactics as those
employed by Conway. If we had had
any desire to protest against the appoint
ment of Mr. Page, we would have ad
dressed our protest to President Wilson
In an official manner.
"Tho use by Conway of the letterhead
of the Allied Printing Trades council
was entirely unauthorised, as was his
use of the name of the International
Typographical union, local No. 6. which
has no connection with his organisation.
"Tho latter Is allied with tho Amort
can Federation of Labor and the strike
which he refers to was precipitated by
Conway's organisation. We had no
knowledge of It until the men were out"
Mr. Brady's lett-srs to President Wil
son and Ambassador Page; denying re
sponsibility for the protest were mailed
this afternoon. They are written on the
stationary of the Allied Printing Trades'
council of Greater New York.
Ilrndy Writes President.
"While it is true," read tho letter to
the president "that the Doubleday-Pago
establishment at Garden City is con
ducted as a nonunion office, this coun
cil or its unions would not resort to
such tactics as asking tbe London trades'
council to enter a protest against Mr.
Pago as representative of this govern
ment to England. If we hod desired to
protest the appointment of Mr. Page,
we would have done so to you direct
at .the time his name was receiving your
consideration for that position.
"We hav.e wltten to tho London Trades'
council for the letter, which the news
papers state was received from this city
and after reply from them I will present
to you all the facts in the case result
ing from our Investigation into this mat
ter. There Is no desire on our part to
embarrass your administration in any
way, but on the contrary we are ready
and willing to assist all we possibly dan
In order that your administration may be
WOOLEN MILL MAGNATES
MOVE TO QUASH BILL
B6STON, May IT. A preliminary step
in the trial tit President William W.
Wood of 'the American Woolen company,
Frederick K. Atteaux and D. J. Collins
for alleged conspiracy to "plant" dyna
mite' ht Lawrence during the textile strike
in that city lost year, was taken today
when Daniel II. Coakley, attorney for At
teaux, filed In the superior court a peti
tion to quash the Indictment The trial
will begin here on Monday.
Tho motion to quash was baaed on the
claim that tbe Indictment does not charge
an indictable offense, that It does not set
forth any conspiracy to do an unlawful
act. that it Is not an offense to- "plsut"
dynamite in premises and that it ta. no
offense to have, dynamite In possession
with intent to Injure. It Is further
claimed that the counts of the Indictment
are vague and indefinite.
Dig itc turns.
ta the Road to
YOUNff LAW STUDENT NAMED
JUSTICE AT SOUTH OMAHA.
SIOUX CITYJN LIMELIGHT
Morals of Town to Oome Under State
AWAITS HIGH COURT DECISION
Polk County, Iowa, Sapcrvlsorn Con
' fronted vrlth Problem ot Itetnrn
of Loir Values of Farm
Lands by Assessors.
(From a Staff Correspondent)
DE8 MOINES, la., May 17.-SpeclaU-Attorney
General Cosson will probably
start an Investigation Into affairs at
Sioux City soon. He has received com
plaints from a number of persons as to
morals and tho enforcement of laws and
a demand has been made for oustor .pro
ceedings under the state law, against
certain of the city officials for failure
to perform their duty In tho matter of
keeping tho city clean. The attorney
general received an especially strong
letter protesting that the officials are
not preceding to prevent vice In Sioux
City. Ho is awaiting the decision of
the supreme court whether ho may go
directly to tho grand Jury.
Fnrm Values an Issne.
The Board of Supervisors of this county
Is confronting a problem as to assess
ments, and It is said to be similar to
a situation which prevails generally In
the state. Despite It Is knowii that farm
land values hae been on the Increase,
the returns from assessors show a de
crease In assessed value of lands In
every townsh'lp of the county and there
are not as many acres as there were
a, few years ago.
Body of Lieutenant
Sill Is Buried with
Full Military Honors
FORT DODGE, la., May 17, (Special.)
Lieutenant Richard Hill, of tho United
States naval service, who took his life
at Annapolis last week, was burled here
today after ' Impressive funeral services.
One of tho ministers was Rev. Perelval
Hughett pastor of the First Congre
gational church at Detroit, Mich., a
family friend who came from New York
City when he received the sad news.
The young man was burled In full uni
form and across the coffin was draped
the country's flag. On the flag was the
sword the deceased naval officer had car
rled. At the Naval academy at Apnap
olls a few days ago, a full military fu
neral was observed. These honors are
accorded only to officers who die with
their names free from blemish In the ser
vice of their country and the general con
clusion regarding the manner of the
your.c lieutenant's death, Is that It was
accidental or that breaking health which
had made him morbid lately, deranged
his mind so that he committed the deed.
A letter from Captain J. H. Gibbons,
superintendent of the naval academy, to
the deceased young man's mother. Is tilled
with high tribute to him as concerns his
moral Integrity and the Quality of his
"In view of all the circumstances con
nected with his death 1 hope you will find
In this estimate of his character which
comes from his official record and tho
testimony ot those who knew him best
some consolation for that great loss which
the service in a marked degree shares
with you," he wrote.
Persistent Advertising w tna Road to
OUR "ROUGH DRY" Department has solved
the wash day problem for many house
holds. Why don't you investigate and see
what wo can do for you?
We take overy sort of wearmg apparelunder
and over-i-together with your bed and table linen.
Tho cost by our system is lower than you can havo it
done in your own home. .
We sort every bundle, washing woolens, linens, etc.,
spearately by mqdern-savlng-methods. Flat work ' is sent
home to you Ironed all ready for use. Garments may bo
finished, or, If you wish, dried, starched and sent home, all
ready for sprinkling and Ironing.
We give every part of & home laundry bundle better care
than It could receive in any household laundry. Send us a
ran "wxsapaamsf ea vn atones
Catarrh and Stomach Troubk
Relieved by Perana
Mrs. J o h nr
V n e r w ood,
R. F. D. 2, Box
90, Wa v e r 1 y,
ble and having
much, I, after
a long while.
as a last re
sort took Pe-
runo. Tho re
sult was won
derful. I would
mend It as a
I still use Pe
r u n a and
would not be
without It I Mrs. Joan Underwood,
always have It in tho house."
Catarrh of Bead and Throat.
Mrs. L. A. Gray, 137 Main St., Me
nosho, Wis., writes: "I was iroubloC
with catarrh of the head and throat foi
so many years that I thought mere waa
no cure for it Mother suggested that
I try Peruna. I bought a couple of bot
tles and decided to see what It would
do for me. I am a healthy woman to
day, thanks to Peruna."
Pertont who object to liquid modi'
cine can now obtain Peruna Tablets.
HIGH SAYS SHE
Dresher Brothers, Local Clean
ers, Charge But Half of
"Sunset;" State L
One Doesn't Pay Enough Fok
the Superb Grade of
Work Turned Out
California prices on expert cleanlm
and dyeing work aro vastly higher that.
Dreshers' Omaha prices and Dreshers
are able to prove it.
Here but a few days ago a society
lady whoso name Is authoritative, In the
"West Fomam" district, drove up to
Dresher Brothers Cleaning and Dyeing
establishment at 221-2213 Farnam St.,
with package ofter package of gowns
dresses, etc., and Immediately arranged
to have them cleaned and generally re
juvenated. . ' 1
XSUlComla prices are too high for
me," she said, "'and I didn't proposeto
be robbed. These gowns and wraps
would haVe come In mighty handy, ,at
tho Pacific Coast festivities I have jost
left but I couldn't wear them after
they had become soiled and J stmpiy
wouldn't have them cleaned out there
becauso Uipso western cleaning estab
lishment wanted to fairly rob me. So
I brought them home to be cleaned and
here you are!"
Al. Dresher upon questioning the lady
found that California .Cleaners, whll
turning out excellent work, charged p
to clean the Identical suit that had been
cleaned at Dreshers for $1-75. Tho suit
In question Is a plain tailored affair. Then
It was found that a $f charge had been
made in California on gowns and dresses
that are cleaned daily at the Dreshot
establishment for $2.
The California work was admittedly
good, but not a whit better than the
work done dally at Dresher's $57,000
Omaha plant. But the Callfornlans had
learned the art of oharRlng prices In ad
dition to tho art of cleaning.
So remember, fellow Omahans, Dreshers
aro cleaning, dyeing, pressing, repairing
and remodeling men's and women's gar
ments at the very lowest prices con
sistent with good business. In fact,
every charge made here should be a
greater charge if comparisons with thosa
of other cities have any bearing en the
Next time you are in doubt about
Dresher prices look up the price lists
Issued by cleaners who. In many Cases,
aro not nearly so high grade, In their
work as Dreshers.
Phone Tyler 315 for a man, leave your
work at the plant at Dresher The Tail,
on, 1513 Farnam St., or in the Dreshel
branch In the Pompelan Room of the
Brandel Stores. Or of you live out of
town send in your work by express and
Dresners will pay charges one way It
the work amounts to $3 or over.
Phone Douglas 9X9.
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