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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 7, 1914)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE- JUNE 7, 1014.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Plan on Foot to Throw Q Street
Special Taxes on City.
HIGH OFFICIAL BACKS MOVE
Cltr Ineentor Leigh Declares lie
"Will rrcpnre Ordinance to Pro
hibit People Letting Chick
ens linn fit Large.
How tho taxes of South Omaha run up
and why. la the substance ot a little story
being told about the city Just at present
In connection with the alleged activities of
a high clly official to have the special
Improvement taxes beaten and thrown on
the city at large. A prom-nent uptown at
torney Is said to have been (consulted on
As the story goes It Is said to affect Q
street. Tho packing houses are to bear
their share of tho burden without nny re
lief, It Is understood. They are willing to
pay for tlfb pavement, but the move Is
said to contemplate placing the burden of
the other property owners on tho city at
It Is understood that the attorney In
question was asked as to the possibility
of throwing out tho Improvement taxes,
which means that through Borne techni
cality the abutting properly owners get
relieved of paying for tholr Improvements
and the burden falls on the city at large,
Including the little properly owners In tho
back streets where tho mud Is nice and
soft. This has been worked by a certain
class of men In South Omaha for years.
It Is understood that the attorney ad
mitted ttat ho could knock the tax In
question put, but expressed surprise that
the high official should want to do such
a thing. Tho official Is teported to have
remarked: "Well, I want to get rid of
that load as well as anyone else."
Keep Chickens itt Home,
Chickens In South Omaha will be re
strained of their liberty If City Prosecutor
E. It. Leigh has his way. City Prosecutor
Leigh says that tho police court Is encum
bered with neighbors complaining against
neighbors because of the depredations of
Madam Hen. Judge Callanan says his
hours of rest and philosophic musing are
disturbed by the tinkle of tho telephone
bell started Into action by Irate gardeners
who enter protests against the Invasion
of the closes by a flock of chickens.
City Prosecutor Leigh announced that
he would draw an ordinance making It a
misdemeanor for peoplo to allow their
chickens to run a largo In South Omaha.
Omaha is said to have such an ordinance
and as a result the officials and pollco re
port that there Is lacking the usual neigh
Alllnnco Men Itrndy.
Word from the Commercial club of Alli
ance to the South Omaha stock yards In
dicates that the hill men are preparing a
royal time for tho convention which will
be held at Alliance Juno IS to 20. A largo
delegation of South Omaha stockmen -will
leave here to take part In the convention.
A. O. V. W. Election.
Members of tho Nebraska lodge, No.
227, Ancient Order of United Workmen,
held Its team's election of officers last
Thursday evening to serve during the
'coming term. Following are tho officers:
Bernard A'. Flnerty, past, master work
man; J. Paul Lang, master workman;
James C. Hurley, foreman; Joseph E.
Sterba, overseer; John J. Nightingale, re
corder; William McCauley, financier;
Thomas E. Shea, treasurer; Edward
Baker, guide; Edward Reha, Inside watch
man; ' Charles Ncrad', trustee (eighteen
months); Dr. W. J. McCrann; sr., lodge
United Presbyterian Church, Twenty
third and H, Rev. C. S, Gladfelter. Pas
tor Morning service at 11. Preaching oy
the pastor. Mrs. J. E. Dodds will sing.
First Presbyterian Church, Twenty
third and J, Rev. Robert L. Wheeler,
Pastor Morning service at 11 by the pas
tor. Theme, "Getting Back td God." In
the evening'the congregation will Join In
the baccalaureate service at the high
school, Bible school at 8:15. There will
be a special children's program at this
service. Bibles will be distributed to
twenty-four pupils who have not missed
one attendance since last Christmas. Children-
and adults will be baptized and re
ceived Into the church at the moraine
Lefler Memorial Methodist Episcopal
Church, Edward A. Smith. Pastor Even
ing sermon at 8. Subject of sermon. "Tho
Ministry of the Church." Sunday school
at 10, Ep worth league at 7;15.
First Baptist Church, Twenty-fifth and,
H. Rev. William R. Hill, Pastor Sunday
school at 9:45. Sermon at 11 In the morn
ing following the regular communion
services. The hand of fellowship, will be
piven to new members. There will bo no
services In the evening. The congrega
tion will attend the baccalaureate sermon
it the' high school.
First Methodist Episcopal Church,
Twenty-fifth and E, Rev. J. W. Klrkpat
rlck, Pastor Tha pastor will explain the
general rules of the church and receive
members at the morning service. Sun
aay school at 3M5, Dean Ringer, superin
tendent. Epworth league at 6:30 In 'he
evening. No evening service. Pastor will
preach baccalaureate sermon to the
graduating students of the high school
at tho high school auditorium at S. Sub
lect, "Transforming the Wilderness."
Mimic Cltv Cosatn.
The Centurion club. Ladles' auxiliary
and their friends are going to have a
picnic Sunday at King's lake. Auto
trucks will leave tho club rooms at 8:30
a. m. so as to make tho tlilrty-mlle drive
In time for lunch.
Mrs. George T. Jones entertained about
twenty-five of her scholars or the I'hllu
thran class of the United Preseyterian
church last evening at a picnic suppur'
at Highland park. After the (.upper tho
class held tho monthly burnt meeting
and presented the teacher a I'hlla-
Vaclav Stejskal, aged 01 years, died at
his home, 2201 Q street, Thursday even
ing at 6 o'clock. He is survived by bis
widow and three sons. Funeral will ue
, held Sunday at p. m. from residence.
Interment in Boucmian National ceme
tery. Lieutenant Test
to Accompany Cadets
Lieutenant Fred Test, U. S. A., has been
eecured by the school authorities to be
commandant of the high school cadets
at their annual encampment next week at
Missouri Valley. He has, been stationed
at Santa Fe, N. M., as Instructor of the
New Mexico National Guard. As Cap
tains Bowman and Streltzlnger were un
able to go with the cadets, Lieutenant
Test was asked (o assiime command and
he has arranged to do so. Tha hlgli
school regiment will go to Missouri Val
ley by special trafn Monday morning and
will remain there the entire week.
Strengthens Weak Kidneys,
Electrlo Bitters will more than surprise
you after the first bottle; get a bottle
today safe and sure. 00c and J1.00. All
Going to the "Movies" Tonight?
If you want to know In advance what
pictures are going to be shown at your
favorite theater tonight, read "Today's
Complete Movie Programs' on the first
want ad page. Complete programs ot
practically every moving picture theater
in Omaha appear EXCLUSIVELY in
BMI)E AND sister, who
I WAixU OXiXl.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Electric Tans Burgess-Grandcn Co.
John Bath, florist, Moved to 1804 Far.
Fidelity Storage ft Van Co. Doug. 1516.
Kava Boot Print It Now Beacon Press.
Monthly Income for Life Gould, Bee
When yon know gas lighting you pre
fer It. Omaha Gas company, 1609 Howard
street, Douglas 60S. J ,-i
''Today's Complete Movie Program'1
may be found on the first page of the
classified section today, and appears In
The Bee EXCLUSIVELY. Find out what
the various moving picture theaters offer.
Fairish to Houston E. V. Parrish of
the publicity bureau has gone to the
Houston convention with the Omaha and
Nebraska delegates of the Travelers' Pro
Cunningham Seriously III C. G. Cun
ningham, an Omaha attorney who was
taken seriously 111 a few days ago, Is
still confined to his bed. He was some
better Wednesday, but Friday he was
Sogers to Son's Graduation Mr. G.
Sam Rogers, left .Friday night for Bos
ton, where his eon, Evan, will gradu
ate Tuesday from the Mechanical en
gineering department of tho Massa
chusetts Institute of Technology.
Baloon Pilot Ooas Through Captain
H. E. Honeywell, the noted baloon pilot
and his two assistants will tfass through
Omaha over' the Union Pacific Sunday
morning, en route to Portland where
Captain Honeywell will participate In
the coming baloon races.
' XoTiog Advrtls Library Free ad
vertising of the publlti library Is being
dono by the Clunc and Alrdome theaters.
At each of their motion picture perform
ances they show slides furnished by tho
library, to emphasize the advantages and
opportunities offered patrons of that In
stitution. "V" to Kavo Tent at Encampment A
big tent for the use ot the cadets will
be maintained by the Young Men's Chris
tian association at the high school en
campment at Missouri Valley next week.
Tables for reading, writing and games
will b provided, and meetings of the lads
will be held there. Boys' Work Director
R. 8. Flower will be in charge.
Worthman is Promoted T. J, Worth
man, general agent ot tho American
Express company in Omaha. for the last
five years, has been assigned the posi
tion of state superintendent for the
company at Des Moines, la. The posi
tion is a new one and comes as a result
of the American taking over the express
business of the Rock Island road.
Lead in Tennis Match
NEW YORK, June C In the first round
of the Sleepy Hollow Country club tennis
tournament today the California players,
Lindley Murray and Herbert Halm of
Leland Stanford university, swept all
before them In their singles and doubttr,
contests. Murray, after a lot of aizzllng
rallies,' beat Hugh Tallanr, -2, 6-3. iiahn
defeated ritephen C." Miller. 6-2, 6-2.
Murray and llahn were at their best
In doubles. In the rallies they moved
like a machine. They beat Millet and
Howard Plummer, 6-2, t-2.
Everybody reads Bee Want Ads.
SI ivetuents of Ocra't, 3truiiu-ra.
Port. Arrived. Balled.
NEW VOP.K St. Loul.
NEW YOIiK Madonna.
GENOA Kbcolx Altwrt
NAPLEai tianGtwannl '
BOl'LOOKK nuUrdtm. ........
MONO KONCI Mam,.. J...
NAPLEfi ,.. Carpathia.
PLYMOUTH . .1lUdIpbla.....
LIGHTNING BOLTS FLY FAST
Severe Electrical Storm Docs Much
Damage Over City.
ONE MAN STUNNED BY SHOOK
High Wind llrenhn Trees nml Crip
ples Wire, While Detune of
Itnln Cnunen Great Dent
Omaha, for tho thlra time within
twenty-four hours. an visited by a
severe electrical storm Friday that
continued up to midnight. The first
storm of the night, at 6:30, was the cause
of two calls for the fire department and
resulted In many large windows being
blown In by the heavy wind.
The second storm, which started shortly
after 10 o'clock, was the worst experi
enced since the advent of warm weather,
but did not do any noticeable damage.
Isadoro Stetss, driver of a World-Herald
motor truck, was cranking up his ma
chine in the rear ot tho Herald building
when a bolt of lightning struck cither
the crank of (he car or a spot close by.
Ho waa stunned by tho shock and did
not regain consciousness until given medi
cal attendance, after which ho waa ic
moved to his home at the Flomar hotel.
AVIre Torn Down.
The wind accompanying the earlier
storm broke off a huge limb of a tree at
Twenty-fourth nnd Evans streets and
hurled It Into electrlo light feed Wires,
crippling the service for blocks around
and giving forth a pyrotechnlcal die
play that resulted In a flro call.
The home of G. II. Hofmann, 302S Marcy
street, was struck by lightning and dam
aged to an extent of 1500. The bolt shat
tered the gable and chimney of tho houso
and started a small blaze.
A falling wire, caured probably by the
high wind, wos the cause of another
alarm bolng sent In from tho home ot
G. A. Wilson, 711 North Nineteenth street.
No damage was done.
Extended Into State.
Tho storm was not confined to this
city by any means, hut was just as
covcro as far as Sioux City on the Omaha
road, as far as Hastings or. the Burling
ton, Columbus on tho Union Pacific,- nnd
melted away Into a good steady rain In
other parts ot tho state.
High winds blew down two telephone
poles near Forty-second and Hamilton
streets. A street car trolley wire wos
also broken by the falling poles. Trees
In the neighborhood suffered and many
limbs were blown off all along the Btrvet.
Rains ranging from 14 to 4V4 Inches were
reported over tho eastern half of Ne
braska on the lines of the Northwestern
railroad. At Omaha the precipitation for
the twenty-four hours ending at 7 o'clock
this morning was 1.30 Inches. Ashland
received 1.4S Inches of rain; Hartlngton,
1.58; Lincoln, 3.S0.
Heavy rnln were reported throughout
western Iowa, continuing oast, with
showers and heavy rains at points In
Illinois. Indiana and Kentucky.
Heavy IlnltiN In Dnkntn.
SIOUX FALLS. S. D., June 6.-(SpcclaI
Telegram.) Heavy rains relt throughout
this section yesterday afternoon nnd this
evening, adding a great amount of mois
ture to tho supply already In the ground.
Heavy showers have prevailed each even
ing during the last threo days.
First Itnln In Four Weeks.
EVANSVILLE, Ind June 6. An elec.
trio storm tonight caused damage amount
ing to more' than 120,000. Tho rain
was the first In four weeks and greatly
benetted crops. The First Avenue Pres
byterian church was wrecked, at a loss
Snow In Iilnlin.
BOISE, Idaho, Juno 6. Snow fell here
today, the first ever recorded by the.
weather bureau for June In Boise, Tho
day was tho coldest on record fcr June
and the mean temperature was the samo
as waa recorded January 6 last.
Basements In the Dullness Pot' jn
ot Lincoln Are Flooded.
LINCOLN, Neb., June C Between the
hours of 9 o'clock and midnight last night
Lincoln had what Is believed to have
been the heaviest rainfall since early in
July bIx years ago, when several peoplo
were drowned In the low lying section of
Thcro were no fatalities tonight bo far
as reported, but the downpour caused the
flooding of basements In the heart ot tho
business district- with consequent heavy
damage. Street car. traffic was stopped
and the city for a time was In darkness.
The rain was accompanied by a forty
miles an hour wind and a sevoro elec
trical storm that did much damage to
city wires. Reports from the country
say creeks are out ot their banks ann
the wind did considerable damage.
IlKill WATKR IN IILACK IUVEIX
Untitling Washed A way and Dams
In Stream Are Destroyed.
NEILSVILLE, Wis., June 3.-Fear of a
repetition ot the Black river disaster of
threo years ago has alarmed residents of
towns along the Black river, which to
night is a raging torrent. Reports of to
day's damage show that several orldgoi
have been washed away, small build Ir.gi
razed and dams destroyed. At .Black
River Falls tho river has risen twenty
feet slnco morning, according to repjrta.
.Tho heaviest damage has been caused
at Greenwood, thirty mile's north of here,
where the municipal light and power
company's dam was swept from Its
foundation and small buildings wrecked.
The water In tho street Is several feet
VILLA SKMIS AVinB TO HUEIITA
Token l'lramire lu Calllnic Ilia
Enrmr Uiipleimnnt Nninpn,
VKUA CltUZ, June 6. -President Huerta
Is now In dally communication with Gen
eral Francisco Villa, according to a re
port brought here by a refugee, but the
character of their communication :s
General Villa, according to the report,
recently sent one of his telegraphsrs
within the federal lines. He tapped a
wire and eent to Huerta a message In
which Villa called his enemy unpleasant
names and urged him not to hasten his
departure from the capital, as Villa was
very anxious to see him before he left
Villa requested Huerta to wait, saylmr
he soon would be In the capital.
President Huerta, according to tho
story, appreciating the grim humor of
the situation, gave orders that any simi
lar messages should not bo withheld, but
dellvored o him immediately. Since this
order was Issued Villa, according to the
refugees, has not dfeappointed Huerta
one day. Though the wording of his
messages Is always different, each mes
sage Is said to be more vituperative than
tho other. The dally receipt ot these
meeages Is said to have become some
thing ot a Joke at tho national palace.
Tho refugee who related this story
said that Huerta's hand had be-n streng
thened by the receipt of ammunition from
the Yplmnga and Uavarla and that he
now laughs at the Idea ot resigning. The
retugne declared that the president wa j
far from being a bankrupt, saying that In
one bank alone ho had 12,OA),OC0 peo.
The refugee said the member of Huerta's
family were still In Mexico City.
Victor Huerta, one ot tho president a
ons, It was said, feared the advent of
tho Americana and their vengoanc for
nis lenaersnip oi uie moo urn uunsm j
the statuo of George Washington from I
its base during the recent disturbance
In the capital.
SILLIM.YN MAKF.S HIS mSl'OUT
Tell of Ilelng Jnlled While Vice
Consnl nt Snttllto In Mexico.
WASHINGTON, June 6.-John R Still-
man, American vice consul at fcaitiuo,
conferred today with Secretary Bryan
and John Llnd participated. While Mr.
Sllllman declined to talk extensively of
his experiences when ho was arrested
and threatened with death by HUerta
troops at Saltlllo, he confirmed previous
reports that tho federals compelled him
to open tho consular safe and took the
State department code and valuables. He
was confined In jail twenty-one days and
whllo at times the outlqok was very
threatening he never was taken before a .
firing squad, as was reported. He will ;
see Mr. Bryan again tomorrow nnd later
will seo President Wilton, with whom he
was a classmate at college. He has not j
determined upon his plans for the lm
to Aid Unemployed
in Securing Work
WASHINGTON, Juno 6. National leg
islation to deal with the problem of un
employed labor was urged before the
houto labor committee today by a dele
gation ot sociological workers. Tho del
egation supported the Murdock bill for a
national employment asency and tha
MncDonald hill to create employment
agencies at postofflces throughout tho
country. It Is expected the committer
will report some legislation along this
line at this session, and will press It In
tho house next winter.
Dr. John B. Andrews of the American
Atsoclatlon for Labor Legislation, urged
early action on the pending bills. He
ia Id the federal government was tho only
agency which could deal with tho prob
lem In a broad, national way, bringing
tho mass of unemployed congregated lu
the cities, or In one section of the coun
try In touch with opportunities for em
ployment in country districts or In re
moved parts of the country.
Manuel F. Bchar, of the National Lib
eral Immigration league of New York
City, urged the publication of a dolly
federal labor bulletin, showing labor con
ditions and conditions of unemployment
In varloui sections of the country. He
favored some plan whereby unemployed
could be' transported td districts of sea
sonable employment, such as tho wheat 1
nnd corn belts, when labor was needed
Dr. Joeph Maypcr of the North Amer
ican league for Immigrants, said that
foreign Immigrants- formed but a small
portldn of tha unemployed. . J
Decks Cleared for
the Panama Tolls
. Exemption Repeal
WASHINGTON, June 6.-Tho senate to
night cleared the decks for the vote on
tho tolls exemption repeal, and leaders
were hopoful that general debate on the
subject may be brought to a close tomor
row and the bill and alt the amendments
proposed to It disposed of early next week.
After listening to speeches on subjects
far removed from tolls all day, the sen
ate recessed Until 11 o'clock tomorrow,
when the exemption bill wilt come up
automatically, to the exclusion of other
business. Senator Cummins Is expected
to conclude his speech on the subject and
leaders hope that Senators Polndexter and
La Follette, who aro understood to have
prepared speeches, will conclude before
adjournment tomorrow night. Then the
way will be' open for u vote tn the amend
ments Monday, and it was believed to
night that the bill Itself might be reached
President Wilson Is understood to have
expressed unwillingness to arbitrate be
fore the repeal Is passed and many sen
ators who are standing with the presi
dent, but who favor arbitration are In a
MAHER COURTS TROUBLE
BY DARING SUFFRAGETTE
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Juno .-(Bpccla!.)-The first
Joint debate on woman suffrage of tho
campaign was pulled off last night In
front of the LlndeJl hotel In this city
when Charles Clancy, actliig us fncy
extraordinary and minister plenipoten
tiary for the suffragettes, who were pre
paring for 11 n automobile raid Into the
fastness of Lancastor county, Introduced
the leader of the suffragettes, a woman
from Kansas or somo other clime, to
Colonel John G. Maher, democratic candi
date for the nomination for governor,
Tho woman looked at the colonel a mo
ment and then asked lilm bluntly who
Nothing daunted, the hero of many a
bloodless typewriter campaign, responded:
"I am John Maher, democratic candidate,
for governor of Nebraska."
"Dm, ah," responded tho woman.
This was too much for John and he re
sponded: "Lady, ynii would be In much
better business were you at home looking
after the welfare of your husband, It
you hae one, or of your boys and girls,
if you have them, Instead of ' running
around the country hunting votes for
women and neglecting your home duties."
"Ura, ah,-' again responded the woman
In that manner sa peculiar tn the female
sex when they wish to say something and
occasionally can't find the words.
"I signed the petition to submit the
suffrage proposition to the people of tho
state," responded the undaunted candi
date, "because I wished the voters of the
state to have a chance to settle the ques
tion, which they will do by snowing the
proposition under by moro than - 00,000
'Urn, nh," again responded the woman
In her peculiarly eloquent way.
"Any time that you would like to dis
cuss the question with me In the Tegular
way," responded Colonel Maher, -we will
hire a hall and I would be pleased to dis
cuss the matter with you."
Just then Admiral Clancy tooted his
horn as a signal to start and the dlsaus
slon was over.
Now 8s the Time to Purchase
a Piano or Player Piano if You
Wish to m Money!
Every foot of spitce In our flvo-story building Is tnkon up with
plnnos returned from rentals, from schools, conservatories, hotels
and private families leaving tho city for tho summer months.
These Instruments have all been thoroughly overhauled In our factory and In many instances
could hardly be distinguished from now ones.
To close them out quickly wo have- decided to cut the prices In a way that has never boon seen before
Study This List if You Are Looking for a Player Piano
$2S0 Chnso & Dakor Player Piano, now. . . . fill
$350 Pianola Player, now 75
$360 AngohiB Playor, now SUlO
$450 Mahogany Playor Piano, now S105
$275 Davis & Sons, now S OH
$4 00 Ivors & Pond Upright, now $118
$300 Mahogany Upright, now $135
$375 Malcolm l.ovo, mahogany case, now. .SI 45
$350 Hampton I'pr'ht, mahogany case, now $155
Small Weekly or Monthly Paymsnts to Sui: Your Convenience
Tho greatness of theso values Is apparent tho momont you glanco at the instruments. An Inspection
proves them to bo Just what wo clnlm thoy aro.
Ileautlful pianos for rent $3.50 per month and u p. Six months' rental allowed If purchasod. Write
for catalogue, prices and terms or pay us a visit ot 1 nspcctlon.
Tho Lending Piano House in tho West.
Stelnway & Sons and Weber Representatives.
LONG L0STS0N IS FOUND
lies Identified in Chicago by His
Mother, Mrs. H. E. Pitkin.
PIE ONLY WORD IN VOCABULARY
M)-terlnnn Man Went to Xeviwln
KiKht Yrnra Ako niul for n
l.oiiK Time. Urcippnl Out
CHICAGO. June t!.-Whcn brother and
sister today affirmed their mother's
Identification of the mysterious "J. C.
It.," aa her son and the latter, whoa
mind Is practically blank and whotU'
vocal cords aro paralyred, gave evidence,
of nffectlonato rrmcmbranco ot his
mother here today, tho olsht-year-oU
mystery of the man who was, was
cleared to the satisfaction ot all 'Con
cerned. Mrs. 11. 12. Pitkin last night Identi
fied the man as Karl V. lies, her son
by a former husband, but his brother
and sister protested that he appeared
to be too old.
lies, a mining engineer with IntoreV.e
at Goldfleld, New, disappeared In 1W0.
Somo time thereafter a man whoso voice
waa gone and whose memory was all
but a blank, appeared 'at Rochester,
MJnn.. An operation failed to restore his
mind. When pressed he -wroto tho in
itials "J. Oj R." or snmctlmW-V'J. It.
Last November tho patient suddenly
disappeared from Rochester, but was
found hero and taken to an Infirmary
at Oak Forest, a suburb. Mrs. Pitkin,
a woman of wealth, Wore a clinic at
Hush Memorial collcgo yesterday Identi
fied the man by tatoo murks and In
fantllo scare and other evidences which
satisfied the authorities sho wus the
patient's mother. Thcro la only one
word which "J. C. P.." or Ilea, can artli'u
lute. "That word Is 'pie,' explained Mrs.
Pitkin. "It was always hia favorite ds
eert." That ho recalled Incidents of his boy
hood was Indicated in tho gestures ot
nsrent or negation that ho made. While
he was at school In Kansas City thorn
waa a tornado which tore away he
belfry on tho school housn and Injured
a little girl. Asked If uny unusual thing
had occurred to him whllo at school
lies In pantomime described the storm
and the falling wreckage.
Mrs. Pitkin iixplalncd the ue of the
InltlaK "J. It. It." by stating that Mioy
jvero those of her father. They were
engraved on his watch, of which he made
a pretent to Karl. Earl was carrying
the natch at the time he was Injured.
When Ilea loft Chl:ago In 1WW be had
13,000 with him with which to complete
payment for machinery to be used In his
mines at Ooldtleld. In the fall of that
Unusual bargains in
Would you be interested in a good bargain in musical in
struments, or household furniture, or typewriters, or any
other sort of useful article?
Do you kttow that there are hundreds of people over
the city who are willing to sell such things for any reas
The "For Sale" column of The Bee lists a number of yery
unusual bargains today. Here is a good chance to buy cheap.
You can easily lower the cost of living by watching
the "For Sale" column of The Bee and taking advantage
of the bargains offered.
$500 MnjoRtlc Klcctrlc Piano, now
$550 Schubert Plajor Piano, now
$050 Uorry-Wood Electrlo Piano, now. ...
$900 Wclto Mlgnon Electric Player, now.
Great Bargains in Used Uprights
$4 25 Stcgor, walnut case, now
$ f0 Dull flntth Mag. Patent Grand, now
$150 Stcgor, oak caso, now
$500 Voso & Sons, oak case, now
$850 A. D. Chaso Ilnby Grand, now
EM & iUELLE
year Mrs. Pitkin received a letter from
him dated Minneapolis, stating that he
waa on his way home. That waa the
tost sho heard from him.
Apparently he. was stricken with par
alysis, or was Injured on a train near
Wasecu, Minn. Thcro was nothing by
which to Identify htm nnd he remained
In that village tor several yur.ra,
New Cabinet for
France is Named
PATHS, June 6. Itcno Vlvlanl, minister
of public Instruction, has accepted tho
premiership In a now cabinet to take tho
place of that which resigned earlier In
tho week nnd tonight promised to cdnt
munlcato to President Polncaro nt noon
tomorrow the names of the othor. mem
bers of his cabinet. Kxcept for moiuo un
foreseen contingency tho personnel of the
now government will be aa follows:
Premier nnd minister of foreign affairs,
13. Hcno Vlvlanl; minister of Justice,
Ulegvonu Martini flnanco, Joseph J. U.
Noulens; Interior, Louis J. Malvy; war,
Adolpho Messlmy; marine. Armand IS.
Gauthlor; public works, Fernand David,
colonies, Millies La Croix; commerce,
Gaston Thomson; .agriculture, Maurice
Raynaud; labor, M. Godard; public In
struction, Rerte Renoult.
rnn.- 1 r. ,
Tolls Positive Cure
For All Foot Troubles
Science has proven that nearly all
foot troubles originate from a com
mon cause; that of Injured tissues
The following information 'Will be
welcomed by thousands of victims
of dally foot torture. No matter how
many patent medicines you have
tried In vain, this treatment, well
known to foot doctors, will do tho
work. "DlaBolve two tnblnspoonfuls
of Caloclde compound In a basin of
warm water. Soak tho feet for a
full fifteen minutes, gently rubbing
Telephone Tyler 1000
THE OMAHA BEE
Everybody Reads Bee Want Ads
Telephono Douglas 1023.
l.'tll-ia Faranm Street.
GIDEONS IN CONVENTION
Order of Religious Traveling Men
of State in Annual Session.
SERVICES AT THE FIRST BAPTIST
Dclruntra Will Attend Special Cere
uiohIch SuuiIbj- Morning nnd
llnrr 3oprl MretlnK at Y.
M. V. A. I.ntrr In Day.
Tho Gideons, a religious organization ot
traveling men, opened their annual stat4
convention with nearly fifty members
attending. After a business session,
memorial services In honor of the lata
W, H. Haley, a departed member, were
held at the Young Men's Christian asso
ciation building, with A. V. Whiting In
The annual banquet will be held this
evening at 8:30 o'clock at Hotel Loyal.
Slx-mlnute talks will be made by Rev,
F, J. Haas, E. F. Danlson, Mrs. G. M.
Harncs, J. A. Sunderland, Iter. M. V.
Hlgbeo, Louis Hompes, C. W. Senltt and
tJtato President G. M. Barons. The latter
lives In Omaha, as does also the secro
tary, IS. T. Soeley.
Services Sunday morning at the First
Baptist church will b attended In a
body by the delegates. They will also
conduct a special gospel meeting at I
p. m. at the association building.
Excess Sweating and Bad Odr
the sore ports.'' The effects are
marvelous. All pain disappears in
stantly and the feet feel simply de
lightful. Corns and callouses can be
reeled right off. Bunions, anhlng
feet and sweaty smelly feet get Im
mediate relief. Use tblB treatment
a week and your foot troubles will
he a thing of tha past Caloclde
works through the pores and re
moves the cause. Don't waste time.
Get It at once. Any druggist has
Caloclde In stock or will gat It from
his wholesale house. A twenty-five
cent box Is said to be enough to
cure tho worst feet. Don't be per
suudnd to take something else in
stead, Caloclde Is prepared only at
laboratories of Medical Formula Co.,
ot Dayton, Ohio.
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