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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 11, 1915)
TTIE OMAILV SUNDAY BEE: JULY 11, 1915.
TO HANDLE CROPS
Can Overhauled for What They Say
Will Be Record Breaker in
MAY HAVE TO MOVE IT EARLY
General Superintendent Yonnt of
the Alliance division of the Burling
ton. Superintendent Feckenpaugh of
the McCook division and a number
of the operating and freight traffic
officials of the line west of the Mis
souri river have spent the day at
headquarters, tn conference with As
sistant General Manager Greer.
The conferenre had to do with figuring
nut nv anil msane for handling the
Xrhraika small (train crop that la now
tin harv-ratod. All of Uie offlclaia at
th cowvrenee assort that the Nebraska
wheat crop this year la solng to h th
lr?at In the Mstorr of tha ataU and
the opinion la that If prices start tn
irraonahly hlfh It will triors rapidly
after threshing atarta.
IjKst veer tha flrat new wheat ap
peared on the Omaha, market July (.
This vear on account of tha continued
ralnr weather that has prevented wheat
from rirtning- and tha delay In tha har
vest. It la not expected that ahlpmslfts
will appear on tha market much before
Preparing for Rash.
According to Burlington freight traffic
offlrUla. tha road was never before tn
quite aa cood condition to handle a btf
(.rain movement aa now. ftatd Mr. Oreer;
"KYir weeka we have been running our
irelRtn cars through the ahopa, putting
item In good condition. Tha work la
nearly finished and now we are Banding
mptles to tha country. At the small sta
tions In the wheat growing sections of
Nebraska and Kansas, wo are laying
freight rare In on aidlnga In order that
we may have them at hand aa soon as tha
grain movement seta In. Being In tha
hest possible condition with our rolling
stock, I don't anticipate that we are
KOing to have' any shortage In freight
MRS, PORTER TELLS
STORY OF MURDER
(Continued from I'ae One.)
boys' gang. one Is now the wife of
man named McAIester.
rVTH CULT Off JAMES OAJVG
"--- ers Fatae? aa4 tael
Fmti to Help Bary Beir.
TREfWO. Cel.. Julr 10 Tha Missouri
cettlemea and Ms son who were mur
dered at aUam, law tn IMS. war slain by
a gang of which Frank aoJ Jesse Jimn
were tha leaders according to C. P.
Huntsman, a. Fresno real aetata man,
nephew o( Betes Huntsman, now under
arrest at Bedford, la. Huntsman said
today ha would leave for Bedford Im
medlatu'.y to assist tn tha defense of his
Hunteraaa'a fattier. Dr. C. H. Hunts
man, and Betes. Huntsman did burr tha
bodies and the ,000 belonging to the
cattlemen, but did so at the orders of tha
.James fcoys, ears tha Freseo man.
Althoiurh not born whan tha murder oo
curred, he says tha story area told fctm
ih by his father and his unole, and baa
len known tn tha family for years. His
eld ; In brief is;
" the nlKht too two war ktiled. tr.
Huntsman, who had bsea vtaltlna at his
brother' home, waa summoned to attend
.Mrs Floyd Collins, who was 111 In the
abln of Jotiannatnaa Dark. Bates
Huntsman Accompanied tha physician.
Just, tcforc reaching tha cabin they
ti:r:ilileJ on the James boys and their
gung titsl after tha murder bad been
"The two men were backed tip against
a tree and then lialas Huntsman waa
forced, under threat of death, to bury the
two bodice, while Dr. Huntsman burled
Although members of the family sought
ts have lr. Huntsman reveal the hiding
p!ac, he died without giving Its loon-
lion, aitt.ouuh tn his later years he waa
sorely louche 1 t. poverty."
lll.TfcV A V
m OH V
Tkre irt "t it ( any eao Man's
rstt I f'alie,
BEVFOHV. la.. July 10.-Bates Hunts
roan, untie of C. P. Huntsman, tha
rYeinri. I al., real CM ate man. today de
nied the story told by hia relative to
the effect that he and hi brother, tha
late Dr. C. It Huntsman, burled the
todies of the Macon (No.) cattleman an J
hia son. alleged to have been murdered
br a rounwrfeitera' gang near fcUm, la,,
in I1. He declared that he waa not
acquainted with the Jamea boys and
kn-w nothing of tho Incidents mentioned
by his nephew In the Fresno dispatch.
Huntsman was Joined in this deniel by
'he three other defendants tn ths rase,
Samuel fcrivner and John and Henry
Uameeood. Huntsman, however, ad
mitted that he would have a story to
'tell when the hearing was called next
Tuesday, He refused to Indicate what
us nature would ba.
W. tV. Bulman. representing tha at
torney reneral's office, continued his tn
vrnttKHtlon of the case here today. He
raid that In addition to Mrs. Marts, Por
ter the state would have Iter sister, Mary
Ale Vest-r, who killed her husband. Jona
than lsrk. and was afterward tha wife
of "Uob" Little, the outlaw, as a wit
ns. There will be fourteen other wit-ucssc-a.
Including Kamuol Anderson, who
Intimated the present Investigation
through his threatened civil suit against
Huntsman and hia associates, and tha
Omaha Will Lose
Its Military Band
(TroTi a fctaff Correspondant.)
I4NCOI-N. July 10 (Special V-Omaha
if to lose Its military band, arrangements
l.tirg made by Adjutant General Hall te
runner out the Fourth regiment band of
ih Nebraska National guard stationed
in thst city.
General Hall glvea as his reasons for
mustering out the band that they have
not met the requirements of military In
i pet lion ant! that much of tha guard
.roprtv hald by ths band cannot be aa-
itneral Hall will go to Friend today,
h!o be expect to look Into the mau
ur it muttering tn the band et that
piae fr the vacancy.
A 'Tor file" ad will tuna second-hand
forfeiture U,to cash.
jPress Regards German Note
as Unsatisfactory and Evasive
The Gorman reply to President Wilson's
second note was editorially commented
today throughout ths L'nlted Stales. Ri
cerrita from soma of the leading news
New York (3lf.be. Onrman'a reply to
the second Lusltania note is aa unsatis
factory as Its reply to the first. There
Is evasion of tha simple Issue, as to
whether Uermany Intends to violate Inter
national law when the Violation means
the death of American ritfsnn. The
failure of Oermsny, although twice Inter
rogated, to make a definite disclaimer of
such purpose. Is most discouraging to
all who havs labored to preserve unim
paired the historic good relations between
Germany and the United States.
New Tork Evening Hun: The German
reply to President Wilson's remonstrances
against the abomination of submarine
raiding as practiced by the Kaiser's navy,
would be a climax of Ibpudence It It were
not a marvel of fatuity.
New Tork Herald: ".tripped 0f its cant
about "humanity" of Ita prating
about Germany's previous Contention In
behalf of "abolishment of the right of
capture" of Its tirade against
Great Britain and its altogether specious
contentions with regard to the LAialtenla,
the German answer to the United Htates
la one of defiance),
Pan Francisco Chronicle: Prom so much
ss has been made public, the Important
point la that there Is sn entire absence
of the belligerent spirit. With this In
mind, If It Is found that Germany Is
asking us to abridgs certain of our
rights on tha hbth seas, we ought to be
able to argue that Issue without any
Indulgence In remarks calculated to
arouse International anomoslty.
Des Moines Capital: Ths point of Im
portance In connection with the late
German nota is that It does not represent
a "chip on the shoulder" attitude.
Pea Moines Tribune: Germany tia de
rided that Its submarine operations ara
Important enough to risk adding tho
United mates to ths list of its enemies.
President Wilson will now havs to de
cide how important are tha rights which
ha has sat out to maintain. That he will
agree to ths German proposal is unlikely.
ess our honor has not been at
tacked by any agency that a duelist
would recognise as composed In mind.
To those who cry for war, ths country
should answer with an unequivocal no.
Let those who feel affronted go and en
list In the French army.
Chicago Journal: The German note
Just received in Washington Is one of tha
moat insolent and avaaive meeaajres aver
addressed by ths government of ona
great nation to that of another. It fails
to offer any reparation or apology for ths
killing of Americans of ths Liueltanla
and other vessels. Clearly tha Jingo,
fterentlow brand of statesmanship is in
control. It remains to ba seen whsthsr
President Wilson can discover any gieaoa
ful method of making euoh Jingoes re
spect American rights.
HHATTLtt Post-Intelligencer: . Von
Jagow, politely evading tha real Issue,
presents Uermany's cans strongly. Uer
many cravse this nation's friendship and
respects tha American flag. This is man
ifest. Hence aa understanding should ba
reached without dlplomatlo breach,
Minneapolis Journam: Von Jagow, In
stead of answering tha American note,
hag made a speech to the American peo
ple. He has nothing to say of Interna
tional law and rights of neutrals. It re
mains only fof the United States to re
iterate tha principle for which It stands
and than to act toward Germany as
shall ba found necessary In tha light of
German acta following that final asser
tion of rights.
Baltimore News: Unless wa wish to
recognise practical difficulties, the prac
tical results of the war of retaliation
which England and Germany are waging
and which Germany cltea In her note as
pertinent, we have gone too far to stop,
Cincinnati Tlmes-Btar: Not by any
stretch of the Imagination can the latest
Germs n nota ba described as meeting tha
chief demands mads by tha American
government. However, so long aa
Germany does not actually persist in the
course it waa following at the time of
th sinking of the Falaba. the GuUllght
and the Lueltanle there remains hope
that any dispute will be kept within the
bounds et dlplomatlo negotiation
Denver Poat: Germany's reply to
America's demand In reference to tub
marine warfare will ba shocking to all
wlin love peace and right and Justice, It
is the extreme of arrogance, selfishness
and obstlnaey. What Germany demands
for herself aha should at least be willing
(Continued from Page One.)
man attack waa dtaperaed with percep
"In Lorraine aa enemy . battalion at
tacked our positions near Lelntrsy, but
"There is nothing otherwise to report
for the night with the exception ef cer
tain artillery engagements, notably In the
forest of Apremont; the forest of De
Pretre and at Fontenelle, where the
enemy did not deliver any counter attack,
but contented themselves with directing
artillery fire on two different occasions
against the positions thsy had lost.
"A recount of the prisoner mad In
ths combat ef July t give a total of tal.
Including twenty-one officers.
"French aviators yesterday bombarded
the railroad stations at Amavllle and
Bayonvtlle. aa well aa the military bar
racks at Norroy. Twenty-two shells and
I. COO steel arrows were thrown down."
' German Official Restart.
BERLIN (Via London). July 10. The
Oerman army headquarters staff today
gsvs out ths following statement:
"Western theater: Military activity was
only slight along tho front throughout
the day. Three French attacks at Lau
nols. on ths slope of Hill H. near Baa-De-flspt,
broke down under our artillery
"During tha night a projeotlng French
trench was taken by storm In the Cham
pagne district northeast of the Beeuee
Jour farm. J. lulNt this trench ta the east
ws undertook a few suooessful mine ex
plosions. "Between Ailly and Apremont isolated
fighting at dose Quarter took place.
"In the forest of Da Pretre we Improved
our new positions by making aa advenes.
"81noe July 4 LTM prisoner. Including
twenty-one of ft cere, ware taken and three
cannon, twelve machine guns and eighteen
mine throwers were captured In tha bat
tles between the Meuse and the Moeelle.
"At Llentrey. east of Lunevilla. night
advances made by the enemy against our
outer positions were repulsed.
"In the eastern theater an attack made
by the enemy en Oasewets waa repulsed.
to concede to o titers, but It never does.
Its demands sre that Germany must sur
vive, though It be necessary to destroy
the entire world,
Denver llerold (German Dally) The
friendly spirit which permeates Ger
many's latest note to the United States
government should go a lung way toward
allaying all fears that Germany la look
ing for more trouble. No one cognizant
with the real state of affairs oould for
a momont Imsgine that Germany would
give up Ita submarine warfare aa long
as England's tactics are contrary (to all
International laws end ussges.
Chicago Dai's- News: The latest offi
cial reply discloses that In Berlin the
anfety of American lives Is still a minor
consideration as compared ith the
safety of German crews of submarines.
This nation cannot concede that war la
now the world's tihlrf business and that
peaceful nations have few or no rights
that nalions at war gee bound to re
tpect. Pittsburg Chronicle-Telegraph: The
second Oerman reply to America's pro
test against submarine warfare la ss un
satisfactory aa ths frlst. Couched In the
friendliest terms though It Is, ths Berlin
government yields nothing. Instead of
agreeing ta ths American demands the
Berlin note proceeds to Impose conditions
and obligations on ths United States.
ha issue at stsks Is not merely the
safety of Americsns. but the protection
of aea travel from ths terrorism of sub
marine warfare. America Is pleading for
Indianapolis News: ahe note of the
German government entirely falls to meet
the Issues. The note is disappointingly
and dlscouraglngly unsatisfactory.
Philadelphia Evening Telegraph: The
teply cannot but be regarded aa unsat
isfactory and ita proposal will be re
garded as impossible of acceptance. The
evidence that Uorrnatiyk Is continuing Its
rlav for delay Is only too evident.
8t. Louis Post-Dlstwtch: No matter
how profoundly one may sympathise with
Germany In Its present situation with
regard to ocean trade. It ts Impossible
to accept either the reasoning of ths
terms of the Imperial voverninont's note
to our government. The Oerman govern
ment abandons laws, logic and etl.tcs in
lis treatment of the United States. We
havs confidence In President Wilson's
insight and Judgment. We believe he
will find a way to compel respect for
American rights and protection for Amer
ican lives and property from lawless de
struction. Civilisation hangs tn the bal
ance. Cincinnati Frele Prease: Ths answer
of the aeininn government gives the
Unltod States everything thst can be
asked; safety for freight steamers If
they are legitimate commerce, and se
curity for American travelers on Amer
ican neutral ship or on ships which sail
through the war tone under the Amer
ican flag. More to demand Washington
has no right. Our government has no
busineas to procure safety on the ocean
for British ships carrying munitions.
Louisville Times: Two months after the
sinking of tha Dusitanla Germany not
only ignored every request made for
reparation, but lmfosee rules and regula
tions of Its own making 1A disregard to
neutral rights and International law, with
which nc self-reepocting government can
comply. It la Impossible to see how nego
tiations between the two governments
can oontlnue on this basis It would seem
that the time has come for Mr. Wilson
Bt Paul Daily Volkg CTaltung: Under
tha caption "Germany meets us more
than halt way," tha new German note Is
a governmental guarantee of safety to
all Americana who cross the Atlantic In
vesaela properly flying the American flag.
Howsver, if American cltlaens prefer to
enter the dangerous war tone In a bel
ligerent vessel oarrytng a cargo of arms
and ammunition to the el Ilea, the Ger
man government declines to protect such
foolhardlnees. The German government
refuses to grant such reckless American
citlsena the light to Insure tha safe de
livery to ita enemies of arms and ammu
nition which would kill many thousands
of Its sons and Imperil ita existence.
Milwaukee Sentinel: As a epeoiflo re
ply ta speriflo requests, it Is more open
and satisfactory than the evasive and
cavalier British memorandum In reply to
American protest against what la virtu
ally an embsrgo on Americsn commerce.
It Is Incredible that for a peaceable and
reasonable government like ours, capable
of appreciating the strain and exigencies
of this unprecedented war tor the very
life of empires and nations, cause of quar
rel should lie In the German reply.
"In the southeastern theater the situa
tion with Oerman troops ia unchanged."
CRETE BRANCH SERVICE
MEAT FOR HUMORISTS
WKtfPlNO WATER. Neb.. July 10.
.Speclal,) Numsmua stories, humorous
and serious, are told concerning the rail
mad service on the "Crete branch" of
the Missouri Pacifte.
Uome days during the recent rainy sea
son when the roadbed ta In a very wet
condition the one train a day that Is
supposed to make the round trip some
time during the day Is unable to perform
the feat On these days two trains are
put onto the Una, one starting from
each end of the line very earls In the
morning. . In this way ths road la able
to glvs two-way service to all of the
town on the line.
The eohedule Is different on the days
when two trains run than on days when
the one train makes Ita round trip. Ths
traveling public under these circumstances
must take careful note of the weather
and hasard a guess whether one train
or two trains will be run that day and
get up real early ta take observstlona
cker ts Kefaseel Wrtt.
RAN G ELK T. Ms.. July 10.-Justlce
Charles E. Hughes has refused ths ap
plication for a writ ef error ta the United
Etatea supreme court, made by counsel
for Charles Becker of New Tors, who
has been condemned to die in the week of
July M for the murder of Herman Rosen
thal, the gambler.
WASHINGTON. July 10.-(Speclel Tele-
rram.) Poatmaatera appointed. Iewa:
io, W erne county. Waiter A. B rimer,
vice H. C. Pd,1o.k: Doen Appanooaa
county. Josse Z. Cssady, vi Q t. Davia
rUfiid fceat Peru, Madison oounty.
1 ' Dclaelaln. vita o. B. Ham
mond; Montour Tama County. Laura H
bmtth, vice C E. Btens; Ottonsen. Hum
bolUt county, Katie U. ikeret-b, vice tl. H.
rrhiildwr: Bomora, Calhoun county,
trne.t eVharfonberg, vice li. F. Rliliey
bouth Dakota: Aurora, Brookinga
county, Jamss C. Bakar. rtoe U. H
I-arrabee: Galena. Uwrwis county, Julia
G. Groahon. Moe K. L. Welmsley.
Civil service examinations will be held
on August 14 fur poetiiiaxer at Belden.
Alfred O. Clavtun .f Bis Psnd, Wyo..
r.an beeu anoointe.1 assistant forest
ranger at Sheridan, Wve.
LEY, Chicago prelate, is
dead at the home of his
brother in Roche? ter, N. Y.
T Se- '. V I
M ' . S . I
--. ' .f I J;
YETTER CASE IS SETTLED
Parties Arrive at Agreement and
Wife Is Given Decree on
BOTH APPEAR TO BE ' HAPPY
KANSAS CITY, Mo., July l(f.
(Special Telegram.) A sudden turn
was given to the Petter divorce ult
this morning. Judge Seehorn granted
a divorce to Mrs. Lena Tetter from
her husband, William L. Yetter, on a
cross bill charging desertion. The
croes bill wag filed by Mrs. Yetter'B
attorney In court today. Yetter
brought gult for divorce here last
year, but the change In the granting
of It was brought about by friends of
both sides In the suit.
Tetter la president of the Yetter Wall
Paper company of Kansas City and
Omaha, He wes married In 1889 and left
his wife In Omaha two years ago. com
ing to Kansas City.
alt Filed ta Fall.
His suit for divorce came Into court last
fall. The state of his health was so bad
that the case was given a recess until
Yetter should be able to recuperate.
When the case waa resumed Inst week
Tetter's attorney offered Mrs. Yetter the
family home with Its furniture at
Harney street, Omaha, and tl.PlB In cosh,
the repayment of money, with interest,
belonging to her. If she would allow her
husband to get the divorce. Mrs. Yetter
wwpt in the court room, got another at
torney and refused the terms.
Friend Helps Couple.
According to Tetter, the agreement was
finally brought about by Mrs. Edna
Head, wife of a banker of Jefferson, la.,
the close friend of both of them. Mrs.
Head tried to get him to withdraw the
suit. .Yetter said today, after the divorce
was granted. When he refused to do that
she prevailed on him to allow Mrs. Yet
ter to get the divorce, impressing him
with the fact that If he ahould be given
a divorce It would leave a stigma en
Mrs. Ystter. He considered this.
Mrs. Tetter went on the stand this
morning and went through the form of
declaring her husband had deserted her
In 1913. Her testimony was substantiated
by Mrs. Head. Judge Seehorn then gave
her the divorce.
Terms of Decree.
Mrs. Tetter will receive the home and
$00 a month the rest of her life, unless
shs remarries. Both parties In the suit
were In court this morning, but did not
speak to each other. Both were smiling
and appeared happy. They have no chil
dren. Lyons Woman Dies at Tekamah.
ITONS, Neb.. July 10. (Special.) Mrs.
Walter White wag taken to a Tekamah
hospital for an operation, where she
died Friday, not being strong snough to
withstand the ordeal. She leaves a hus
band and one daughter, Mrs. Charles lie
Monies of this place. The family settled
In Tekamah In and came to Lyons
six years ago. e)he was 72 years old.
The funeral will be held at Tekamah Sun
day. 3D. GLADE.
Tt ts a pleasure to have teeth tilled and
extracted by the use of vapor mkit. Read
the testimonials and write these people
and hear what they say about our pain
R. Norton of Orlswold. Iowa, had seven
teeth eztrscted by tha use of vapor mist
He said he would walk all the way to
Omaha before he would have a tooth
pulled any other way. Write him. he will
never stop talking about our painless
Ask John Lynch of 371 Cuming Ft,
Omaha, about our painless method. .Hs
said be did not know when his tooth was
Vapor mist ts a local anaesthetic. Just
applied t J the nerves. There Is not the
least danger In heart trouble or other
Set of teeth 14.00; best, set on rubber,
IUMX; on aluminum til to, and gold $30.00
up. Solid crowns $1 M up; bridge teeth,
per tooth, $4.00 up. Porcelain crowns like
your own taetU (LU up. Oold Inlays $1.00
Office XM. second floor Part on blaaa,
Kth and Faraam Sta Open Sundays 14
to 12: evenlnga until T. Lady attendant.
Phone Red VI Send for bur booklet tell
ing all about the care of teeth.
Bcllcvui Pioneer Falls Heir to
Estate Valued at $200,000,000
J Would you be willing to take, a coo4
fVOo,iX "sight unseen?" Kxaetty.
I Tlmt a Just what the MrCarty famlt?.
who live In end around Il!evue. thought
when they learned that such a sum wss
i coming to them from an unheard of sn-
' I'cstor bsok esst.
Thst Is, this sncestor was unheard of
; to most of the younger generation, but
1 old Hughes McCarty, who lives on his
, farm three miles went ff Avery, remem
. bered old "Granny Mur." This Is the
j Borne fifty years ao Hughes McCatty
, and his brother, now deceased, left their
home and kin to seek their fortunes In
i tha wild and woolly west. They crossed
the Missouri river on the ferry and ar
rived at Omaha, a tiny burg with on
make-believe hotel down near the river
They decided to locate south of Omsha.
The brother went along the river near
Hellevue and for years he and his sons
havo figured In the life of that com
munity. The lltt'e tin gods hsvs not al
wsys been with them, and, although they
sre hard-working men and women, they
are not overburdened with this world's
Bolide Him a Home,
Hughes McCarty fared better. Ha found
the rural spot three miles west of Avery,
where he now lives, and built himself the
house which still stands there. In this
rustic solitude -he could watch the red
deer o'er hill and dale. Hera he reared
his family of stalwart sons and daugh
ters while he grew old gracefully. He Is
now a fine old man past his seventieth
milestone, but as halo and hearty as
many a younger man.
This spring a cousin in Indiana wrote
to him aaklng whether he could remember
an old lady In the family called "Granny
Mui." If he did he would help to prove
their claim to $90,000,000 left by her In
TORNADO BLOWS WATER
FROM LARGE SLOUGH
WEBSTER. 8. D.. July 10.-(Speclal.)
Kor weeks William Cass, a farmer living
In Morton township, has been puisled to
know how he could drain an Immense
slough on his farm so he could cut the
hay from the land covered by the slough.
Yesterday a baby tornado visited his farm
and accommodatingly solved the problem
for him by sucking up practically every
drop of water In the slough. Now hs
can go ahead and cut ths hay as soon as
the grass has attained the proper height
The slough covered three or four acre
and the water was from two to three feet
in depth. The twister passed almost di
rectly through the center of it.
News Notes of Cotambns.
COLUMBUS, Neb., July 10.-Speeial.)
The will of the late John Goets. former
supervisor of Platte oounty, was ap
proved tn Oounty Judge Ratterman's
court yesterday. His son. Ousters, ,who
wag nominated In the will, waa appointed
executor and qualified. In tha wtU Mr.
4 . 1 . , I1 .
HOWARD JACAND SIXTEENTH STREETS
Monday Commences the Second Week of Our
Annual July Clearance Sale
Values that are not only unusual but by comparison astonishingly
Summer Coats, Dresses. Skirts
A general clenrnnce of our own high
grade appnrel. Former prices have been
Suits $10.50, $14.75
Dresses - - - $4.95, $5.05, $10.95
Coats - - - $7.85, $10.50, $12.50
Skirts - - - $2.95, $3.95, $5.95
Two Mid-Summer Bargains
of Wash Skirts
Choice of Cotton Gabardine, Pique and
$2.95 and $3.95
These Skirta nro an unusual value.
Black Satin for Bathing Suits
One of the most attractive of Bathing
Suit Fabrics; positively will not change
color; either fmh or salt water does not
affect the color.
Ask to 6ee It 611k Section Main Floor.
Palm Beach Suiting
A splendid fabric for traveling or out
ing wear. We show you the real Palm
Beach Suiting--not the imitation G5
rresa Goods Kerlioav Mala Floor.
IirGHES M CARTT.
the state of Delaware together with $115,
OCO.OOO left In the old country.
Uncle Hughle, did remember, and not
only wrote that he did, but about two
weeks ago took a trip to Indiana to help
his cousin clear up the matter. He re
turned the middle of last week end re
ports that the $J0O,0O0,CO are practically
cinched. Court proceedings are under
way in Washington. D. C. which will
aettle the matter In a short time. Of
course, this gum will have to be divided
among about ninety relatives, but then
even $2,000,009 isn't a common sum of
pocket money these days.
Ooeta devised his homo In Oreston, Neb.,
to his wife, together with all the house
hold effects, the balance of hioproperty.
consisting of certificates of deposits In
banks and promissory notes of the value
of $20,000, was equally divided between
his widow and five children.
Joshua A. Turner, a pioneer of this
city, died yesterday at the home of his
sister, Mrs. Kllxabeth Jenkins. Mr. Tur
ner was bom In Cadix, O., June 15. 1S50.
He learned the printing trade In the
shops of Cadlr. In 1870 lie cams to this
city, wherewith his brother, M. K. Tur
ner, and their father, Judge A. C. Tur
ner, established the Platte Journal in Co
lumbus. With the possible exception of
one at Fremont this paper was the only
newspaper at that time between Omaha
and Denver, Colo. Mr. Turner wag a
single man and Is survived by his
brother, O. W. Turner, and sister, Mrs.
Funeral services will be conducted by
Rev. J. M. Bothwell of the Methodist
church t tho Turner home Monday at
S o'clock p. m.
A "For Sale" ad will turn second-hand
furniture into cash.
$1.00. White Embroidered Colored
Figured Organdie, 50c a Yard
46 inches wide and an unusual
value, Half-Price. A fine quality of
white organdie, embroidered in dainty
colored figures. Colors rose, pink,
green, helio, maize, black and light
blue, $1.00 value, Monday, 50c a yard.
WASK GOODS BSCTIOir MAXaT 1XOOB.
(Continued from Tage One.)
tiirnt to completely disregard the Amer
ican point of view. TVre were Intima
tions that In lieriln official quarters the
belief prevailed that In ti e United State
! public sentiment was divided slnoa Mr.
I Bryan's resignation and that the eepera-
ii. . . nrl nn.it rnlnlul traffic
i ... II v . a -T- .
wss fsvored here as a means Of com
promising the Issue.
The offliial text of the note today was
probably somewhere between Copenhagen
and New York on Its way to the State
department. The first word that came to
tae Blute department today w-as that Am
bassador (lerard had late yesterday noti
fied tlio telegraph office at Copenhagen
that it was on Its way to the cable.
officials thought the first sections
would begin coming through tonight. The
Inst note from Berlin took thirty hours
to nech Washington. It will take ssv-cr-il
hours to decipher the teat after It
Depends on Division of Americana.
BERLIN (Via London July 10.) Com
menting on the Oerman reply of July 8
to the American note dated June , rela
tive to Germany's submarine warfare and
its effect on American Interests the
Mnrgen Post today says:
"The snswer in every way la worthy
of Germany. It shows the calm of a good
conscience, a willingness to lessen the
fearfulhess of war as far aa possible and
an uptight wish to Uve in peaoe with
America. But It also expresses a firm
will not to sbste one jot or tittle of Ger
many's rights. The answer clearly shows
that the responsibility for the form of
submarine warfare rests on Oreat
The Morgen Post quotes the American
note where It declares that the "govern
ment of the United States cannot admit
that the proclamation of a war sons from
which neutral ships have been Warned to
keep away may be made to operate as In
any degree an abbreviation of tha rights
either of American shipmasters or of
American cltlsens bound on lawful er
rands as passengers on merchant ships
of belligerent nationality," and says:
"This waa a point on which American
and Oerman conceptions were opposed to
each other and It must be pointed out
that this difference of opinion also Is not
compromised by the new Oerman note,
but that rather It still exists In Its essen
The Morgen Poat alao aays:
"Feeling. In the United States Is changed
from what It was st the time of the
LuKitania sinking and President Wilson
will have to satisfy this new feeling In
considering and answering the present
note. That tha note will meet unrestrained
approval at the hands of a large part of
Americans Is certain."
Women Mall Carriers.
(Correspondence of the Associated Prase.)
LONDON, June 30.-Th postmaster
general has decided to make a trial at
substituting women's labor for that of
men in delivering mall. The first of the
new women postmen will be employed at
Epsom. If the experiment Is successful.
It is expected to be generally' adopted
within a short tune.
Great Sale White Embroidered
Organdies, Voiles, Crepes v
and Neiguix Voile
All $1.50 White Embroidered Crepes,
Monday's price 50t
Ail $1.75 White Embroidered Voiles,
. Monday's price $1.00
All $2.00 White Embroidered Voiles,
Monday's prico $1.00
All $2.25 White Embroidered Organdies,
Monday's price $1.25
All $1.25 Plain White Crepe,
Monday's price - - - - - - 50
July Clearance Sale of Summer
The values offered for Monday mean a
great 6avinar to you on first quality Wash
Fabrics. Wo mention only a few; you
will find many more.
Batiste. Voiles, Tissues and Dimities, val
ues up to 30c a yard, floral and stripe
designs 12y2 a yard
Fancy Printed Voiles and Organdies, 33 to
40 inches wide, in every popular design
and color, regular 25c value 19 a yard
Fancy Dress Crepes, in all the new stripea
and figured effects, regular 25c value,
ot - . 15 a yani
May-Bud and Lace Crepe, 27 inches wide,
staplo and floral desijrns, 10c and 12Ho
values, for 5rayard
BASPIESt WASH GOODS fiECttlOX.
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