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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 6, 1920)
CHAPLIN FULL OF
WIFE HOW III II. Y.
Insisted two Dresses and Coat
Enough for Her and They
iv. Should Last Two
New York. Aug. 5. "I don't
really blame Charlie for anything,
He' an artist, and artists, I sup
pose, must have their, tempera
tnents." ' : '
Thus Mildred Harris Chaplin,
wife of the film famous Charli
C.'haolin of the custard Die. excused
her husband for the "unspeakable
mental suffering ana anguisn sne
says he caused her, which hare led
her to sue. for divorce in Los
Antreles. She is in New York
preparing to go on the .legitimate
stage, after completing one more
motion picture called for in her
Mrs. Chaplin laughed. In a way,
however, it was a wistful laugb,
Promised Her a Limousine.
"You should hear about- my
limousine." she said. "It was the
brightest tfhing 1 had to look for
ward to during the long days in
the hosnital. where I Was recuoer
ating after my baby Was born. I
was to go home in it Charlie had
promised I should have a limousine
and I had visions of nothing less
than a Rolls Royce. When I got
to the door there, instead, was an
old second-hand rtand-me-down
that Charlie had swapped in a
studio car for. I went home in the
thing and he wasn't even interested
enough to come tor me or to De
at the house when I arrived.
iYou know, though, Charlie had
socialistic tendencies and -insisted
upon thrusting them on ; me." she
confided. "He told mc two dresses
and a top coat were enough for .me
and should last tfto years. One auto
mobile in a family was enough, he
said, and he always managed that
cne for himself. The result was
that I used taxis and then he was
furious about the bills.
Was Always Gloomy. s
"He always hurt my feelings ter
ribly. Any time he thought I was
looking forward to any occasion
with happiness he'd promptly douse
my gsry spirits.
"I've always had a Christmas tree.
I fixed one Christmas. Christmas
morning when I took down the
presents, I was breathlessly expect
ant There was nothing to me from
Charlie. When I cried, he said he
knew I'd be expecting something
and he didn't think he should givl
it to me.
"I was just 17 when we were mar
ried, October 22, 1918. -He was 31.
I guess I had been spoiled. I was
my mother's only child and she al
ways dressed my hair and did every
thing for me.
Socks Were Full of Holes.
"Charlie wasn't only stingy with
me- He would have been in rags
himself if I hadn't looked after him
and bought things for him with my
" own money. I don't think he had a
decent pair of socks when w were
married, and his shirts and under
things and pajamas were frightful,
all full of holes and tears and rips.
Mother looked after all that and
when she had kirn fixed up he was
"I'll be in New York indefinitely
and I'm sorry I'm-just 19. I think,
perhaps, I'dsbe better off if I, too,
Mileage Books Bought
RpfnrP AllOTlci h Not
Derore nugusi.u nui
'Good at New Rail Kates
Washington,' Aug. 4. Return tick
y ets and mileage books bought before
" higher railroad fares become effec
tive will not. be valid when the new
schedules go into effect it was said
at the Interstate Commerce com
mission. How the commission will handle
' the problem of tickets purchased be-
tive for use after their effective date
is being worked out, it was said.
It was expected that an order will
; be issued permitting the roads, to re
' fund the amount paid for return
coupons or unused mileage and com
mutation books, or that passengers
.will be allowed to use them on pay
ment of the additional charges.
Women's Ballots Will Be,
& m m a
separate i-rom wiervs votes
Lincoln, Aug. 5. (Special.) The
polls will be open from 8 a. m. to
9 p. m. an hour later than other
elections for the special election of
September 21 to vote upon proposed
amendments to the constitution, ac
cording to instructions bein sent to
' county clerk by Secretary of State
ballots for women voters are to
be specially designated as such by
a printed line at the top, but the
mem's ballots will have no particular
marking. Separate ballot boxes for
the two sexes arc to be used.
jvwii ui biiaiiiucid
f ; Spur of Burlington Road
Liacoln, Aug. 5. (Special.) A
complaint has been filed with the
Interstate Commerce commission by
200 farmers, stock growers and other
citizens in and around Chambers,
' Holt county, demanding an extension
if td. PitrWTUrf rtw (mm itm nrent
' terminus at Bricson to their town.
.The distance is about) 35 miles.
Nineteen million pounds of freight
originating in and' around Chambers
is said to have been shipped in 1919.
The territory around Chambers is
-without transportation facilities at
present " -
Chicago Far Ahead of New
v.' VamIj leV fsiarMtA Jif I af I IMrJ AMa
: iuik ill iiuiiiuei ui minuets
Chicago, Aug. 5. Chicago has had
more than twice as many murders
thit year as New York. There have
been 108 homicides In this citrus
v compared to 56 in New York City.
' Sixteen murderers have been sen
tenced o death here in the past two
months. Seven will be hung mone
day, October 5." :
- Have Root Print It-rBe'acon
j : t-I
To Omaha Police Posts
I i i i 'i '
. ! jar
who is slated for chief of police if
Chief Eberstein resigns, and Detec-1
U, S. TAX ESTATE
HERE FROM IOWA
John J. Gillin, Internal Rev
enue Agent, at Head
Of New Branch for
All government estate tax work,
examination and investigation, hith
erto conducted in Iowa has been
transferred to Omaha with Internal
Revenue Agent John J. Gillin in
charge. The transfer, effective Au
gust 1, was accomplished by Deputy
Commissioner of Internal Revenue
L. S. Ruddick of Washington.
This work heretofore has been
handled in the office of the internal
revenue collector's office at Du
buque, la. The transfer was made
because the government deemed the
work could be handled more effi
ciently by the investigation branch,
which for the Omaha district is
located in the federal building.
Ihe transfer added v 15 trained
field investigators, all attorneys, and
Pfn additional, clerical force to the
3ffice in charge of iSpector Giiiin.
fice will be more than doubled,
bringing the total number of cases
to about 5,000, it is estimated.
The estate tax is one of the most
important sources of revenue the
government has, ranking, in return,
next to the income and excess profit
Silk Shirt Craze Is
Abating in Dakota
(Continued from ace One.)
farmer drove uo to a wool buver
here yesterday with a load of fleece
"Market busted, buying nothinsr."
said the dealer, and the raiser had to
haul his product back to the ranch.
What the farmer cannot get through
his head is why high prices and
shoddy . goods should travel with a
collapsed market for wool. ' '
As one goss'ps with them they
talk a blue streak about wool and
aiso about sugar. But they don't
seem to be interested in the league
of nations. ...
Out in the "tall uncut", sucar and
wool are going to be stronger factors
XT. U .U At.. 1 J
No Labor Scarcity.
Through this redon there is no
farm, labor scarcity. Around Aber
deen the farmers have by a sort of
common consent fixed on 50 rents
an hour for labor, as agamst 70
and 80 cents in Kansas. A daily
wage of $5 seems to be the usual
mark, $2 or $3 below the pay in
some other places. In some cities,
such as Brookings, employment of
fices had to be opened to get jobs
for men instead of men for jobs.
The farmer here seems ro be reach
ing the ooint through the use of
more and better machinery, where
he is Jess and less dependent upon
migratory labor during the harvest
As to the crops, the section of
which Aberdeen is both ; gateway
and outlook, looks for the fattest
yield in years, harvesting is' start
ing up in earnest, and in some
places they are threshing.
Some experts say the possible
damage from black rust has been
exaggerated. The corn is coming
along strong, rather short yt stat
ure, but with ears like a Missouri
jackass. To the west-the hay crop
is reported to be bearcat, which
will help a lot in cattle raising.
But in the eastern section the
continued, rainfail has cut down
average and prospects from Brook
ings to Redfieldi a distance of 90
miles, and the tourist passes much
tana stui tinder water, it is rais
uig fvild ducksr buno-grain, .
OfVlA ' 1 ' I
pected to succeed John Dunn as
head of the detective Dureau.
COX RUSHED TO
CLEAR BECK FOR
Democratic Leaders On Way
; to Dayton for Series of Con
ferences With Their ,
Dayton, O., Aug.N With .his
presidential nomination ceremonies
only two days distant, Governor
Cox, the democratic candidate, was
hard pressed today with preliminary
details and closing up executive and
personal, affairs ito be free for the
campaign after next Saturday's
Many democratic leaders, includ
ing George White, chairman of the
national committee, and ' Senator
Harrison of Mississippi, head of .the
speakers' bureau, were reported" en
route here for pre-notification con
ferences. Hotels were filling up and
more decorations were appearing. J
Make-up of the special campaign
committee and the speaking itiner
ary of Governor Cox and his run
ning mate, Franklin D. Roosevelt,
are the principal affairs remaining
to complete the campaign organiza?
tion. . '
To care for the crowds expected
on Saturday Dayton residents are
being asked to throw open their
homes to visitors over the week-end
and also to donate automobiles to
meet visiting delegations.
Arrangements at the Montgomery
county fair grounds, where the cere
monies will take place, were well,
toward completion today, the tem
porary amphitheater for the notifica
tion and national committees, the
press and distinguished guests be
ing virtually finished.
Chief of Third Party.
Denies I. W. W. Control
New York, Aug. 5. Parley P.
Christensen, presidential nominee of
the farmet-labor party today issued
a statement denying that the party
was controlled by Industrial Work
ers of the World as charged iri-Salt
Lake City last night by two party
leaders resigning from the Utah
state organization. j
Renlvtnir to the 4iarcrc tniHg K..
PH. A. McCollim. former vice chair
man, and Chas. A. Weaver, former
assistant, secretary of the Uth state
party organization, Mr. Christensen
declared the farmer-labor party
"is not a party of I. W. W. but
one of every day Americans seek
ing relief from the intolerably
economic autocracy obtaining in
Roosevelt to Make Second
Trip, Through West In Oct.
Pueblo, Colo., Aug. S. In a per
sonal telegram today to William
Fraley McCafferty, local newspaper
writer, Franklin D. Roosevelt demo
cratic vice presidential nominee said
that he would make a second west
ern speaking trip in October and
that- Pueblo and 'other Colorado
cities are on his list
Colorado is not given a date on
the itinerary of his first western
swing during August and the fact
that he is to make a second speak
ing campaign through the west has
not previously been announced
; To Probe Car Shortage
Washington, Aug. 5. The Inter
state Commerce commission ordered
a hearing. August 9, to investigate
car shortage said tcbe holding up
frain movement injthe northwest,
tate railroad commissioners - and
shippers of Minnesota. North and
South Dakota and Montana are plan
ning to ask the commission for pre
ference and "priority orders for the
movement of stain from the north-
THE EE: OMAHA,
LrJNlrJNAKi rlUNU mnrn
ONLY 4 PER CENTLANU HULUt K 0
Bishop Stuntz Issues Statement
. On Low Expense in
Cost of raising the $113,000,000
Centenary fund of the Methodist
Episcopal church amounted to only
4 per cent of the 'total, . Bishop
Homer Stuntz declared in a state
ment yesterday. This, he says, rs re
markably low in that business men
count on a IS to 20 per cent over
head expense, for the ordinary bust
ness enterDrise.- 1
The bishop-declared that $250,000
of the fund had been spent in aid
ing deserving ex-service men re
sume vtheir - educational work; the
sum of $300,000 was appropriated for
charity work in large centers ot pop'
ulation: $710,000 was allotted to car
Jnor for . the flood of neeroes who
have streamed into the north; $1,
000,000 .ha been spent for social
needs in industrial centers-- $30,000
has been exoended for Amencaniza
tion work in Hawaii; $10,000 annu
ally has been set aside tor equipment
and supplementary work for army
chaplains, and large sums have been
spent in aiding the' building of
churches all over America, Porto
Rico and Alaska.
Gore Cuts Down Lead s
Of Opponent to 25,000
' . On Latest Returns
i r -
Oklahoma City, Okla., Aug. 5
According to the complete returns
from 2,111 precincts out of the 2,708
in the state complied by the Daily
Oklahoman earlv this, morning, the
kad of Representative Scott Ferris,
candidate ior the democratic sena
torial nomination over Senator
Thomas Gore, has been reduced to
25,000 votes. i ' . .
The vote already reported is tne
heaviest ever polled in a lemocraic
primary in Oklahoma.
Uore headquarters reiusea iu
Only three counties have not re
ported any returns. -
Returns irom a score oi counties
on the republican senatorial race
sTipw J. W. Harreld of Oklahoma
City is leading with 6,409, J. B. Cul
lison, of Enid, is second with 3,171.
Platte Valley Men
Expect to Irrigate .
Over 500,000 Acres
Kearney, Neb., Aug. 5. (Special.)
Farmers and business men of the
Platte valley are awakening to the
desirability of increasing the irri
gation activities in this section and
have practically completed the rais
ing of $20,00Q-ecessary to insure the
survey of the district by the govern
ment Kearney raised $3,500 for the Buf
falo county allotment. Other county
allotments are: Lincoln, $5,000; Lex
ington, $4,000; Gothenberg. $4,000;
Cozad, $4,000; Overton, $500. -
If the government considers tne
project feasible four to six large
reservoirs are planned, which will
irrigate over 500,000 acres', extending
from North -Platte to Kearney on
both sides of the river.
Cox Promises More Aid to
Dayton, O., Aug. 5. Additional
measures to secure Tennessee's rati
fication of the federal woman suf
frage amendment were promised to
day by Governor Cox, democratic
presidential candidate. In what ave
nues his efforts would be put forth
the nominee did not state, but he
said that he would "make further
moves immediately. He held another
conference today on the Tennessee
situation with Mrs. Abby Scott
Baker of the national woman's party.
Governor Cox today personally
inspected a test of the sound ampli
fying device which will be used for
his acceptance address next Satur
day at the Montgomery county fair
grounds. The governor expressed
great satisfaction with the amplifier,
which, he said, carried the sound of
a watch tick hundreds ot yards ais
Frankness to Admit Guilt
Wins Bride for Prisoner
- New Yotk. Aug. 5. Frankness in
admitting to a pretty welfare worker
that he was guilty ot inpersonating
a naval officer resulted in Clifford W.
Weyman, of Brooklyn, winning
a bride. v
When Weyman was arraigned" be
fore Federal Commissioner McGold'
rick he was accompanied by his wife
of one day, who wasMiss Diana So
her, 19. Mrs. Weyman said she met
her husband when he was arrested
at Conev Island a week ago.
. "I asked him derectly if he were
guilty," she said, "and he frankly
admitted the truth of the charge. I
was greatly impressed by his frank
ness. We Decame engaged rigni
away and were married yesterday."
Press Power That Moves ,
World, Judge Declares
New York, Ang. 5. The press "is
the lever that m6ves the -world as
no other earthly power could move
it. said Supreme Court Justice raw-
cett in Brooklyn, when he continued
the preliminary injunction granted in
favor of a Brookly newspaper, re
straining Mayor Hylan, from ban
ning a representative of the paper
with whom he had had a difference,
from the poard'of estimates chamber.
"The press should not be hampered
while in the lawful pursuit of gather
ing news, or interfered with while
honestly disseminating really import
ant information for its readers, the
Wheat Advances 19 Cents
Bushel in St. Louis Pit
St. Louis, Aug. S. Cash wheat
advanced 19 cents a bushel on the
merchants' exchange here today.
Red winter Nx. 2 closed around
$2.52, an advance of 31 cents since
Monday, and No. 3 finished around
$2.54, or '34 cents higher than Mon
day's close. There was no trading
Tuesday on account of the primary
'LiberrV Bonds Cashed J
T American State Bank.
i)8th and Farnam Sts-aAdy,
FRIDAY, AUGUST 6, 1920.
State Equalization Board Is
Criticised for 50 Per Cent
: Advance in Farm
Lincoln, Aug. 5. (Special.) At a
special hearing held by the board of
equalization, objections of Lincoln
county citizens tcthe action of the
state body in raising farm land as
sessments 50 per cPnt over the fig
ures returned trora that county were
The principal argument in oddosi
tion to the 50 per cent raise was made
by J. G. Beeler, of Nbrth Platte. He
criticised the state authorities for in
sisting upon a big assessment raise
when property already is burdened
heavily with taxes and there is no
need for additional revenue. Mr.
Beeler especially attacked the policy
ot t akin it sales values of high priced
land as the criterion for determining
assessed values of all land. This, he
said, was not the proper way to get
at the actual value. v
. None of the Lincoln county offi
cials were present at the hearing but
several of them are expected ior the
general hearing of protests from 35
counties that are slated to be raised
on their farm land assessments.
The North Platte delegation was
composed of J. G. Beeler, W. W.
Burr, W. V. Hoagland. Scwtt Reyn
olds, Ed S. Dann, Harry Dixon and
Man, Charged With Faking
U. S. Officer, Held on Bond
Lincoln, Aug. 5. (Special.) D.
Wilhelm, alleged to be one of a trio
of "fake" sleuths operating a detec
tive bureau in Wichita, was held
under $1,000 bond for his appearance
in the Kansas town Thursday, after
District Attorney T. S. Allen filed
a Complaint charging Wilhelm, O.
J. Wilhelm and E. L. Bushman with
conspiracy to violate a law of the
United States. The complaint al
leged that Wilhelm represented him
self to be a United States officer.
The prisoner will be taken to
Two Old Residents of Otoe
, County Succumb at Lincoln
Nebraska City. Neb.. Aue. 5.
(Special.) Mrs. Inez Carper, a resi
dent of Otoe county for 63 . years,
died at the home of. her sister, Mrs.
G. G. Williamson, in Lincoln
Wednesday morning. The body was
taken to Unadilla, herformer home,
for buril. j
Mc. Robert Strain Lakin, born in
Nebraska City 69 years ago, died
at her home in University Place and
the body was brought to this city
Ihursday for interment at Wyuka
cemeteryl t K
Lightning Kills One Man
Big Springs, Neb.. Aug.. 5. Spe
cial Telegram) Jona's. AIcKeag; 40
-1 .1 c r : , til ' iil - 2 i 1 "
years uiu, ui umii, in., was jusiaui
ly killed and ti. A. bribes of Alex
andria, Ia.,! is paralyzed- fromthe.
hips down as a result of lightning
striking the-grainery, on. the Geerge,
tr it ... -
i eager iarm near venango, in w men
they had. taken refuge from a .severe
rain storm. ; Both men jjwere em
ployed by Yeager as harvest hands.
Legion to Hold Reunion.
Nebraska City, Neb., AugJ S.
(Special). The American Legion
posts of Otoe county will hold their
firs annual reunion In' this .city at
Brown's park, September 2, accord
ing to plans adopted at an executive
committee meeting. .
sails and convement metKod of carry
ving funds when trvcling,'Thcy arc "accept--:
as money-i-evcry whercrid arc readily
cashed by Banks, Jiere anAabroadJ Yetif
'''' . ; .
lTfolrTG tTAk'AN T Y ILTrA VE L E R slC H E C K SJOn )
your ;?vacati on--on I your motortoursfon
jrour business trlpsinthej6nited Statesor
ikibreign countries; TheyTare; supplied
in compact' wallets, in convenient denomi
nations, assorted rasjlesired,' and cost bu'50
. New yorkf London' Iiverpool
- 1 f -1
n - PARIS .HAVRE' ' . BRUSSELS
Omaha Man Who Weds
TAKES BRIDE TO '
Secret Marriage of Omahan,
Appointed Attorney General,
Revealed Only Wednesday
The secret marriage of George
Keyser, Omaha' attorney and war
hero, and Miss Marie Bennewitz,
4023 Lafayette avenuej his childhood
playmate, and their honeymoon de
pajture for the Virgin Islands where
Mr. Keyser has been I appointed at
torney general, was revealed yes
The ceremony was performed by
Father M. Stagno in St. Annes
church last Friday morning, with
only near relatives present The
couple ieft immediailly for New
York where they will Sail on August
7 for St Croix, Virgin Islands, on
their tropical honeymoon.
Mr. Keyser is a graduate of
Creighton law school and had begun
to practice law here when the war
started. Jtiewent to trance with
the First division, Eighteenth in
fantry. He was decorated twice and
received three citations for bravery.
On his return to Omaha he took
an active part in the work of the
Knights of Columbus school and
was an active member of the Ameri
can Legion. For a time he acted as
secretary of the Army and Navy
His appointment to the attorney
generalship of the Virgin Islands
was received more than a month
ago. His joy at receiving the ap
pointment was marred "only by the
grave doubt that he would be" un-
ahlA tnt tale&oM ice Kpntiurilv with
hint, he sai&alt the time.
- T2 ... K f 1 ' T3 . ' a i
?ui ju.ia9jjciiiicwii was nut cun-
tent to waitvaciording;. to friends.
She also longed to sail. Uhder a Hue
tropical sky with the njan she loved,
And Uove proved stronger even
than home ties, for at the' last min
ute she-decided to go along.
Taken to Junction City.
Beatrice', Neb., 'Aug. 5. (Special).
jThe two voune men sivinsr their
names as Clark and Crawford, ar
rested at Wymore Tuesday on a
charge of stealing an automobile at
Junction City, Kan., were taken back
to that place with the car.
- - . fv Wv vj . .
Russia Signed Secret .
Treaty With Germany
Several Weeks Ago
London, Aur. 5. Soviet Russia
concluded a secret treaty with Ger
many concerning Poland i a- few
weeks before the great Polish offen
five began, says a correspondent of
the London Times. He claims he
has secured the information from
The treaty, it is asserted, con
tained the following provisions:
Russia, without interference from
Germany, would be allowed to ap
propriate all of Poland's arms,
munitions, rolling stock and food
Russia would then undertake to
completely evacuate Poland in favor
of Germany, which would hold the
country as a guarantee against fu
ture credits t Russia in return for
Russia," the correspondent adds.
luiEuus w u y iy avuiu ine terms
of this treaty, by the creation of a
Polish bolsheviki armv. The hol-
sheviki will wage their next cam
paign against Koumania in. Bes
sarabia." Traffic Through Panama
Canal Sets New Record
Washington, Aug. 5. Commercial
traffic through the Panama canal set
a new record in the fiscal year ehdinsr
June 30, last, according to official re
ports received . here. A total of
2,478 -commercial crafts with an ag
gregate tonnage of 8,545,000 made
the transit, paying more than $8,800,-
000 in tolls and other charges. All
expenses of operation and main
tenance will not exceed S6.650.000.
the report said, indicating a surplus
ot $2,15U,UU0. This is nearly five
times "the previous record surplus.
Columbus, Neb., Girl Is -
y Killed by Lightning
Columbus, Neb.. ' Aug.: 5. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Lena , Scharf, 15
years old, was instantly Jailed when
she was struck by lightning in the
front yard of her father's home six
miles northwest of here last night.
Heavy rain fell during a strong
thunderstorm here all afternoon.
Sek Chicago Man
Police were requested by Chicago
authorities yesterday to locate Joe
Grady or Gnady, a base ball player,,
who is said to have come to Omaha
to play independent ball. His fa-
iner is aeaa.
Savings from The Men's. Shp
Union Suits, $1 .49
" A few good lines we are
closing out. s (jropcuam
t, suits in nainsook wijtln
a knittecuff at knee;
lisles with short or long
sleeves, , and. balbrig
gans la's well. ' Splendid
values, in. sizes ' 34 to
50 Friday for $1,49 ! a
suit. U I-:.
Fibre Hose, 59c
Eiffel hose in navy,
white, black, tan, cor
dovan, gray and cham
pagne, for Friday only,
59c a pair.
$2.50 Jap Silk
Hose for $1.75
Pure silk hose with tops
and soles of lisle may be
had in' black, navy, cor
dovan and Russian calf
for $1.75 a pair.
Dress voiles in the
newest patterns, light
or dark floral effects,
from foreign or do7
mestic makers, are 4f
inches wide, and were
regularly priced up
to $2 a yard. Rem-,
nants, in desirable
lengths for blouses
and dresses, y to 6
yards in a piece, are;
49c a yard
V Second Floor
Friday in the.
Crepe kimonos- are spe
cially priced, $3.49.
White dresses for $3.50.
Gingham frocks for
small women, $5.59.
Wash skirts in blue, tan,,
and white for only
$1.89 each. .
Children's overalls, Fri
day, 2 pairs for ' V
OF CABLE LINE
Five Vessels Patrolling Waters
Of Miami, Fla., Bay, Upon
.. Orders of President
Washington, Aug. 5. Five a
stroyers are patrolling the entrance
to the' Miami (Fla.) harbor under
orders from President Wilson to
prevent, by force if necessary, the
landing of a cable the Western
Union Telegraph i company is hav
ing laid from Barbados, a British
possession in the West Indies.
A British cableship, the Colonial, .
has been chartered by the company
to land the cable, which would con
nect with a British cable line from
Barbados to South America. At the
State department it was stated that
the British embassy had been asked',
to inform the master of the 6hip
that such a landing would violate
American laws. Officials explained
there was no significance in the
fact that the vessel was British, but
it probably was the onjy cable craft
available to the company. Wock '
on the cable was begun last sum
mer. Some time ago the Western Union
company applied to the State de
partment for a permit to land the
wire at Miami, but officials said ac
tion had been delayed, pending the
holding of the international commu-'
nications congress to meet here
Get Increase in Rates.
Nebraska City, Neb., Aug. 5.
(Special). At a special meeting of
the city commissioners slight in
creases were a'lowed the tyatcr and '
lighc company in th rates for water
and light. The ordinance will giva
the corporation about 50 per cent of
the increase asked. . '
, i,- ,
Grain Yield Is Heavy.
Beatrice, Neb., Aug, 5. (Special).
Gage county farmers have fin-.
ished- harvesting the heaviest crop
of wheat and oats raised in Gage
countv in 25 years. The best yield
of wheat was 49 bushels to the acre, .
and the record yield of oats .was
101 bushels. . , .
50c Wash Ties, 35c
- Three Tie for $1
Excellent values in attrac
t-To the Left As You Enter
Linen Scarfs 7
Embroidered and scal
loped linen scarfs on a
fine quality of round
thread Irish linen, with
the embroidery 1 o c k
stitched with -a button
hole edge so that it will
not be harmed by fre
quent .tubbings, v
$2.50, 18x36 scarfs, $1.39
$3.00, 18x45 scarfs, $2.38"
$3.50, 18x54 scarfs, $2.89
$3.00, 18x36 scarfs, $2.38
$3.50, 18x45 scarfs, $2.89
$4.00, 18x54 scarfs, $3.38
Linens, Main Floor
To the fashionable figure
they complete the smooth,
good-looking lines that a
corset supplies. Our se
lection includes many at
tractive styles in laco. and
net, designed for slender,,
average and full figures.
Priced from $1
to $12 ea6h.
Corset Section, Second Ioor
T oiletries v
for Ldw Prices.
Mavis cold cream may
be had for 50c a jar.
Madame Isabelle's skin
food is priced : Friday,
60c a jar.
Kk bath tablets, in sevr
eral scents,. 75c a box. ,
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