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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 4, 1920)
fHE BEE:' OMAHA,: SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 4,. 1920.
KING GEORGE IN
Ruler,. Much Annoyed X)ver
Cabinet's Opposition tor
Request forv Pardon
Of MacSwineys -
London, Sept. 3.-For the
tUnei'in the 10 yearsf his
Kinr George is in conflict with
r -the cabinet over a grave public ques
tion And has found himself complete
ly unable to take an. independent
course of action.
He was first Certified by his politi
cal secretary, tord Stamfordham
Wjat if he advised the release of Lord
Maypr jMacSwiney of Cork, from
Brixton prison through the exercise
Of tfee royal prerogative "Tremier
LIoya ueorge would deter loathe
royii wish. . ' y. V
.Ac'cordiinrlv the kins: forwarded a
'request for a pardon to the home
oince dui was men iniormea xnaj
the dab'iiet was unanimous in dectd
jng that tile mayor must be allowed
to die if he continued t6 refuse iood,
i. His majesty was extremely an-
noye'J at the official rejection of his
t'xerciserof clemency, because ne
wai ipersqnally convinced that the
release of the lord mayor was the
proper course. v
He now" has taken the un
precedented step of cancelling the
customary invitation to the senior
merffbers of the cabinet to stay with-
him at lialmoral castle.
The king's effort to release Mac
Swrney has resulted in the arrival
ot a, shoal ot letters ana telegrams
at Balmoral supporting the action
and urcins- his maistv not to hesi
Ute to "nrovoke the 'resignation of
the Cabinet by peremptory action.
The uncompromising attitude of
rrerrrier Lloyd "George is said to be
due to the Carsonite element in the
cabinet which was prepared Jo wreck
the Coalition rather than yield to
the fiublic clamor for tile mayor'
release. - 4
Sinn Feinas never countenanced
a petition to the king, taking the
position that the republicans do not
recognize me auinoruy 01 mc oniiMi
constitutional ; system. Sinn Fein
leaders sent a letter to the king
statics' this as their position. Soon
tlvereafter the telegraph wires leading
to Balmoral castle were cut. , lncy
haveri since been repaired aria are
guarded by the police.
A - .
"In Italjxlt Aire
Municipal and SchoDl Bonds
Issued Show Big Increase
" Lincoln, Sept. 31 (Special.) Mu
nicipal and school bonds issued dur
ing the last 21 months in Nebraska
totalj $19,321,827, , or nearly three
times as much as"th combined bond
issuesduring the previous two years,
according to figures compiled by
' State1. Auditor Gorge W. Marsh.
From November 30, 1916, to No
vember 30, 1918, the bonds totalled
School bonds increased from' $2,-
319.000 to $4,850,000. while county
bonds leaped from $SS1.0qp to. $2.-;
561,000. Fromj $4,W5,00O, scity-.; vil
lage drainage ana irrigation uisinti
bond grew to a total ot $u,yua,uuu.
Omaha Detective Nabs1 rl
-Thief at Iowa State Fair
Dejective Tred Palmtag'of Omaha,
on special duty at the Iowa State
-fair Jn Des Moines this week, has
been" highly comfnended by Chief
.of Des Moines Detectives Jack Rrb
phy for the arrest of Blacks Wil
liarrfsj alias ht Yellow Kid, riegro
pickpocket, said to be pne of the,
cleverest in the. game. .
Acflng Chief of Detectives Ander
son vdas informed yestexday by Chief
Brophy of Palmtag's .exceptional
capture m which Williams is alleged
to have been caught with nj hand
in the pocket f of anIowa "armer
whereS350 reposed. ,
' Lincoln Man$ecretary ;.
f $ (If Morehead Campaign
Lincoln, Sept. 3. (Special.) W.
H. Smith of Lincoln, state auditor
under the 4ast two democratic vad
ministrations, has been appointed
secretary of the personal campaign
organization of John H. Morehead,
democratic. candidate for governor.
He; was appointed, by Dr. P. L.
Hall, of Lincoln, chairman tot this
organization, which is functioning
independent of, but in co-ordination
vwith,j the democratic state central
committee. ' t
' Omaha Power Company Asks ,
" Permi.No Sell More Stocky
Lincoln, Sept. 3. (Special.) The
Platte Valley Power company of
Omaha hai applied to the Nebraska
railway commission to sell $70,000
in st6ck, with the proceeds of which
It plans to build transmission lines
to a number of towns.
It has; an agreement to sell cur
Vent to the Nebraska Power com
" pany bf Omaha. It plans to abandon
its generating plant at Arlington.
' i "
i Mini Hill IMIM1MimwliWMMMMMMMMMfc. JU Sijfel V
' ? Tony Matcarello and Maria Bavariico, who are to be married 'fin
Omaha September 11 with the official sanction of Uncle Sam following
eight year' teparation since they parted on the tunny thorer-of Italy
when Tony came to Amertea. , ., V ;
UNCOVER PLOT TO
TERRORIZE MM PEACE E N mt
Police Announce Discovery-of
Blackmail Scheme After
Probing Bomb Explosion
- In Plant."
Bridgeport, ,'Conn-t Sept. . 3. Ar-
M. Danistievsky Quits Because
Soviet Government Agrees.
to f urther polish Ne- . . '
' gotiafions. ;
Warsaw, Sept. 3. (By The As-
Test of seven men who, accoraing to-l sociated ' Press,) ;M. Daitishevsky
the authorities, intended to terrorize has "signed as head of the Russian
a '.-i . ,,. ... 'peace delegation and has been rev
and blackmail wealthy citizens 6f i,j u au t
Connecticut, is announced by the.oo- fe. former
uec as me result oi tneir inquiry into
a bomb explosion at the. Acme Shear
company s plant early Sunday.
! The police account covers the re
ceipt by Dwight C. Wheeler, head of
the Acme Shear company, on Au
gust 11 of a letter demanding $15,000
ana on August 26 ot another demand
of $20,000. The money was to be
placed at a designated spot, and one
of the men was trapped there. Ar
rest iof the others soon followed.
On Monday an expert 'gunsmith
was put to work on the case. SHe
fashioned a box-like contrivance co
taining a revolver with a hair trig
ger and a' weight that when moved
lighted a red flare; - On Monday
night several detectives pljcfed the
box in position and hid in the under
brush. After midnight" a man ap
proached -ana tried to move the box.
"There was .aa, explosion and the
na re .ignited. ivn omcer, pressed a
gun against the man's Dody and he
surrendered. Going to his home, the
police say, they found paper similar
tp that used in the Wheeler letters.
Imports of Foodstuffs
Increase; Exports gecline
Washington, Sept. "3.-Fo6dstuffs
imported into the United States dur
ing the sseven months ended .frith
July 'increased -by more than " $1,
500QOO,000 over ;. the corresponding-
period in iyi9, while exports At-
creased $500,000,000, according to
Department .of .Commerce reports
for July. '
During the seven months'period
imports of foodstuffs totalled $2,-
li,090,935, while exports amounted
to $1,168,094,700. For the month of
Uuly foodstuffs imported totalled
116. .. .
Exports of manufactures for the
seven monthSamounted, to $2,450.-
915,503. compared with $1,999,595
785 and imports aggregated $1,032,
712,698, against $518,365,360. Ex
ports of manufactures in July to
talled $342,820,201 and imnorts
Crude materials for use in manu
facturing imported during July
amounted to, $135,734,719 and ex
ports to $120,980,613.
Washington, Sept! 3. (Sneclal Tele-
grhm.) Dr. H.. A. Householder has been
appointed - pension enrjeeon at Independ
ence, la. - Mai. Carroll B. Hodzes. in.
apeetor general, la relieved from- 'duties
at Cmtago. Col. Samuel McP. Rutherford,
Inspector general, is relieved from his du-
rres at Chlcagd and will proceed to Fort
fin iini nS FHRTH Crew of Submanne U
vwfi'iiwiiW I viii hi n r nr. ioti
iecuea rter to nours
ON LEAGUE ISSUE
(Continued From Fag Ode.)y
its plates ana air pumpea inrougn to
(Continued Frm .rage alnej , . ,
the suffering crew, who liad almost
given up all hope of rescue. ;
In the meantime the. call for help
had been picked up by the navy
wireless statiSns aid, by command
of Secretary Daniels, destroyer
were rushed to the rescue from Phil
adelphia, Newport News and New
York. - , . ,
Before all these vessels had'; had
- i -, ,
time to reacn ine scene.x nowever.
word was flashed that all the crew
had been taken aboard the 6teamer
Refers to the Hague Tribunal
As Institution "With
Bats in the
Lansing,' Mich.. Scot. 3. Corruo-!
tioif in politics and the league of na-
tions'we're the main" themes of Gov-
"Ll iZLl .Alanthus, The Atlanthus proceeded
to tow tht submarine to the Dela
ware' breakwater. . . .)..
There Jiave been comparatively
few- peac : tune- submarine Occi
dents within recent years, although
prior to the war more than. 2t0
lives. were, lost as a result of hais
hap-to undersea boats of the great
naval powers. ' -
21 Lost in' 1915.x
The'' most serious accident to an
American submarine was the loss
of the F-4 at Honolulu in Maxchu
iyi5. with a crew of 21 men. Aft.
official inquiry into that accident!!.
revealed that it was caused by p
leak resulting from a corroded batr.
tery lining. - The boa went to thj
oottom durmpr maneuvers ana was
not tound until two days later.
Four meir were killed and" 10 in
jured by an explosion inside the E-2
candidate,, in opening his, long west
ern trip. .
-Attacks on republican contnbu.
tions were linked by Governor Cox
in' a string of addresses .through
southern Michigan with; the New-
FC&tti 4 .. In-advtirca'ting the leaue. Gover
' -zt&'xS WDTiCox criticised Senator Harding's
The Haitgue .tribunal -as-an instituv
spideHVebsjrjevery where," th.e gov
;ef)iW.asSerted.;tiB5at it. had been a
prfovjenajlurtid that Senator Har
amis uosiioii'was sunpiy rqaciion-
ai'uni applied.', to international ar
Referring to a statement by Sen
atof.yBorliji. republican, of . idaho,
that an attempt to purchase thl pres-
ldeirtytwas a ' inghttul thing, uov
.... r I" ?A .Un. L. a:. 1 ,
ci iiui , v.va' saiu uiai ic ucsiicu
Net),, Sept. 3. (Special
Charles Crosser of In-j.
man, a sfall town east of O'Neill,
was .married to Mary Crosser, widow
of his, son, by County Judge Malone.
LCr;dsser is 70 and his bride 40 ac
cording to the marriage, license.
Crosser becomes his own son-in-laV.f was recently promoted to engineer,
nis wne ner own motner-in-iaw ana continuing to work as fireman. when
the children of her former .jifiroii necessary. . He is.about 35 years old
Irixhtlnir fixture Ruraress-Gran.
den Co. Adv. . .
I I Easy '
Several Gox4 Used Pianos
hare just, come out o.our.siiop which are wonderfully fine bar
gains at their resse.e'tive' prices. Q . N .
per bass strings, kushed uiing pins, ivory keys. This (h)r
is better, than a nes-' one besides, you will save N f)
1160 if you buy this jflano at our price.... Y "
,a- t- . ' V '
S I I IK T Mr I I A K K r ine$i tyie m goiatn caK case.
' J- . -. Suth a piano, new,
.woulfl cost you at least SSOf. This piano is as good
as tiew. Beautiful tone and action;. A real bargain. . . '
' KTJWjBALL Pr;ht- rel1 sile. vry Bood tone;and action.
I . Just eornpare this with nianos tint- Aam
where, at 50; to 75 more money. ' Our pecial price SHS
1 on this one only... t..,
tinn and case. Don't fail to see this one before voif . a m
-bay. as you will actually save S355. Mow on Jh4S
Germany and chairman of the Rus
sian peace delegation-' at Brest
Litovsk, according to.. Moscow ad-.
vices received here. M. Danlshevsky1
resigned because the soviet govern
ment agreed to. carryon fur.ther
negotiations witnPoland at. Riga.
Prince Sapieha. Polish foreign
minister, received-a wireless message
trom Oeorge 1 chitcherin,' bolshevik
minister of foreign affairs, stating
thatVthe essential condition as to. the
Riga conference was a guaejjntae of
immunity of the Russian and
Ukrainian' delegates, the right to
free and uninterrupted communica-
uon in coat by. teleerraon and Wira
,lJss ad. fb. courier carrying1 tfiplrP
matic. sealed pouches. Upon 'receiv
ing such guarantee, M. Tehitcherin
said, the soyieff delegation willNeave
for Riga yith full power to agree to
an armistice preliminary to peace
and to negotiatl a final peace treaty
rrmce bapieka has wired the Pol
ish minister in Riga to obtain the
demanded guarantee from the Let-
vian government and to communis
cate the result direct to the bolshe
vik minister in that city. ...
Marriage at O'Neill ;
Causes Pretty Tjinglk
t' Of Relationships
arousetie moral fury, not alone of in the dry. dock of the Brooklyn
parties, ;.,.but,of all good citizens, navy yard in' January, 1916.
t frio-Vitfnl Mncra" ' ' Five men. were killed and-three
- "I waiit td liy.4he foundation for injured in an explosion, on the hp.
IcgislatiofijJkhalSf Tigpuld put 'money at Cavits, Philippine IslaUds in .
digging'. aat pre wnt practiced, out lfl 7. " ' ;.y ' '
of husiiiAs. 'I want to make the Three men wcrs drowned'in July
sloean 'eifet'the mSSitv in a oolitical 1910, when the obsolete G-2 sank
D u - Tf . . . t , ....
campaign as odious as the wora vvunout warmng wnue conaucung
raitor or .as loathsome, as the name deptn Domoiexperimeins near neas
Behedict "AVnoId." - ' ure Beach, Conn. v
GnvVrnor Cox served notice that The commander and three mem
he had "his eyerohthe senatorial bers of the crew ot the H-l lost their
investigating committee at Lhicago.?' lives wnen tne crait want agrouna
I know that it could, when it on Keaonao ispint, near ine en-
wished, nut . the brand on certam trance to Magdalena Bay, Lower
candidates inrChieago.'said the gov- California on March 15, this year.
ernor. "I know that its scent was
keen enouen lor lactionai gore lni,.- a u .t,. ,e.j.
I-. ,v . -1 T . . -, 1 1 H bnviw ITS I M . - ....
,""u."s" auu i. "'v Kieheral Uoethals to the commau-
innate keenness - tor-. real ponucai dant of the naval district at
blood money in Xhicago.- Philadelohia and relayed to the
VVehave lurnLsneatne opporiu- N deoartmnt today described
nity. lor a national nousecieaning i tll. ..r-,A-nt a,,. ,u ...hma
better even than the JNewijerry one rine bein? 'piaHy flooded while
in iyiicnigan:..i4iai.taiii5ialc making a crash dive."
a stain tftd been lett. inis one can The crew ,ist of the s.s ,inciudes
lie accompnsnea at trie Dauoi dox, ,Mthe following: f
punishment its perpetrators wni PeTcy Fox zio Center. Ia.
n ATTPt fnrtTPt " I t?: a j t "r i ai.'
Discussing briefly1 the leagtle ot d c , any William t Panter.
A - : " I eAn A n AIT- I - - J . "
IlalUJIIlS. UUVC1UUI CUA IMU am I I laiTolinH frfnrirt 1
cerptfromastaHmeoU)y.CohTheo- Machinist-S Mate John r. Smith.
J .'-la. a. t l-siVK. I W 1 11 1 il I . .
uore rvousevcii ui umuci , ""' Vancouver, Wash. ' t.
in which Mr. Kooseveit assertea ine taca An,nt pnv,.rtn t.j..
only way to prevent war .was by the pontevedra Capiz, P:,!.
larger nations combining m a league, Watep fe'nder Grove R. Conklin,
prepaicu w cuiurtc men ucl-,a,vi' I L,os Angeles.
if necessary, by force
Burchard Soldier Unable
To Prove to Armv He Lives
v Table Rock, Neb., Sept. 3. (Spe4
cial.) Mrs. Fannie Kelly of Burch
ardhas received severaf confimuni-
tjayons tronj tne government in re
gafd to the ' irttura'n'c 6f her sea.
William Kelly, who the government
says was tyuea in aaiion overseas
Recently she received frdm the gov
ernment a booklet containing ne
name of her son, William, among
dthers- whtt-lost 'his life 3 in France,
She is having considerable trouble
making, the department believe that
her son is alive and living with her
at Burchard. , He ' spent "several
months in a German prison, from
which he is not yet fully covered,
Alliance Engineer Loses
Hand in Railroad. Accident
Alliance, Neb., Sept. 3.-r-(Special).
rSara-Fink, while serving as, fire
man on a freight train at Hyannis,
near here, was sittings on the track
beside, the engine with his . hand
resting. on a rait when the engine.
presumably from, exhaustion of air
in the brakes, started to move. 'A
wheel passed over hfs hand, crush
ing it. tie has been employed b7-the
curungipn.' ior- several years ana
Wavy Department Orders
Probe of Disability of Sub
Washington. Sent 3. Informed!.
by wireless that all membersjflh
submarine S-5; -submerged off Cape
Henlopen, had beei rescued, Navy
department .officials t today ' awaited
turther details of tlie rescue;and a
Refuses to iDiscuss His Per
sonal Plan, But Takes
Poke at President in
Lincoln,1 'Sept.-' 3. (Special.) Vf.
J. Bryan, speaking before the merA.
bers ofHhfe Lincoln Kiwanis club,
informally.: took: a few sharo ookes
Wilson. S . c . ..jj ..
x Mr. Bryan haftl attended the week-
lyvineeiing wun urotner cnariey and
wassailed upon tor a few minute
talk by Dr. M. E. Vance
"I wih the republican party kneV
as much about 4 vears,e aJ.I
do ii.OAy," said Mr Bryan. "H it
had it wouldnot have . been so
scared of consequences in the event
-i .: .. h
ui juy cicciiuiu -vccriain man Knen
and thankethe. Almighty when, the
titWs' rea Tied him that. I hadbeen
createa. cy my aeteat, me re-
ublican boasted, the counry had
ceil 'savea irom ruin. mir nn
feresidelit oh earth could- rum the
national It is hard ennuch fnr him
Jo'dbSj any (good. ',.
' "Before the president can ruin a
country, he miftt have. the aid of
both' the house and the senate, and
Vhen,-aj country has a house and" a
syiaj5fhich willVield to the ideas"
of .otte.tman it.tis already ruined.
1 ilfrVBryan 'mentioned nb,names,
ivifc7h friends' construed hisre-fttirks-'fais
a rebuke to- the man -ip
t,he WMte House,.- . . - , .. . . .
, Mr. and Mrs. . Bryan, who ' have
been visiting relatives in Lincoln,
left Friday afternoon for the south
and twill spend the next few weeks
at Miami. Mr. Bryangave outv.no
i . , . , .
iiiKiuig as u nis campaign pians.
Driver for Bank Is
Missing Wifh $59,000
After "One Dav'iWork
San Francisco, Sept. 3. A reward
f $1,000- was offered today bv the
Anglo and .ondon-'Paris National
banjc forxthe arrest iof.. Charles W.
Haves! a chauffeur Who'disaooeared
Wednesday with'an autjbmobile said
by bank officials to contain $59,000.
Hayes,s a new employe, . had been
detailed to drive' two -bank cdltec
tors over downtown routes. He dis-f
J . 1 J 1 - 'I
appearcu wncii inr uaj s wurs ,.wa
nearly ended. ' Bank officials atwfirst
expressed 'the " opinion that - the
chauffeur had been kidnaped. r'
Detectives were informed by :Mrs.
Hayes that he.r husband a few .'days
report as to the cause of the subma
rine's disability. v
Besides Lieut. Com. ,Char.les M.
Cooke, jr., whose home is in Ar
kansas;'" othe iofficers reported on
August 1 with the b-o were'ljeut.-
T. G Gresham. home address ti9t
given; Ensign J. Bailey: Longstaff of
Nebraska and. Gunner jRobert Hoft
before had destroyed-. photograpn
of hunsclf. -s. -
Early today the automobile for
which the oolice. had combed the
city was found in the business di&-.
tnctbut another car was .missing.
In the recovered automobile .the fio-
i r . i tf- a ruM m . . .
ucc iuviiu 9tu,uuu in stiver. - a ,
' ,:; -1 :
' Arhericait Seaports
London, Sept. '3. An almost in
describable ingenuity in thtf. theft
of liquor., has beenj developed' in
American 'seaports, 'adcrfrding H to
British whisky, brandy and wine
exporters in their announcement that
henceforth liquor intended for South
America will not be shipped vi the
United. States. .
i wooden cases, they say, are
broken open and bottles removed
Thousands of cases-have been stolen
entire. This places a heavy loss on
thecpnsiKnees.".as the bills, of lading
. , . v - i
on miuor smpmenis carry a ciausc
disclaiming, shiooers resoonsibiuty
for Idlss by ' breakage, leakage and
pilferage." 1 The . shippers believe
that fortunes have been made in
thefts. ; ' : , a
Pilferage was formerly unknown
Wines and liquors were shipped to
Costa Rica via the United States in
baskets. . Now the law requires that
they. be packed , in , heavy wooden
cases, strongly' nailed, inis, 'how
ever, is not a protection against
wholesale theft. -v .
Second Change, Made.
In Nebraska Itinerary
Of Governor Cox
Lincolfr. Sept. 3.-(Special). Fol
lowihg.Teceipt. of a . telegram by -C.
W. Pool, announcement was made
of a change in the itinerary of Gov.
James Cox, 'decocratic candidate for
president, on his tour of Nebraska.
J Originally' Governor 'Cox had
planned to spend two days in the
state. Then .it was cut. down to a
day and the route fixed for the Union
Facific from Worth flatte tO'Umana,
including stops at eKarney, Grand,
Island, Columbus and fcremontr
Senator Pat Harrison, manager
of tffe speakers bureau, announced
that the itinerary has been changed
so that Governor Cox will leave
Grand Island at 1 p. m., arrive in
Lincoln at 4 p. m., over the Burling
ton, and leave for Omaha at 6 p. m.
20 Beatrice Men Enlist in ,
National Guard Company
Beatrice. Neb., Sept. 3. (Special.)
Twenty young men haye enlisted
3s(members ot the 'new national
guard company organized here .by
iMaj. H. C. Stein, who opened a rc-
Vuiting station in the commercial
club rooms. Most of the young men
who have enlisted are members of
old Company C, many of them being
ex-service men. , -
Sept. . ' 8. ff!jclr , Tele-
rpr. laws, county.
Theodore W. Jaeger, removed
Poweshiek county. David
O. I Hfldebrard, resigned.
ANSWER TO NOT
- V ' V
Declares Change In Propose
- n - t n.i. r ..: 1
aemiy unerea as
London." Sebk- Artfiur. T. Bft'
four, lord. presideht jtf Ihi, council,
today replied to the dilpatch of NL
Tchtcherlti;Rtissian bolshevik min
ister, serrt -on August m Mr. Bau
four expresses gratifidatibn that the
soviet government renounces its de' .
mands for'a wbrJiers';fliilitia, but de
clares that, "M.-Tchtcjierin is mistaken
in supposing- thathe British gov
ernment recognized that & reduci
tion of the Polish army to 50,000 men:
hvduld be just jjeaceterms.
kWhat the British government said.
Mr. Balfour declared, was that Greaf
Britain would not consider it suffu
cient ground for active ihtervenlioiij;
"Evidently a Jest" '
Mr. Balfour characterized TchfC t
aherin's. representations concerninj;
tne civic militia as' being "a conces
sion to Poland as "evidently meantf
as a jest." , -., ;
He considers,, however, that botlt
the British Parliament and people
were deceived by the soviet with
holding thp fact that trje militia wajf.
to be taken from a particular clas.s
chosen by a victorious, enemy. The
British government's objection was
not based on the choice of workmen
its . omecuons .wouia oe . cuuaiivr
cirnnar if th militia vuer&. comnosed?
of millionaires'. ' ' ' . i
is Answer to jkcos. y ;
Mr. tsauour conciuacs Dy sayma . i
that he never for a moment que
tioned the efficacy of soviet metii- V
'4 . 1 J.
ods ,tor making ricn- men poor, dui
that it is in the more important task
of making poor men richer that fail-
ure is to be feared. ' i '-:
Mr. Balfour's replyr ja-n answef.
to Tchtchenn's 1 statement called.
forth by the Italo-British ultimatum.
terms offeredj.to Poland by the sov-.
let government. ' - . vjjv
Veteran Seward Newspaper vV.
Man Edits Paper 4Zjear '
Seward, Neb., Sept. 3. (Special.)S
E. E. Betzer of Seward completed
is 42d year asu.editor of the Blua
Valley Blade and celebrated the--event
by moving into a jiew building-;
lo.be used forhis publishing busn
ness exclusively. He holds the Ne
raska record for -continuous servn
ice on one paper. .v
v ' : . ....
New Daily Newspaper to
Be Started in Seward, Neb.;
Seward, Neb.. Sept 3. (Spe- v
cial.) H. J.: Whitacre, editor of the?
Ulysses Sun and the Seward County:
Tribune, has put modern equipment:
n his Seward olant an, .will cony
tyert the Weekly TribuneAo a rfaiJy.
I , .1. aenr.riHnim.' I'nn., - - . .
-.. -TTt..VI ..t S .H W. inwrt t ,
Henry ,Aurwe, ,vKn)uuiiiaiiuii v.m iuib,.!, . v ; .4-
noven; buuweti. u t WIj entr the mans UCtODer I asvi,,
M. Stewart, vlcaJT t. PJ
Inn aftprnoott nioef. v ill
A afresh and correct '. Dunlap stvh
for service af ief '. lhc slran hat has
been discarded. y' - " . . (.
H may be purchased rvith confidence
end Vforn Kivith the security vouched
for by th'e Vtmlap Trade -Mari.
m mm mm m mm r- e- :
The Phoenix Hess Store of Omaha
. . .... , . .
I6ih andlH drny . ,
1 1 : L . ' '
" News of New Fall Fashions
Store Hours, 9 A. M. to 6 P. M. Daily ,
$2.50 Silk Hose
for $1.75 a" Pair
Pure thread Jap silk hose
with lisle garter tops and
double soles. Black, navy
blue and ,cor;dvaii, $2.50
qu alitieB Saturday, $1.75 -
Filet and. Nottingham!
nets? in attractive patrj .
terns on white, ivory an'd!
ecru (36 to 50-inch), ;,
for less than really wcrth,
60c, 75c4 85c, $1, $1.25,
i Kn ti 7S V
-Draperies, Second Floor
Arties; " " '
reduced tq 39c.
Pond's Vanisfting Cream,
Saturday, 19c a tube.
D istinctio n ln Dress
J v : ' - Ira Matter of Selection
" ' X . Rather than a Question Price
The aualitv-of the materials and the excel
lence of the , tailoring and dessm'aking that ;
'" go into a garment 'are the only standards by;-
..wnicn one may juuge mc ucbiiuiui ui a.
, tcunciu .a guvYx. .)
!. r. ;:':.-:'i ' . '
, ; , ;T)ie character of the style is obvi-
' ' i :$js- tq llvho observe, but when
i'i&evexamintipn ends with -the
" iK&iitward ; a&ctiveness and does
r - 'ot take into consideration j the
" miiils which make for continued . ,
pleas'uteof ownership, then dis
appointment is almost certain to
' follow. ' ' .
'Wraps ' - Turs"-' Blouses '
v No Extra Alteration fiiarge :
. Apparel, Third Floor.
: : . . . . .'i
Corre!ctiy Styleq Underweai
Tie charm of a Ine w gqwn isfto oujtean
extent, dependent upon the perfect fit of
your undergarments. A poorly fashioned
garment; that binds or pulls' or slips off of
the shoulders,makes perfect fitting outer
apparel an impossibility.
We invitef a 'critical inspection of 'our
complete selctipijs.f new separate gar
ments, i and'urlipn suits in styles and
weights for autumn wear.L... , r . , :'.)
'Saturday A Fall weight union suit,, a
round neck, sleeveless, ankle length style
for $1 and $1.25. Underwear, Second Floor.
Linens and Lawns
; Women, -appreciate feoth
: the qualities and he f aif
prices. An extensive show
ing, of plain' lineps, in-,
itialed styles and em
broidered comers, for 35c,
50c 60c and 75c, . ' '
- Very f ine , lawns for 15c,
. 20c .and 25c.
: Colored kerchiefs for 20c.
and 35c. . .,
U in Readiness . With New
Weaves, Patterns and Colors
'Dark Brown Boots, . of .
soft, light weight kid'
' have hand-turned soles
and Louis heels, $18,:;
lack Boots of dull kid,
with .hand-turn'M sbles
.andLouia'eels,,' 5,4 .
Black Boot';of ',vici kid,
with light welt soles and
leather Louis heels, $15.
Expertly" Fitted i
f . w sr m-
1 - Jwsvwi ik
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