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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 7, 1922)
Dies of Injuries
in Storm at Sea
Former Bright Star of Amer
iran Comic Opera Succumln
Unexpectedly After Reeov
ery Seemed Certain.
Pittsburgh, V, June 6 Funeral
krrvicri (or Mrs. Lilian Kucll
Moore, who dird at her home here
irly today, will lie held in Trinity
I'roletunt I oiconl church Ihurt
ly fteruoon. The body will then
He pUi-ed in viult until miuMe
iiuu-olruni can he ererte by her
husband, Alexander I. Moore, pub
lisher 01 the 1'ittsburch Leader.
Mr. Moore had hren ill leveral
vevkt following a thiuhoard accidrnt
uhile returning from Europe. Her
death wat unexpected, at her phyii
riant two day ago announced ihe
luu panned the crisis and would re
cover. Mr. Moore later tuflfercd
a relapse and yriterday afternoon
wai to ill that member o( the (am
ity were summoned to the bed'ide,
Iter phyaicians, however, refuted to
give tin hope and early in the even
ing were no confident that the would
survive that they arranged for
conference to be held here this morn
ing with Dr. John B. Deaver of
The accident vhich Dr. Sch.it!
decker, one of her physician, said
vat the primary cauae f her illness
and death occurred when the was
Molently thrown on the ship during
a storm. The effects of the injury
were not immediately serious, never
theless, and although the steadily
failed in health after her arrival home
even those most closely associated
with her were not aware of the de
cline. Mr. Moore's trip to Europe
wat undertaken at the request of
Secretary of Labor James J. Davis
for the purpose of making an inten
sive study among prospective emi
grants to the United States.
- Mrs. Moore, who was very well
known throughout the country for
her interest in civic matters, was in
great demand as a public speaker,
and only a short tune prior to her
death rilled a number of such engage
ments. She was actively interested
in civic affairs in this city and was
a leader in women's movements.
In addition to her husband, there
were present at her bedside during
her last moments her daughter, Mrs.
Dorothy Calbit, and her niece, Mrs.
Mildred A. Martin. She is also sur
vived by two sisters, Mrs. Susanne
Westford Allen of New York City
and Mrs. llattie Leonard Colburn
of Schenectady, N. V. t
Started in Chicago.
Chicago, June 6. It was in Chi
cago that Lillian Russell laid the
foundation of what became a specta
cular stage career.
One of eight children, she was
born in Clinton, la., December 4,
1861, and when but 6 months old,
was brought to Chicago by her par-1
Her father, Charles E. Leonard,
was a printer by trade and soon
after his arrival here, became a mem
ber of the printing firm of Knight
It was in the old Convent of the
Sacred Heart that Helen Louise
Leonard, later to become "Lillian
Russell," first took up the study of
vocal and instrumental music.
Even as a child, her voice was
marked by its quality and unusual
. sweetness. Early in life, she took
up choral work in a Chicago church
When she was 14 she moved to
New York with her parents and
there took up the study of opera
under Leo Damrosch.
Her first appearance on the stage
was far from an operatic role, for
she engaged herself at the age of 15,
in the chorus of Edward E. Rice's
"Pinafore" company and appeared
at the old Casino theater in New
During her engagement with the
"Pinafore" company and while living
at a boarding house in New York,
Tony Pastor, on a visit to friends
in the same house, by chance hap
pened to hear the young chorus
rehearsing one of her songs.
Becoming interested, Pastor ar
ranged a meeting. Later he offered
Miss Leonard an engagement at the
old Tony Pastor theater, at $50 a
week. It was Mr. Pastor who hit
upon the happy name which was to
become so famous "Lillian Rus-
el1-" . , ,
The nama became a by-word al
most 'over night.
Miss Russell's debut with the Pas
tor forces waa on February 7, 1881,
in the "Pirates of Pejuance," with
in a few weeks she was a star of the
It is a matter of unique history
that Miss Russell had been singing
at Tony Pastor's theater for a week
before her mother or other mem-
bers of the family were aware of the
Miss Russell sang in the Casino
theater until 1899. She was with
Veber& Field's company for sev
eral years and later joined the Mc
Caull Opera company. In this com
pany she was the prima donna until
her own company was organized.
Married Four Times.
With that company she starred in
various roles in America and Europe
and later turned to vaudeville;- Dur
ing a later period she traveled and
It was soon after her first entry to
the stage that Miss Russell met and
married Harry Braham, musical di
rector of the "Pinafore" company.
' In 1885, she had divorced Braham
and while she was appearing in "The
Sorcerer," and "The Princess of
Trebizonde," she married Edward
Solomon, musical director of the
r.i i j; r c-i
rouowing rrcr uivurtc iivm ouiu-
mon she was married in 1894 to
John Chatterton, known profession
ally as Signor Perugini, a tenor with
.tim gKm unir Shi- married Alex
ander P. Moore, Pittsburgh pub
lisher, in 1912.
Lillian Russell's last appearance on
the stage was in Chicago four years
ago when she was engaged for the
Chicago run of one of Raymond
Hitchcock's "Hitchy-koo" shows. At
the end of the Chicago performances
she returned to her home in Pitts
Read' -The Bee all the way
through. You will find it interest-
Fatal to Noted Beauty
$60,000,000 Cut From
Rail Shop Men s Pay
(Continued From I'm On.)
was signed by Albert U. Wharton,
W. L. McMenimen and Albert
Phillips, the three labor representa
tives. Supervisory forces of the railway
shops were not decreased. After due
consideration, the decision said, it
was tell that the duties and re
sponsibilities of such forces war
ranted maintenance of the present
The reduction for the mechanics
averaged a little more than 8 per
cent, all machinists, boiiermakers,
blacksmiths, sheet metal workers,
electrical workers, car men (except
Chicago, June 6. (By A. P.)
It was learned today that the
United States railroad labor
board's decision affecting teleg
raphers, the next class of em
ployes to he dealt with in a wage
ruling, wil) not be handed down
for some time, and undoubtedly
will not be issued in time to be
come effective July 1, the date
the maintenance of way and shop
craft decisions take effect.
The reason for this, it was ex
plained, is that the chief ques
tion in the telegraphers' case is
not how much money shall be
paid, but how inequalities of pay(
on different roads shall be settled.
This matter is expected to take
several weeks more of discussion
by board members.
The effect of this delay on a
possible strike would be consider
able, for telegraphers are con
sidered among the most im
portant units in the traffic mov
ing machinery and are among the
most difficult to replace quickly.
freight car men), moulders, cupola
tenders and core-makers and the
regular and helper apprentices, re
ceiving a cut ot cents an nour.
Freight car men. commonly known
as "car-knockers," and the object oi
some of the heaviest assaults by the
railroads in their battle for lower
wages, were cut 9 cents.
"Car Knockers" Cut.
The larger cut was ordered for the
"car knockers" because the board
said it believed that their work did
not require the same skilled service
as other branches of car men's work.
This heavier reduction for the freight
car men came under especially se
vere criticism in the minority re
port, the labor members declaring
there was no justification for dis
crimination in car work.
Car cleaners, who now receive an
average of $3.18 a day, were cut 5
cents an hour, or 40 cents a day.
The mechanics whose daily rate
now averages- from $6.11 for electri
cal workers to $6.28 for blacksmiths
will lose 56 cents a day under the
new decision, bringing their daily
wage to approximately $5.70.
The board's latest decision, which
is to be followed shortly by reduc
tions for railway clerks, telegraphers
and all other classes of railway em
ployes except the train service men,
was brief and offered no explana
tion of how the new rates were ar
rived at. This omission brought
more fire from the dissenters, who
declared the majority decision did
not consider "human needs," ignored
the pleas of the employes for "a
living wage," and made "no attempt
to show that mechanics are not en
titled to such a standard."
State Engineer's Aid Finds
"Fred Brown" Suspect Hobo
Lincoln, Neb., June 6. (Special.)
Harry Hansen, employed in the
office of the state engineer, believed
he had captured Fred Brown this
He marched the man he thought
was Brown through the streets of
Lincoln at the point of a shotgun
this morning, only to find on arrival
at the police station that his prison
er was a much-frightened hobo,
named John Fisher.
Alimony of $150 a Month
Is Granted to Mrs. Nielsen
Temporary alimony of $150 a
month was granted by District Judge
Sears yesterday to Mrs. Andrew
Nielsen, wife of .a Council Bluffs'
aviator, who was formerly a min
ister. 414-M SacuritsM Bid.
. Car. lata mat Faraaa Sta.
W) 0 1
in Nebraska Arc
Fremont Man Read Figures
at Hearing Before State
Lincoln, June (Special.) Tele
phone rites charged by the North
western Bell Telephone company
ire higher than thoie charged in
other cities of like site in other
states, according to accusations
made before the slate railway com
mission today by W. H. Young,
tralfic manager for the Fremont
chamber of commerce.
1 oung presented the Fremont
rates, which are now $4 and $.1.50
on the two main rlaset of busines
telephones and $-V5, l and $1.75
on residence phone, plus JO per
rent surcharge. The company is
aking an increase of 50 cents on
huinen phones and 25 cents on
residence phones in Fremont with
Ihe surcharge eliminated. Younc
Omaha Lawyer Objects.
Then Yotina. over vehement ob
jectious of E. M. Morsman, Omaha,
attorney for the telephone company,
read rates which he claimed the
company was charging in other
Rapid City, N. D., 7,000 popula
tion, business. $3.50 and S3: resi
dence, 1 and $1.50.
Braincrd. Minn., 9,500 population.
business. $3.50 and $3: residence. $J
Aberdeen, S. D., 14,500 popula
tion, business. $4 and $5: residence.
$.'.50 and $2.
Continuing Young introduced evi
dence to the effect that the plant
value, according to book cost, of the
hremont exchange is $255,556. On
this investment, according to Young,
$80,387 was earned last year. Oper
ating expenses, according to loung.
Young claimed that allowing for
other deductions the company from
its rremont investment had $19,158
available for bond interest and divi
dends, equal to 7'i per cent on the
book value. He declared the pro
posed increase would add $2,375 to
the income, raising it to 8.4 per cent.
Company Officer Called.
Lloyd Wilson, a Northwestern of
ficial, was called to the stand by W.
E. Shumann of North Platte. Shu
mann attempted to bring out the fol
lowing: That an old and worn out plant
serving North Platte, Brule, Ogal
lala, Big Spring, was purchased by
the Northwestern for $100,000 and
was junked three years later but
when replacing the old plant the
cost of the new plant and the pur
chase price of the old were both in
cluded on the books.
That a vanant lot which cost the
company $7,400 and which returns
no revenue is carried as part of the
investment and taxes on this lot are
charged against the; earnings.
Revenues of the company in North
Platte were shown to have increased
from $3,594 in 1919 to $4,205 the next
year, while in 1921 the increase was
almost as great or $4,198. Employes
wages in North Platte have decreas
ed from $1,997 in 1919 to $1,606 last
year, according to the Shumann
North Platte's net earnings last
year were $9,998 and would be in
creased $6,138 under the rates being
asked, testimony Introduced by Shu
Kinkaid Decides "Positively"
to Retire and Take Rest
O'Neill, Neb., June 6. (Special
Telegram.) S. J. Weekes, chairman
of the republican district committee,
received today the following tele
gram from Congressman Kinkaid:
"Kindly publicly announce to my
constituents that I have positively
determined to not be a candidate for
re-election. A backset I have suf
fered in the last few days, with the
added conditions of weight and
strength noticeably reduced in the
last year, convinces me that to now
assume the responsibility of a con
gressional candidacy would endanger
my permanent health and certainly
deprive me of the rest essential to
recuperation. My feelings of grati
tude are unbounded for the mag
nanimous consideration shown me by
aspirants for the office and friends
and supporters in general."
Southern Pacific Income
for 1921 Shows Big Gain
New York, June 6. Net railway
operating income of the Southern
Pacific company and its subsidiaries
for 1921 of $35,946,790 shows a gain
over the previous year of $14,634,447,
or 68.67 per cent, according to the
detailed annual report.
Total railway operating revenues
of $269,494,365 increased $12,775,139,
or 4.53 per cent, and net revenues
from railway operations of $56,922,
103 increased $16,766,388, or 41.75
Net income, after the usual gross
deductions, aggregated $30,618,778, a
decrease of $1,451,497, representing a
less of 4.53 per cent from returns
Swollen Gums JTmSS:
shown by swelling, bleeding, soreness or
receding, calls for treatment without
dtlsy. I.ykolene. the powerful, soothing
disinfectant, used as a mouth wash daily,
has a cleansing, healing effect which
quickly helps to banish diseased condi
tions. Sold by leading druggists.
Rheumatism Reaponda to
Ninety to ninety-five per cent of the
rheumatic cases in their various forms
can be restored to health by Chiropractic
adjustments as well as headaches, back
aches, neuritis, liver, stomach , and
Investigate what I can do in your case
today without any obligation on your
Office adjustments are 12 for $10 or
30 for $25. Hours 9 a. m. to 8 p. m.
Lady attendant. Complete X-Ray
Dr. Frank F. Burhorn
PALMER SCHOOL CHIROPRACTOR
THE BEE: OMAHA. WEDNESDAY. JUNE 7. Wi
Must Be Rearranged
itaailaa) from Oh.)
have priority for their payment in
all Gcrnun revenues, hut issue uf
the I', bond for about half of the
tout ha Men withheld by ihe rep
rations commission until it cm he
determined if licrmanv ran inert
the interest upon the 50,00O,iiC,0iO
dt A. and B. bonds. I ndrr the lat-
'et arrangements, officials explained,
I Germany is only required, alter the
ifii!iuii pi inr present moraipriUIII,
to pay shout $50i,(XH).(KX , year, of
which J180.lWU.UM i, to ,e jn th
and the remainder in kind.
t would appear then, acocrdiug to
government economic expert, that
about SIKO.fWO.UW. or $.tx),ooo,iMH)
which uerinany might he able to pay
in interest yearly would nave to he
the basis upon which a loan could
be floated, or such part of that
amount as might he converted from
reparations to security for a loan,
siiouid it ue decided to permit a part,
rather than all, of Germany' visible
security to be used for obtaining
an international joau having priority
' reparation payment.
to Be Fred Brown
Charles Geioclman, Benson
Copper, Wounded in Neck
Exchanges Shots With
A posse of SO police officers and
three state sheriff's deputies is
combing the vicinity of 6061 Mili
tary avenue for the man who shot
Patrolman Charles Gcisclman at the
entrance of an alley there Monday
The posse is under the command
of Capt. Russell, who has established
neadquarters at the Benson fire sta
Descriptions of the man wanted
are meager, but police are confident
he is ired Brown.
The bullets which wounded Geiscl-
man in the neck and erased his
shoulder were from a .45 Colt pistol,
-apt. Kussell stated. Broyn is
known to be armed with a Colt .45
Lieut. Samuclson is in command
of the posse in the field.
Geiselman works on the last patrol
shift, from 12, midnight, to 8 in the
morning. He had just reported "on
duty" in Benson when he was called
by Joseph Darzill, 6147 Spencer
street, who stated a man was lurk
ing m the alley behind 6061 Military
avenue. He thought it might be
The policeman made for the allev
and was greeted with shots. One of
them struck him in the neck and
he crumpled to the ground. In a
moment he revived and fired his
pistol at the fleeing man. The man
returned the fire, this time just graz
ing the back of the policeman's neck.
As the strength of the officer re
turned he gave chase. The man ran
southeast and made his getaway.
Geiselman was taken to Lord Lis
ter hospital where his wounds were
said to be very slight.
Albert F. Gilmore Named
President by Scientists
Boston, Mass., June 6. The Chris
tian Science church yesterday held
at the mother church here the first
annual meeting since the decision of
the supreme court of Massachusetts
in the controversy, between the board
of directors and the former trustees
of the publishing society, it was an
nounced today. Albert F. Gilmore
of Bedford was elected president to
succeed Rev. Irvin C. Tomlinson.
The directors in their report said
there was steadily increasing unity
and harmony being manifested on alt
Follows this Qreat Reduction to
a price so low that no one who knows fine
car values and learns what Stephens can
do, can be content with any other car
This new reduction of 150 on top of a reduc
tion of 655 already made, makes now a total
reduction of $805 in a few months !
31 New Improvements, and
18-20 miles a gallon
2 to 60 mila m flash
Non-Skid Cord Tires
&vay Ovntr eDtdaxai
It's a Great Car!
Mid-City Motor & Supply Co.
2216-18 Farnam Street Omaha Phone ATlantie 2462
STEPHENS MOTOR WORKS, Freeport, IlL
Hf-organized, lif-ftnanctd, VvwerfuUy Capitalized
Employer to Win
Girl Agreed to Slaying at Port
Arthur, Out., Lover Con
Fort Arthur, Out., June 6. Fred
Ulduin, a farmhand, lat night
confessed to the murder on May
9 of Robert Molton, his employer,
and father of the girl he loves, be
cause he considered him an obstacle
ill the path of his courtship. Ue
was held on a murder charge.
"I talked with my girl before I did
it," Baldwin i said to have told the
police. "We agreed that wc could
Kit along better together if her
father was out of the way."
Bov Tried to Poison Mother.
Boise, Ida., June 0. Geo'e llau,
jr., 11, in the county jail here today,
has confessed, according to peace of
ficers that he made two unsuccessful
attemnts to kill his mother by put
ting poison in tea and coffee intend
ed lor her. the boy is said to nave
admitted that his mother always was
kind in him. lie explained, the at
lcsed confession Mated, that his
father had suggested to him:
"If we could get rid of mama, we
could have a good time together.
Han, sr., a laborer, has not been
Messenger Held Up.
Kansas City, Mo., June 6. Two
unmasked men last night held up
and robbed the messenger in the bag
gage car of Missouri Pacific train No.
108. between Kansas City, Kan., ano
the Union Pacific station here. The
onlv loot obtained was the mes
senger's watch and a satchel contain
ing his overalls.
Youths Rob Collector.
Los Angeles, June 6. W. N.
Copeland, collector for the Chafee
stores in this city, was held up and
robbed of $7,500 by three youthful
bandits shortly after he had made
his last collection on North Broad
way yesterday. He telephoned the
police, giving a description of the
hold up men a.nd the license number
of the car in which they had escaped.
Soon afterward officers discovered
George Miller, 18; Clarence Reed,
19, and Raymond Sanchez, 19, hiding
under a dwelling near which the
automobile described by Copeland
was standing. After their arrest
the three youths, according to the
police, told how they had shadowed
Copeland for more than a week be
fore holding him up. Miller sur
rendered a bag containing the loot
alleged to have been ' taken from
Attorney General Moves
to Save State $20,000
Lincoln. June 6. (Soecial.1)
Jackson B. Chase, assistant attor
ney general, has been sent to Cali
fornia by Attorney General Clarence
A. Jjavis in an effort to save the
state guaranty fund $20,000 claimed
to be due for certificates of deposit
held by C. C. Cooper, former pres
ident of the failed Home State bank
of Dunning, and now in the hands
of several banks and investment
companies in California.
The state contends that the Dun
ning bank received no actual deposit
of money at the time Cooper caused
certificates for $20,000 payable at a
future time to be issued to himself,
and the certificates are therefore
void, according to the attorney gen
erals contention. Chase is taking
depositions and gathering other in
formation to be used by Davis m an
attempt to save the guaranty fund
Hand-built Coach work
Real Leather Upholstery
Comfortable Alloy Springs'
Easiest Steering and Control
to Fish Pirate Charge
Waahiiifiton, June 6 Uuiounciiirf
a "preposterous und tiitiliviuiitly
frfl.e," the sUlenienis f the salmon
packing corporation which caused
Attorney General J).iiiKherty to de
clare war on "lish pirate" of Alas
ka, Dan Sutherland, dt-Ugaie (i con
gress from Alaska, today addressed
a heated protest to the Department
of Justice in which he charged that
the complainant are the real crimi
nals, who are seeking to ditert at
tention from their own operation
ami called upon the department to
pricrute ''both clasic o( Alaskan
"If the coiirli will punish t lie ai re
gain, selfish and avaricious piiates
of Chicago. Seattle, Portland and
San l;ranciro, who have always in
the past and do at present consider
themselves immune from punish
ment, to an extent commensurate
with their ciinies, the evidence oi
which i on file in the department,
it will create wholesome regard for
the law by all classes in Alaska," Mr.
The reference of the attorney gen
eral to the existence of a "veritable
bolshevist reign of terror along the
coast," particularly aroused the indig
nation of Mr. Sutherland, who as
serted that the department had been
misled and fooled by falsehoods.
Lawton, Okl., June 6. The Rev.
Thomas J. Irwin, who resigned as
pastor of the First Presbyterian
rhurch here, recently after being
charged with conduct unbecoming a
minister, was attacked and beaten
last night near this city, he said to
day. Irwin would not talk about the
alleged attack and few details were
County officials who went out in
search of Mr. Irwin when he failed
to return to his home last evening,
telephoned that they had found him
nine miles from here in a weakened
condition. Most of his clothing had
been torn from him, the officers said.
President of South China .
Refuses to Join Merger
Fckin, June 6. (By A. F.) Sun
Yat-Sen, president of the' republic
of South China, will refuse to resign
and thus clear the way (or Wu Pei-
rus plan to reunite China under one
government, according to advices re
ceived here from Canton. Sun con
tends that the Canton administration
represents the only legal government
SSI y CTOfflSS I 67c S
Wednesday and Thursday
25,000 gross very best grade white rubber, Fruit Jar Rubbers. Lay in a
supply now. Per dozen
M. J. B. COFFEE
Don't deny yourself the best
any longer when it doesn't cost
any more than the inferior
kind. Ask for Itf. J. B., the
vacuum packed Coffee.
Per pound 47
3 pounds for $1.35
FRUIT AND VEGETABLE DEPARTMENT
Large, shipment of Fancy Valencia Oranges, juicy and sweet, per dozen 45
Bananas, per pound
Wax beans, 2 pounds - 25$
New Potatoes, per peck 65e)
Home Grown Beets, 3 bunches for.. . j
Green Onions, 7 bunches for iQ
Leaf Lettuce, 2 bunches for , 5
Budweiser, 24 pints
Fontenelle Ginger Ale and Root
bottles, per case
Orange-Crush, Green River and
Pop, 24 bottles for
Ideal Malt and Hops, per set, 63
10 bars Crystal White Soap for 47
White Lily Soap Chips, 6 pounds for gjj.'
Toilet Klean, 3 cans for 37
Sal-Soda, 3 large packages 25
Argo Gloss Starch, 5-pound package 43
Argo Cora StaTch, 1-pound packager 7
F. B. BOGATZ,
list and S tits., Soath Side
The Grocer of Inndee
13tli and Garfield
OSCAR E. NELSON,
tlth and I. St, South Side
Fortieth and Ilamiltoa
Burglars Work While
Lincoln's 7 Cops Sleep
Lincoln, June 6. 'Special.) With
Sute Hirrilt Gus livers and Ins
dr ptii' in Onialu earihiiii: lor
1 red HroMii, utnl the Lincoln po
lice force of sevrn nirn tatchiiiki up
lost sleep alter the im.iuielul rf
fort to lift I trim ii here, hutglar Ut
night visited two of the wealthiest
To Take Lite
In the good old sum
mer time is to enjoy
the comfort of a Lor
raine corset. They
come in pink or white
in sizes 21 to 2G.
By the Dozen
The cap and fringe
styles in every desir
The double net, 65c
The single net, 50c a
Silk and wool
shirts, $1 to $1.15.
H Silk shirts in but
ton down the front
style, $2 35 to $3.
If Cotton bands, 40c.
U Wool bands, 75c
Silk and wool
bands, 75c to $1.25.
Silk bands, $1.
One lot of gauze silk
and wool shirts, 98c.
Jello Jello Jello
Beer, 24 large
all flavors of
1: doz. $6.99
Nishna Valley Creamery Butter, per pound, 39
Buy-Rite Brand Peanut Butter, 12 oz jar 22
Buy-Rite Coffee, 3 pounds for 95
Buy-Rite Exclusive Brand Tea Table Flour, 48-
lb. sack $2.25
Old Monk Olive Oil, pints 67e: quarts $1.23
Macaroni, Spaghetti and Noodles, 3 boxes 23t
CANNED MILK SPECIALS
Dundee, Carnation, Wilson, tall cans, dor. $1,15
Apple Blossom Brand, 3 cans 25t' doz- 9St
Baby size Milk, any brand, per dozen.... 70
!5th and Cuminc
J. D. CREW & SON,
Tliirtjr-third and Arbor
GEO. I. ROSS.
Sllh and Ames
WILKE & MITCHELL,
Fortieth and Farnam
lu'iiie in Lincoln anil rsnprd hIi
hun.litd. oi dIUr w.Mth ft whubli'
jewels and nUriwau. 1 1'tv '
the lust two major luiw'ii
(Hiited in Lincoln in mouth.
Cytlonif Hail Storm.
Mi.soula, Mmil, June 6,-Thou-sand
i( dollars woith of damage
was caused heie jrsterday by a ram
and hail atorin of cyclonic intensity.
Scoies of window were shattered
and many basements were flooded.
An attractive special
is the Crawley make
vests which are so
"chic" with the tailor
ed suits. The new
price is $5.
The organdie and lace ,
collar and cuff sets
come in a delightful
selection o f styles.
Their prices are most
Will be necessary on
your vacation trip.
Plain ones, fancy
ones, colors and
white, also embroid
eries are offered for '
your various needs.
Cotton, 69c to $1.50.
Lisle, $1.50 to $2.25.
Mercerized, $1.65 to
Ribbed silk, $9 to $10.
Jersey silk, $7.
Silk athletic, $5.
Dairimaid Creamery Butter,
packed for and sold only
by the Buy-Rite Stores
Don't be misled. Every
Per pound 29t
a packages for 33t
LYNAM & BRENNAN,
16th and Dorcae
E. KARSCH CO.,
Inton and Elm Ms.
t90t Pherman Are.
HANNEGAN A CO.,
SMh At, and LeaTeawarih
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