El Paso Herald from El Paso, Texas on June 29, 1920 · Page 12
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El Paso Herald from El Paso, Texas · Page 12

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Tuesday, June 29, 1920
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12 Tuesday, June 29, 1920. ELi PASO HERALD WASHINGTON, D. C.. June 9.—Important action affecting' relations between the United States and Mexico is expected to result frpm conferences which began here yesterday with representatives of the present regime in Mexico, American government officials and agents of Gen. Francisco Villa as participants. Fernando Iglesias Calderon, a prominent Mexican, arrived yesterday from Mexico City with the rank of ambassador. All the embassy, where he is staying, would say of his visit was that he was here on a “special mission.” It was learned, however, from official sources that his object is to discuss the relations between the two countries with a view of removing objections of this country toward Mexico and to seeking recognition of the new regime there. Officials of the state department will study the statements of both factions before committing the nation to any policy, it was said. The state department officials will confer with Calderon unofficially. MEXICO TO TAKE CHARGE OF DESTITUTE LABORERS That the large number of Mexican laborers who have traveled from points in the interior of Chihuahua to Juarez for the purpose of crossing into the United States in search of work may not suffer during their detention in Juarez and maybe returned to their homes, provision ha» been made by the Mexican government to care for them and their families. A telegram announcing this was received Tuesday from Gilberto Valenzuela by Luis Montes de Oca, Mexican consul general here. In his instructions, Senor Valenzuela authorizes that food and shelter be provided for the destitute families who arrived at Juarez only to learn that they are prevented from leaving Mexico by the recent order issued against their crossing. Transportation will also be provided for their return home, and Mr. Montes de Oca is cautioned to see that all return to Indians Admit Perjuries In Jenkins Case Mexico City, 'M.ex., June 29.—Several Indians, examined with regard to their previous testimony In the case of William O. Jenkins, former American consular agent at Puebla, testified today that they were stis- pended in the air, struck and threatened with death "by shooting until they agreed to testify against Jenkins. according to Puebla dispatches to El Universal this evening. Jenkins w'as kidnaped by the bandit Federico Cordova last fall and later was charged with complicity in his own capture. The testimony is being heard before the third criminal court of Puebla. Ignacio Vasquez, former secretary of the second criminal court, declared court papers were stolen to damage the case against Jenkins and the judge was deposed when he was about to free the American. The bandit Cordova was cross-examined for four hours yesterday, but his tes- tirPiony was not disclosed. Interviewed in Mexico City last night on his arrival from Puebla, Cordova said he had kidnaped Jenkins, but that the latter was not an accomplice. The agents of the Carranza government, Cordova asserted, had made attempts to induce him to testify that the kidnaping was the result of a scheme between himself and Jenkins, but he had declined to make such a statement. Any declarations purporting to come from him accusing Jenkins of being implicated in his capture, Cordova asserted, were pure fabrications. Suit Rejected, Salesman Kills Girl And Self Douglas, Ariz., June 29. — Following a rejection of marriage, W^illiam F. Smith, employed in the men’s furnishings department of a local store, late last night shot and killed Miss Thelma Gutke, 17 year old girl, also employed as a cashier in the same store. As the girl fell. Smith turned the Aveapon on himself. A bullet entered his heart and he fell dead on the pavement beside his companion. Smith is said to have proposed to several girls during the past few months. His home is in West Virginia. A companion of the dead girl said Miss (iutke was “going with” Smith because he was the only man her father would permit her to keep company with. Mrs. Carl Gutke. i mother of the dead girl, left for Salt Lake City several days ago to visit relatives there. Miss Gutke was to follow next month. the places from where they came, providing there is a shortage of labor at those places. Otherwise they w'ill be sent where they are most needed. The Mexican government is interested in solving the Mexican labor problem, according to Mr. Valenzuela, and a study of conditions is being made to effect a definite solution in the matter of immigration laborers. As a basis of this solution, free labor bureaus are to be established at all the border cities, paterned after the bureau opened at the instigation of Montes de Oca in Juarez. The purpose of the bureaus will be to protect the peons against unscrupul- ous labor contractors and otherwise regulate their dealings with American employers. CHIEF AND H i T s ECRETARY CELEBRATE ON SAME DAY They are celebrating double birthday anniversaries at Juarez police headquarters—those of chief Pedro Garcia and his secretary and interpreter, Pedro Badillo. The celebration is also a double-barreled sort of affair, as it opened with a serenade by the military band of Juarez early Tuesday morning, at which time both Garcia and Badillo received the congratulations and a number of remembrances from their friends. The second stage of the celebration will be put on Tuesday evening, w'hen refreshments will be handed out to all visitors to the station who do not arrive in the patrol wagon. It, too, may be double-barreled. Indians ‘Savage?' Hopi Tribe Buys 64 Typewriters Willis Hansom, manager of a typewriter concern in El Paso, not only put the chamber of commerce drive over the top and “sold” the orphans’ picnic to his own «‘lub, but, to convince himself that he is a good salesman, he recently went to the Hopi Indian reservation in Arizona and sold the red meji 6t typewriters. Mr. Ransom has just returned from a trip that covered most of El I’aso’s tiade territory. He made a side trip with a bunch of Shriners to the Grand Canyon. He says business is good every place he visited. The typewriters he sold to the Indian school 74 miles north of Holbrook, Ariz. Students wliose ancestors have lived ior centuries in ignorance of such modern piece of machinery as a typewriter and who write witli pictures and cuneiform characters on bark and parchment are now hammering out letters from “your favor of the 2d inst.,” to “very truly yours.” with as much accuracy and enthusiasm as a gum chewing stenographer. Although the Hopis have discarded their blankets and some of their customs reluctantly, the younger generation is taking to modern things, namely typewriters, with a grace and willingness that would become a paleface, ifr. Ransom says. Universal, which is said to be from an official source. Mr. Prieto is a brother of Guillermo Prieto, director of internal revenue stamps at Juarez. Mr. Diaz, it is said, will go to Mexico City, where he has been appointed sub-secretary of finance under minister Alvarado. APPOINTMENT OF PRIETO CONFIRMED BY NEWSPAPER The appointment of Manuel M. Prieto to succeed Carlos Felix Diaz as collector of customs at Juarez, is confirmed In a notice published in El V acations Have you had your vacation? Or are you tied to your task because you failed to save? Don’t let it happen next year. Start saving now. Once formed, the habit of saving will become an asset of exceeding value. We will be glad to show you why. Let Us Be Your Banker, ßANK i Dvergbodgs Banlc Stanton and Texas Streets. ]nie"High Price of Sugar Should Make You Think of Grape-Nuts The Sugar Saving Cereal This food of delicate sweet flavor is rich in its own sugar—developed from wheat and barley in making. As a cereal for breakfast, Grape-Nuts needs no sweeting. t Sprinkled over berries or fresh fruit, Grape-Nuts is especially delightful. The cost is moderate and there’s no waste, for every bit of this ready- cooked food is eatable. All Grocers Sell Grape-Nuts The Cereal That Needs No Sugar .“There^s A Reason” Made by Postum Cereal Company, Ina Battle Creek, Michieran MEXICO DEMANDS $500,000 FROM U. S. MONEY ORDERS Mexico City, Mex., June 29.—I’nless the United States postoffice department pays to Mexico a balance of $500,000 due on money order checks held up by the Washington authorities, th.e Mexican government will suspend money order relations, according to interviews w'ith the Mexican director general of mails published in yesterday’s papers. The balance claimed to be due Mexico represents the net amount for April and May, plus the total checks deposited by the United States with the Mexican embassy at Washington. These checks American banks refused to pay because of alleged improper endorsement. Ü. S. AVIATOR IS HELD IN MATAMORAS, MEXICO Brownsville, Texas, June 29.—Mexican military authorities at Matamoras, the Mexican town opposite here, are holding Stanley M. Ames, United States army aviator, for instructions from higher authority, it was announced here yesterday by Col. de Rosey C. Cabell, commander of Ft. Brown, after a conference with the Mexican officers. Ames was forced to land in Mexico, 35 miles south of the border yesterday after he had lost his way in a rainstorm. He will have the freedom of the city and be a guest at the American consulate during his detention by the Mexican authorities, it was announced DE LA HUERTA ORDERS CHURCHES BE RESTORED Mexico City, Mex., June 29.—Provisional president de la Huerta has decided that orders shall be issued by the governors of federal states and territories providing that churches and their annexes be returned to the respective congregations. The orders will not apply to those being used by the federal state governments. Herald Campers Pu blish A Paper, ‘The Daily Bite' At Camp Whatumakit, where The El Paso Herald boys are enjoying a two weelts’ camping trip at tlie expense of The Herald, the boys have a daily newspaper and call it “The Daily *Bitc.” The first edition was edited by Robert Bogle and James Dunn. Appropriate nicknames have been assigned to the following ten boys in camp; Madison Baker, Edward Hale, Marshall Meyers, Carl Gilpin, Gerald Fltpatrick, Walter Collins, Allen Bledsoe, St. riair Shaw, Van P’ris, Jack Furry, Rockwell Webb. "Four jokes of fun and fame.” appears as follows* 1. “A dog sat on the railroad track, a smile upon his visage. He didn’t see the train coming: Toot! Toot! Bologna sausage.” 2. First boy showing second over his house—“This is a picture of a cow my grandmother painted years ago.” Second boy—“We don't keep ours in the yard.” 3. “Well, Willie, what are you going to give your little sister for New Years?” “Mumps, I guess, last year 1 gave her the measles.” 4. Shopkeeper—“What does my little man want to buy today, sweets?” Boy. “Yes, but T. have to buy soap.” Here are some daily news items: “The boys that went on the hike yesterday came back early this morning after more chow.” Richard Keays is looking for the mysterious place where he laid his mess kit last.” “Robert Bogle and James Dunn passed on measuring the flag pole without climbing it, today, after 8 futile attempts.” “Two stray cows, one black and one brown have been wandering about camp for two days; boys, look out for the barbecue.” “An old man came into camp this morning looking for stray mules. It is believed that he wanted to use same.” “Charlie Green was going home today, but he was unwilliner to carry his baggage to Mountain Park. He didn’t go.” “A new swimming hole is being constructed by Roxy Webb. If every boy will do his share it will be done very soon.” Tonight will be pennant night again and many boys are expected to ' get pennants as rewards for their passing the camp merit tests. All plans are being made for the next Herald camp and about 40 boys are expected to go. The boys now at the camp will return Wednesday to El Paso. Another group of more than 50 boys will leave at noon the same day for the camp. Among them will be some additional Herald prize winners, Ernest J. McDonald, Li. B. King, Gordon Powrie, Armsted Boker, Francis Wheeler and Lowell Wheeler, from El Paso; Herbert S. Cunningham, Pearce, Ariz.; Jesse Lee King, Vaughn, N. M.; William McCullogh, Columbus, X. M., and Charles E. Patterson, Canutillo, Tex. A number of the Herald boys will remain at the camp for the second period, after special arrangement.*? have been made with The Herald by their parents. A.Tt. W'HITE HOUSE Charges Entered On July Account -MONTH-END SALES- CHECKS WAIT ALTJlOniTV. Washington, D. C., June 29.—There Is no basis for dispute between the American and Slexican postoffice departments over the payment of a bal- •ance of 1500,000 due Mexico on money orders. It was stated yesterday at the office of the postmaster general. Payments to Mexico have been deferred, it was explained, because of the change in government there. The checks will be paid as soon as Mexico designates the proper authority to receive them. DE.\Y PLAGUE IN CHIHUAHUA. Several telegrams denying the report that cases of bubonic plague had made its appearance in Chihuahua City, have been received by Luis Montes de Oca, Mexican consul general in El Paso. The denials came from provisional governor Abel Rodriguez, mayor Jesus Mucharrez, of Chihuahua, and Jesus del Pozo, editor of El Correo del Norte, a daily newspaper of that city. WILL PURSUE VILLA. Mexico City, Mex., June 29.—Felix Diaz, nephew of former president Porfirio Diaz and at one time a revolutionary leader in the state of Veracruz, has delivered his forces to Gen. Guadalupe Sanchez, chief of operations In the state of Veracruz, who is reported to be marching against Villa, according to Antonio Nava, governor of Veracruz, in an interview published in El Demócrata. Church Exonerates Pastor Who Tied Doug and Mary Buffalo, N. T., June 29.—The slate submitted to th» Northern Baptist’s convention by the nominating committee and headed by Ernest I. Tustin of Philadelphia, was elected the tellers reported at today’s session. The Rev. J. W. Brougher of Los Angeles was elected as one of the thirteen members of the executive committee. Opposition to Mr. Brougher developed because of his attitude on the question of marriage and divorce. He performed the marriage ceremony for Douglas Fairbanks and Mary Pickford and on account of this act and subsequent utterances on the subject a certain element sought to replace i him on the committee state by nominating the Rev. James A. Frances, also of Los Angeles. The vote stood: Brougher, 690; Francis, 422. The convention ended today. INTERCHURCH WORLD MOVEMENT ABANDONED New York, June 29.—The billion dollar campaign of the interchurch world movement has been abandoned. It was announced yesterday following a meeting of the executive committee. The entire project may end July 8, It was said, when the general committee will meet to consider what steps, if any, will be taken to carry on the other aspects of the campaign. Several reasons were back of the decision, the committee stated, the principal one being the present prevalence of “drives of various kinds” which are being carried on throughout the country. The withdrawal of the Baptist church north and the Presbyterian church north also were said to be important factors. BOY SCOUTS ARE AWARDED MEDALS AT COURT OF HONOR The June court of honor for the local council of l!oy Scouts was held Monday night in judge Howe’s courtroom. It is the last court of honor to be held until September. Degrees were given scouts as follows: Klingman Quinn, eagle scout, the fourth in El Paso; Andrew Willis, star scout; merit badges, Billie Clayton, Walter Cushing, Earl Rodehaver, Andrew Wilkins, Klingman Quinn, first class; W”alter Cushing, Henry Cass, Clyde Skinner, Marvin Stanton, Moses Pascall, Eddie Wellington, second class; Luis Alvarez, Sidney Bor- scow, Phil Dodd, Herman Eminger, Ross Grahami, Irvin Goldbrf, George Hines, John Leary, Myron Ludt, James Mildren, Carnie McNeill, James Eminger. Bob Charles, Mat Nurney, C. W. Manning, Gabriel Escapdo, Rudolpho Mortis; tenderfoot, Thomas Brohardt, Robert Cray, Eligió Contreras, Edward Houser, Reynaldo Ortiz, Rodolpho Panisea, Joe Moráis, Joe Lera, Edward Lee, Joaquin Saminiego, A. W. Galloway, Marvin Rives, Franklin Contant. Among the boys who w'ill attend the camp are The Herald prize winners who have been awarded a two- week vacation period at the camp at The Herald’s expense. They are Bob Charles, Daniel Byrne, James Baker, I^eo Deblnskl, Robert Jackson, Oliver Mueller, Moses Pasquell, Charles Plum, Henry Richards, Eddie Wellington, of El I’aso, and Sherman Frederick, of Deming, N. M. 80LDI£R COM.niTTEES TO SIEEf. The El Paso commitee to aid ex- service men will meet in the council chamber at the city hall Wednesday afternoon at 1:30 to complete its organization. Committees on finance and grievance and for visiting will be appointed. CITY' TO BUY Pl^MP. The city council Tuesday morning voted to purchase from the Worthington Pump company a pump for the city disposal plant, to cost $1050. A motor will be purchased from the Mine & Smelter company, to cost ?338. SUFFRAKB VOTE KILLED. Atlanta, Ga., June 29.—The proposed amendment to the state constitution giving women the right to vote was killed yesterday in the senate, i The vote was 19 to 15. GONDRA NAMED PRESIDENT IN PARAGUAYAN ELECTIONS Washington, D. C.. Juae 29.—Manuel Gondra, former Paraguayan minister to the United States, has been elected president of Paraguay, and Felix Paiva, former minister of the interior, vice president, according to a dispatch received yesterday by the state department. The Paraguayan congress was expected to confirm the elections at a session today. Judges for the Democratic primary election on July 24, polling places and the order in which candidates shall be placed on the ballot were decided by the Democratic county executive committee at a special meeting Monday afternoon. Following are the judges selected, with their precinct number; 1, W. S. Crawford; 2, J. J. McCue; 3, D. C. McChesney; 4, Walter C. Williams; 5, P. Maese; 6, M. ijscajeda; 7, Edgar Fewell; S, C. W. Marshall; 9, Julius Harwkins; 10. Ralph Cloud; 11, W. T. Nesbitt; 12, J. S. Daugherty; 13, U. S. DeV'ore; 14. E. L. W. Polk; 15. A. J. Ferro; 1*?, W. Joe Bryan; 17, W. N. Carl: 18, J. J, Raster; 19, A1 Fraser; 20, D. C. Booth; 21, P. E. Gardner; 22, V. E. Puckett; 23, Henrv Renaud; 24, Dr. H. P. Deady; 25, R, H. Crews; 20, Frank Hackett; 27, Thornten Hardie; 28, Dr. G. N. Calnan; 29, l5r. W. W. Waite; 30, Guy Bunting; 31, C. M. Grider; 32, Gorge H. Booth; 33, S. M. Aguirre; 34, F. M. Miller; 35, Harry Miller; 36, J. M. Fitzpatrick; 37 W'. H. Fryer 38 Dan F. Sweeney; 39, Mark Miller; 40, W. T. Sprull; 41, O. R. Baum; 42, W. W. Anderson; 43, C. W. Croom, San Jose; 44, George Buchannan, Ysleta; 45, A. G. Hernandez, Socorro; 46, F. P'rancisco Grljalba, San Elizario; 47, S. C. Hyde. Clint; 48, Jose M. Escajeda, Fabens Island; 49, Dan Carr, Fabens; 50, Albert Bramwell, Tornillo; 51, G. A. Hammell, Smelter; 52, M. R. Hemley Canutillo; 53, Milton Shedd. Polling 1 ’incen Aamed. The polling places selecting were as follows: No. 1—Thomas Motor company. 112 West Overland steret. No. 2—Alabama hotel, 218 South Oregron street- No. 3—Old fire station, Stanton and Overland. No. 4—Liberty hail. No. 6 —MomHen-Dunnegan-Ryan, Virginia and Overland. No. 6 —Alamo school. Third and Hills. 7—IJa.sement City hall. No. 8 —Two Republics garage, Texas and Campbell streets. X... 9 —Southwest comer. Cotton and Myrtle. No. 10—East El Paso fire station. No. 11—Estrella and Alameda streets. No. 12—Southwest corner. Stevens and Alameda. No. 13—Store, 1316 Stevens avenue. No. 1<—Orndorff's garage, 8901 Fort Bliss boulevard. No. 15—Olmbal’s grocery, Huero and Copla streets. No. 16—Alta Vista school. No. 17—Reliable shoe shop, 718 North Pledras street. No. 18—Highland Park grocery. Federal and Kentucky. No. 19—Highland Park fire station. No. 20—Ideal pharmacy, Five Points. No. 21—R. A. Morris garage, 1916 Montana street. No. 22—W. S. Larrabee’s, 1616 East Rio Grande. No. 23—I>amar school. No. 24~»J. H. Harmon, Brown and Missouri streets. No. 25—Coleman’s grocery, 1207 Brown street. No. 2S—W. H. Vance residence, 1001 Arizona street. No. ”7—W. K. Hill & Co.. 811 East Boulevard. No. 28—Campbell street garage, 613 N:>rth Campbell .street. No. 29—Mf>sa fire station. No. 30—Morchead school. No. 31 — Karl'*« garag(*. Kprn Place. 1 No. 32—Garage, rear Hillcrest apartments. No. 33—Fraser Bros., 613 North Oregon street. No. 34—Angelus hotel. No. 35—.Sunset school. No. 36—Putnam’s garage. 1201 North El Paso streei. No. 37—Sunset fire station. No. 88 —Texas Tavern, SIS West Missouri street. No. 30—F. W. Norton's garage, 519 Por- flrio Diaz street. V,, 411 —Sacramento street. N .. il Long's pharmacy, 3406 Dyer Ko. 42—Lincoln Park school. 4 , 1 —San s- bool house. Nr>. 44—Ysleta school house. No. 4'.—Socorro school house. No. 46—.«ian Ellzarlo sohool house. No. 47—Clint school house. No. 4 S—The Island .<»chool house. No. 49—Fabens school house. No. r<0—Tornillo school house. No. Bl—Towne’s store, countv road. No. r,2—Spivey’s store. Canutillo. No. 68 —Milton Shedd garage, 351f Madison avenue. Order of Candldaie». On motion, it was decided that the candidates following should appear on the ballot In the order named: For governor—Robert E. Thomason, B. F. I.ooney, Joseph W. Bailey and Pat Neff. For liutenant governor—I. W. Culp, W. A. Johnson, J. C. McNealus. R. B. Humphrey, Lynch Davidson, W. T. Pace. For attorney general—^C. M. Cureton. For state treasurer—John W. Baker. For court of criminal appeals—F. B. Mp’-tin, W. I j . Davidson. For supreme court—William M. Koy. William E. Hawkins, William Pierson. For commissioner of agriculture— George B. Terrell, Sam H. Dixon. For railroad commissioners—Earl B. Mayfield, John U Andrews. For superintendent of public Instruction—Annie Webb Blanton. For land commissioner—J. T. Robinson. For controler of public accounts— Mark I j . Wigington, Lon A. Smith. The executive committeemen are as follows. Ed M. Whitaker, chairman. Miss I.eone Moon. Sam Carr, Andreas Salazar and W. J. Reardon. The fact that every candidate must file a sworn statement of his campaign expenses was called to the at- tfnt'nn of the meeting by chairman Ed M. W’hitaker. This statement must : riled not less than 25 nor more than 30 days before the election. CHILE PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION IN DOUBT Santiago, Chile, June 29.—Uncertainty still exists as to the result of the presidential electipn held last Friday. A compilation of the returns received by tlie government up to noon yesterday gave Arturo Alessandri, candidate for the i^lberal Alliance, 175 electors, and Luis Barros Borgono, Liberal Unionist, 173. DELAWAHK on, f'OMPAXY TO DO BL.SINKSS I.V EL PA.SO Austin. Tex., June 29.—The Texas Shell Petroleum company, of Dover, Del., capital stock $200,000, Texas headquarters at Austin, has been granted permit to do business in Texas. The company will do business In Reeves. P}1 Paso, Brewster, Culberson and Travis counties. NKAR TOR.VADO AT GliOHE. Globe, Ariz., June 29. — Cutting a swath only a few hundred yards wide, a wind of almost tornado velocity early last night uprooted trees along the Globe-Miami highway and damaged Midland City, a public park befween the towns. Fencing was destroyed and part of the dancing pavilion was wrecked. No los-s of llfo was reported. TUCSON MAN AHUESTKII HERE. Rodolfo (.'appello, alias Rodolfo Curry, who is said to be wanted by Tucson, Ariz., authorities on a felony charge, w'as arrested here Tuesday by deputy sheriff J. C. Stansel. The latter has telegraphed to Arizona for i a copy of the warrant and Cappello has agreed to waive extradition proceedings. MEM S. California is all right to remember when you have seen it, but how much nicer it would be to have a lot of be 4 iutiful pictures, hand colored in your idle hours which were made w'lth your own skill. We will tell you all •ibnut it in a few moments if you will look us up. Developing, printing and enlarging all in one day. .SniKh Photo Shop. In Scott White Drug Store—Mills Bldg.—Adv. A f,ONG TIME IIETWEF.X SAI,ES. It will be a long time, po*n»il>ly before The White llonne again offer» unrewtrieted choice of all high grade hIIIc hoMe at big rediietlonn, ho lay In yonr bo.'*e Hiipply tomorrow, the lant day of the «ale.—Adv. Sell Liberty Bonds to Curtiss A Cc. —Adv. Kodak Finishing. See Gandara.—Adv. Throngs were noted around the hosiery counter due to the fact that unrestricted choice of fine silk hosiery is offered during Month-End Sale up to and including Wednesday night at very great reductions—then, too, there were thrifty shoppers on all floors. Unrestricted Choice of Hosiery Sale $1.50 Silk Hose, $1.25 $1.75 SUk Hose,$1.55 $2.00 SUk Hose,$1.65 $2.50 SUk Hose,$2.15 $3.00 Silk Hose,$2.55 $3.50 SUk Hose,$2.95 $4.00 SUk Hose, $3.45 $4.50 SUkHose, $3.85 $5.00 SUk Hose,$4.25 Extra Specials Phoenix Hose Slightly imperfect hose, but imperfections will in no way impair their wearing qualities. $2.00 Phoenix Silk Hose— ACk (slightly imperfect).................................T $2.50 Phoenix Silk Hose— 4 OQ (slightly imperfect) ................................T X,i/0 —Main Floor— On the second floor, women and misses were enthusiastic in their response to sales on dresses, skirts and suits. Wednesday, the last day, will be no exception, and we mention notably the following items: For Baby II "On And Off" Baby Pants, Z9c —rubber lined and sanitary. 15,95, 17.50 Baby Tub Coats, $4.98 —corduroy and pique, embroidered. 11.50 Turkish Lap Pads, $129 —crocheted, rubber lined. 50c Summer Weight Shirts, 39c —short or long sleeves, 3 months to 3 years. 35c Baby Diaper Waists 29c —made of soft muslin. ■—Layette Room, 3rd Floor. Little riaaa THE WHITE H0Ü5« “The Store of Service” Phon« 45S0 Specials Today on All Floors 8eml annual Interest on Savings accounts will be due July 1st. Depositors are requested to present pass books for credit. Flmt National Bank __Adv. STOUM DAMA(;KS OMAHA. Omaha, Neb., June 29.—Omaha and vicinity w'ere visited by a devastating wind and rain storm late yesterday afternoon. Trees and out buildings were razed in the city. One woman was injured seriously. Telephone communication to the west and southwest was completely demoralized. Business Man Sings Praises “I suffered for years with stomach trouble and gas continually. Doctors thought I had stomach ulcers or cancer. After last attack they advised going to Rochester, Minn., for an operation. A friend advised trying Mayr’s Wonderful Remedy, which I did, and I cannot sing Its praises too highly, as 1 can now eat anything: and everything.*' It is a simple, harmless preparation that removes the catarrhal mucus from the intestinal tract and allays the inflammation which causes practically all stomach, liver and intestinal ailments, including appendicitis. One dose will convince or money refunded. At all druggists.—Adv. L. J. OVERLOCK, BROKER private: leased wirb ('orreapondent«. I^offun A Bryan, Chieaico, .\«vt York. Paine, Webber dk Co« Boston, Dnlath. 317 Nortii Oregron St. Phone S4&1. St. IteKi* Hotel. Resulta From Herald Ada

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