Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 21, 1905, Page 5, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

CaseEafore Jndg ar li Now raving
He. IuEai
Cull Jury's Attention to Fact that
Mlsstna; Dorimtol Mas Lust
Seen III Possession of At.
torntf for Contestant.
Tho Winch will case before Judge Bear
Is Hearing the end. The attorneys on
tulh sides are melting tlielr closing speeches.
W. A. Saunders opened his argument to
th Jury yesterday with a brief history of
the will, commencing with Us execution,
November 30, 1C91, when It wa witnessed
by V. S. Hhocmuker and W. F. Wapplcli.
The will was shown to some of the neigh
bora and they were asked In regard to
certain bequests. Mr. Saunders went on:
"The next trace of the will It turns up In
the po'esslon of H. A. Norman, who took
It to the office of Mr. Wapplch, who imme
diately recognised It as the will he wit
nessed. The will was next taken to tho
grand Jury room and left In the hands of
Mr. Klni'-r K. Thomas a.nd the last seen of
it waa on Mr. Thomas' desk In tho New
York Life building But hero Is the peculiar
and singular thing about this whole busi
ness. Both Mr. Thoimis and Mr. Norman
niado each a Qopy. Why should they do
that? What need had they for a copy, a
loin as the origlnul was hi their hands.
1 Xdn't they overdo It Just a little bit. Mrs.
Btone saw and recognized the will as the
one Mr. Winch had Mgried. She saw It In
the grand Jury room. Mr. Thomas was
deputy county attorney at the time, and
now appears as attorney for the contestants
nnd Is hero trying; to take udvantuge of the
loss of the will, which he himself lost.
' Who Is . contesting the -will of S. F.
Winch? The children are not here. In
whose interest was the will lost, and who
In tho beneficiary? The law requires a will
to be filed within thirty dnys of the death
of the testator. If Mr. Winch had died
leaving little property, the will would not
have been lost, and Mr. Winch would not
have been charged with insanity, nor would
there have been undue influence brought to
hear. All these attorneys or contestants
.ire after is the property of Sir. Winch.
Thnj havegot to win before they ran get
the money. Borne people n-lll do anything
' for money. The Hps of Mr. Winch are
closed forever. He cannot come '.Wore you
here and contradict any statements that
may be made by his traduccrs.
Thomas Should Clear Himself.
."It would seem to me that Mr. Thomas
should clear his own skirts of the sus
picious circumstances attending the lost
will, before throwing mud Into the faces of
others. You have all read the story of
'stop thief,' and you have all observed,
I take it, it -has been so apparent, the
nergy and persistence with which that cry
has been kept up in this case, and by the
party In whose possesion tho will was last
seen and the party who Is to be the bene
ticlary in case that will Is set aside.
"Now, gentlemen, take this case and do
JUKtly, and I trust you will not place a
premium upon the destruction of evidence
by rewarding the party In whose hands It
was last seen, by giving them a verdict,
becnuse wo cannot produce the evidence
which was last seen In, their hands and
which has vanished. Why did he make the
copy?- Why tlld Norman mako the copy,
und why do they npw claim It was lost?
Drought to Wapplch's ofllce by Norman,
next seen in the grand Jury room in the
pomS'Ssion ajfj'IPhomaa,- thnn In Thomas' of
fice and then disappeared, and now Thomas
claims it never existed; then claims Winch
was Insane and not competent to make a
will, and then tries to prove that he made
other wlUa later than the one In contro
John C. Wharton's Address.
John C. JrVharton, one of the attorneys
for the contestecs, said briefly that the
attorneyshad shown that other wills were
made. "I think It will strike you as a fair
proposition that if they honestly and sin
cerely believed that C. L. Winch waa In
capable of making a will in 1891. there
would be no need of showing that other
wills have been made." said Mr. Wharton,
"I take it that it is not a ground of In
sanity that a man makes more than one
will. Then whv sro to that straight? If he
J r was Insane when the first one was made
It Is sufficient to prove that. I trust that
J these gentlemen will not be able to prove
"J (o you that he was Insane. They want, to
befog your minds and draw you away from
the real' issue. What next? When they
get hold of the will they lose It. Yes, they
lost It. A will -is supposed to be a sacred
document. It la supposed, to be guarded
with Jealous care. A will is a solemn decla
ration of the man before he dies ns to how
Mr. Nolan You will admit that her opin
ion would not be as good as yours on the
Mr. Wharton I will admit that a poor
washer-woman can tell the truth Just as
well as the Immaculate Mr. Nolan, and per
haps better. Of the two. if there should he
a conflict, I would take the washer-woman's
word. Nolan and Thomas had the will.
Mr. Nolan There la no evidence that I
ever suw the will. .
"Very well, your partner had It," said
Mr. Wharton, lie then read from a former
petition filed In the district court by Thomas
and Nolan setting forth that Mr. Winch
was a vory bad character. This petition
was Introduced by contestants.
When your body is starving robbed by
indigestion Dr. King's New Life PUUs will
relieve', and euro. . 26o. For sale by Sher
man & McConnell prug Co.
See Want Ads Produce lUwulta.
A plcnlo will be held Friday at Lake
Manawa by the members of the church of
St. Morlnb.. Beventevuth and Burl. The
trip will be made In a special car of the
street railway company.
The moonlight picnic at Hanseom park
given by the C'aatelUtr Street Prvabyterian
Christian Endmvor socluty, laMt ulglit was
a niol enjoyable affair. The arrange
ments wsre In charge of Miss Kophle Umu,
chairman of the social tomnutlue.
Thursday morning In police court D, R,
Auaun pluadud guilty to a charge of ex
ceedlng the automobile speed, limit of
twelve mllus per hour. He was fined $10
and cunts. Similar complaints have Ih-wii
tiled In police court against J. J. Derlght,
v. . onowaier una r . J. wnite.
There la no aoohella alts, alum,
unit or Ammonia In food made mitif
. Poudos
f 0tu ntt nina rowDii Ttv$r
41 atakea uro toeva.
t i v-. .-,, l. J
Homnn gympathy for the posr.
OMAHA, July 19.-To the Editor of The
Bee: "I never had but one friend, nnd here
he lies," said Lord Byron in his epitaph on
the monument to his dead Newfoundland
dog. '
On Sunday last as Klmer Dundy, Dr. E.
W. and Frederick Thompson were sail
ing In Mr. Thompson's yacht Nadla near
Bandy Hook, a Russian hound was seen
swimming for life. He called loudly for
help and he got It. A boat was Immediately
lowered and the poor dog was soon In the
hands of Dr. Lee, fed, dried and petted,
choosing Mr. Thompson for his master. A
fine example of kindness to the best friend
of man for all men and women to follow.
It reminds me of another.
It is now nearly fifty years, June, 1S55, I
was acting surgeon in boats which conveyed
troops of the Harney expedition to Fort
Pierre, One day from the deck of one of
the boats an animal waa seen on the shore.
Glasses soon showed that It was a dog. The
demand was universal among officers and
soldiers, one of whom was General Tom
Sweeney of Mexican' and civil war fame,
and with the crew of the boat, for the
rescue of the dog. He was soon on board,
nearly starved, his nose scarred and bleed
ing, and his eyes Inflamed from his struggle
for life with brush and bramble, and as
thin as a skeleton. Careful feeding and
tender rare were his portion from that time.
It was a fine Scotch terrier, which seemed
to know how to speak his sense of grati
tude In a dozen languages. The dog en
listed in the army.
I ask the attention of men, women and
children In Omaha who know me, or who
may not know me, to the lease - of 'fiese
Incidents. Kindness of men an women to
each other, and to animals whodo so much
for civilization, always carries with It its
own rich reward to those who practice It.
President of the Humane Society.
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
Diarrhoea Itemrdy.
This is unquestionably thw most success
ful medicine In use for bowel complaints,
and It Is now the recognised standard over
large part of the civilised world. A
few doses of It will Invariably cure an ordi
nary attack of diarrhoea. it has been
used In nine epidemics of dysentery with
perfect success. It can always be de
pended upon, even In the more severe at
tacks of cramp, colic and cholera morbus.
It is equally successful for summer diar
rhoea and cholera Infantum In children,
and Is the means of saving the lives of
many children each year. When reduced
with water and sweetened It is pleasant
to take, which is important when medicine
is to be given to small children. Every
man of a family should keep this remedy
In his home. Buy It now. It may save
Special Service to Mnnnwn.
Owing to the hot Weather the street rail
way company announces that In order to
accommodate all who wish to take advan
tage of a cool ride and refreshing "dip" In
Lake Manawa, a five-minute service has
been put in effect between Omaha and the
lake. This service begins 5:S0 every even
Ing during the hot weather. Earlier In the
day the usual teu-mlnute service remains
in effect
Omaha District Log Hollers.
Special train to Plattamouth will leave
via the Burlington at 8:30 a. m. August I
for the tenth annual picnic of the Omaha
District Log Rolling association. Modern
Woodmen of America and Royal Neighbors
of America. Tickets 76 cents round trip.
J. B. Reynolds, City Ticket Agent, 15J
Farnam Street, Omaha;
Bank Voider.
The Omaha National bank has recently
Issued a very neat booklet setting forth the
history of the bank for thirty-nine years.
It will be found very Interesting to busi
ness men and Omaha people In general.
See last statement of the bank on edl
torlal page.
Marrlaae l.tcenars.
The following marriage - licenses
been issued:
Name and Residence.
O. Williams. South Omaha
Alice Pardun. South Omaha
Anthony Robinson. IVs Moines, Ia...
Mary Relnke, Vt-a Moines, la
Gorg Young, Hamilton, O
lora Rogers, Cunuinlie, Tex ,'.
John H. Benham. Omaha
Catherine G. Melien, York, Ni-b
tt-lL. wedding rings. COriolm. Jeweler.
Oreek letter fraternity pin. shield Wit
.dagger. Inscription phi Delta Theta: a.
with opals with ruby points. Lost be
tween the Ueorgla snd allot Ping distric
SKiixtartury reward u. S. Willis, A
t usi xai jtULim uiug. xoet eiu llx
Touching the High Spots.
Ferris Stork Company nt the Boyd.
"The Village Peacemaker." which was
offered by the Ferris stock company at the
Loyd last night, proved one of the best
plays put on this season, and was thor
oughly enjoyed by a very large audience,
It Is very cleverly constructed along ra.
tlonal lines, and tells a powerful story In
an Intensely dramatic way; all this In
'quiet, even tenor. In which the turbulent
current of deeply sllrred human passion Is
dominated by the quiet diplomacy of
warm-hearted priest, whose (fund of rich
wit is as unfailing us his supply of common
sense and deep sympathy with those about
him. The characters are all human, well
drawn and most forcibly presented. Put
together with skill and taste, "The Village
Peacemaker" scored a distinct hit.
Mr. Blaylock as the Rev. John Sullivan
gave a fine characterization of a man
whose religion has not destroyed his In,
terest In the world .about him, and who 1
in fact as In name a father to the flock
Mr. Barbour Is more natural In the role
of the old doctor thnn In anything he has
undertaken this summer, and Mr. Todd
shows to splendid advantage as the trusting
brother. Mr. McKee has an excellent
comedy role and does It well. Mr. Bostwlck
Is fair as the brother with the ambition
and Mr. Ileebe Is good as the lover. Miss
Church enacts the role of the maiden' who
suffers with good faste and Judgment. Miss
Pavey Is Been In n ew character, that of a
girl with a temper und a disposition to get
even with somebody when that temper la
aroused. This Is somewhat of a departure,
for she Is most often seen as the gentle,
clinging heroine, or the weepy creature
who has been turned down. She does the
part of a girl with a bit of fire In her
nature very well, and while she might not
have aroused the usual vein of sympathy
she did achieve an endorsement for her
ability as an actress. "The Village Peace
maker" remains the rest of the week.
t'aeful nnd Beantlfnl.
The t'nlon Paclllo railroad has Just ls-i
sued an Illustrated booklet on the Lewis
and Clark centennial, which Is a complete
guide to Portland, 'the exposition and the
Pacific northwest generally.
It Is eminently a pocket manual for visi
tors to the centennial. It contains a map
of the" United States; large blrds-eye-view
map, In several colors, of the exposition
grounds, with directory; colored map of
Portland, beautiful half-tone illustrations
of the exposition buildings, and much gen
eral Information concerning hotel rates.
street car lines and other things which
strangers to Portland will want to know
It tells you of the shortest way to reach
the exposition city, what is to be seen en
route and qf the return trip through Call
Thpse who Intend to visit the great west
ern fair will find In this publication a rare
fund of Information, feetit free on request.
Address or call at City Ticket Office, 1324
Faruam street. 'Phone 818.
Exchange Court Unlldlng, New York
The Gibson Soap Co.. Omaha, Neb. Gen
tlemen: After having used your Gibson's
Soip Polish on the floors, walls, etc., of
this building for the past five years, have
no hesitancy In saying I consider It to be
the most effective cleaner on the market
the absence of all greasy matter being a
very commendable feature. Hence, I heart
ily recommend Gibson's Soap Polish.
Yours respectfully, 11. W. NEWMAN,
There la no article made that can be
used as a substitute for Gibson's 8oap
Polish. All the cleaners known to mod
ern chemistry, like soap, borax, lye, am
monia, soda, etc., are required to do tha
work of this one article. It will clean
anything In your house and without dam
aging It. One pound sifting cans at vour
grocers for 10 cents.
Grand Anniversary Picnic.
Royal Achates
At Valley Tark, Ia.,
Special train from Union station,
9:30 A. M .
Free Dinner at Noon.
Base Ball Game Dancing
$1-00 Round Trip $1 00
The Una tlaatlral."
Lehigh Valley rallroau. Delightful root
to New York, Philadelphia and Atlantis
coast rvaorts. Five through trains dally.
Dining cars, a la carta. Connects at Buf
falo and Niagara Falls with all trains Iron
the west.
For time tables and descriptive matter
address George Eade, Jr., Western Passen
ger Agent, m South. Clark fit.. Chicago. lit
Harry B. Davis, undertaker. Tel. lrt
Eon of Bangs Cattls. is Uot Looked for
Befors Middle of August.
Stork Yards Officials and Others Talk
of the Oatlook for a rieatlfal
Supply- of Grass Stuff heat
the Hash Begins.
Range cattle will most likely be a little
later than usual this year. Is the report
going about at the stock yards. While al
most every day some cattle from the ranges
arrive, ttrta receipts are hardly large enough
to make a market. C. L. Talbot, chief of
the brand Inspectors at the yards herC.
tates that his advices are that there Is
an abundance of good feed on the ranges
and that the herds are doing remarkably
well. As long as the cattle do well on
the ranges and continue to thrive, ship
ments will not be heavy. One inspector
said yesterday that It might be as late rs
August IB before heavy shipments from
the ranges started. The stockmen are pros
perous and are not In .need of money, so
the report goes, and therefore they will
hold their herds back Until the rattle take
on an abundance of fat and the market
price shows some signs of strength.
Hundreds of cattle from Texas have been
shipped north this year. to fatten on the
ranges an while some of these will reach
market this year, the bulk will be held
over. But without these southern cattla
coming this year, live stodt dealers assert.
the yards will soon be full of rangers and
that when they arrive the larger portion
will be In fine condition. Last winter's
losses were light as compared with former
years and ranchmen had plenty of hay to
feed, so that when the herds were turned
on the rnngeg n the' spring very few
steers showed signs' of weakness.
September and October are looked for as
the months for big receipts of range cattlu
this year, although the movement Is ex
pected to start the middle of next month.
With the receipts expected, the present
deficit In cattle receipts at the yardB here
will most likely be wiped out.
Twenty-Three Tlogs deeded.
G..R. McGlll, the city poundmaster, says
he needa twenty-three dogs yet, before the
dog fund Is exhausted. A few dogs are be
ing picked up every morning and evening,
and as soon as the dog license fund is used
up he will stop picking tip canines. He
figures that even at the latest date, he will
stop traffic In dogs on August 1. There
has been less trouble this year about dogs
thun for years past. More tags were pur
chased and In many cases those who did
not care to purchase ' tags telephoned the
pound to come and get a dog or two.
Even after the dog catching season !s
over, the pound will remain In working or
der and stray live stock will be picked up
and Impounded until the close of the sea
son. Over I'XiO was taken In this summer
for redeeming animals. -Dogs not redeemed
after being held four days nt the pound are
drowned and the hides sold to an Omaha
purchaser of animal skins.
Telephone Conduit Ordinance.
Tuesday afternoon City Engineer Real
prepared notations for' an ordinance to be
drafted by the city attorney giving tho
Nebraska Telephone company the right to
open certain streets and alleys for con
duits. While by ordinance passed some
time ago the company, Iq compelled to lay
conduits In downtown districts, no ordi
nance has been presented yet giving the
company the right to,n. streets, for. this
purpose. City Attorney Lambert will have
this ordinance ready tox the council by next
Monday night and, after lis passage and
signature by the- mayor, the telephone
company will be at liberty to commence
work at any time. It seems to be the de
sire of the officers of the telephone com
pany to start work 8(ie time this month
If the ordinance Is passed. Conduits will
start at F street on the-north and will
run as far south as Q street and take In
the territory from Twenty-third to Twen
ty-slxth streets. Plans are being drawn
for the telephone company's new building
to be erected at the southeast corner of
Tw?nty-fourth and K st ts, but work on
this building will not 1v- started until the
conduit system Is well under way.
Business Still Dull.
While South Omnha merchants report
business very dull, the local banks con
tinue to show an Increase In deposits. This
increase comes from the live stock busl
ness. Another source of the Increase Is
from the country banks. Reports show
that the banks all over the state of Ne
braska have plenty of money and farmers
are sending their money to city banks,
taking time deposit receipts. A well-to-do
farmer from out In the state said yester
day that nearly every farmer had money
and that the conditions showed prosperity
on every hand. Instead of being borrowers
now the farmers have money to loan at In
Children Arrested for steallntr.
Mike Bccksll, Thirty-seventh and H
streets, reported to the police that boys
In the neighborhood had entered his home
and stolen three watches md $30 In money.
Captain Shields Investigated and he found
that two youngsters, one 6 and the other
8 years of age, bad wandered Into the Bcck
sll house and had carried away a silver
watch and a sack of tobacco. The boys
were given a lecture by Captain Shields
and turned over to their parents. The
silver watch was returned to, the owner.
Many After Concessions.
A great many men and some women are
applying to the Workmen Carnival club'a
chairman for concessions for the carnival
to be held here In a couple of weeks. Jim
Hall Is looking afUar the concessions and
has been obliged to turn down a large
number - who are looking for concessions
which the club will not grant. Even with
the number of applications refused there
will be a goodly number of concessions
granted and the carnival promises to be
the feature of the year In the amusement
line in South Omaha.
Repairing; Ruierxenry Hospital.
While tha mud Is too deep for teams to
reach the city emergency hospital near
the river bank, repairs are being made.
When the river reached Its high water
mark the hospital floor waa between two
and three feet under water. The silt has
been removed and the exterior and the
Interior of the building la being painted. It
will soon be ready for patients. At one time
there was some apprehension regarding the
security of the foundations of the hospital
but the waters subsided so slowly that the
building Is aa good aa ever except for the
general cleaning needed.
Mailt City Gosalp.
Mr. and Mra. W. L. Parsley. Twentv-Mrat
ana in atrt-eia, report the birlu of a son.
H. A. Cudahy has gone to his summer
home at Mackinac Island to spend a week
or i wo.
The Union Stock Yards coniDany Is lav
Ing a nw foot path at the east end uf the
W street viaduct.
Judge Levy makes the announcement that
his daughter Anna Is to be married on
September M to A. H. Blank of Jjes Moines.
M. R Murphy, general manager of the
Luoany i-acKing company, spent Thursday
In Kansas City. He Is expected home today.
E. U Lackey, the switchman who was
Injured by falling from a box car In the
ards yesterday, was reported somewhat
uiiyruvni laai mgni.
Contract for UrmellnaT Tools.
Stroud A tv. Jiave been awarded tha con
tract lor K.i" worth of grading tools to
b ueed by trie Trl-Siate LanJ cumiuuiy Irj
us m irrigation prwjw.- lu western-
hraska and eastern Wyoming. The com-
r.ny Is working on a ditch whlrh will
irlng about 2.V(1 acres of land under cul
tivation. It Is under a water right secured
before the present government system of
Irrigation was Inaugurated.
Win Hnndsnme Knit Case as Most
Popalar F.aale Only to
See It Rained.
Councilman Pyball was voted the most
popular man at the Eagle picnic Wednes
day night. This, too. after the whole flock
of Eagles had canvassed the situation until
nearly 9 o'clock. It was a handsome trib
ute and the councilman's friends felt al
most ns good over It ns the friends of the
smallest girl when she ran away with a
very swell handbag In the girls' race.,
The prize for the most popular man on the
grounds was a suit case which looked dis
tinguished enough to have been made for
some proud nabob, or even fora railroad
porter on a "fat" run. When It was pre
sented to Mr. Dybail he said, "Come on,
boys." with an ale that meant much busi
ness for tho smiling persons who were dish
ing out the lemonade and other aids to
Interior coolness.
It required some time for all tjie thirsty
descendants of the fighting races properly
to saturate their dry plumage. When the
score was settled and the debonulr and
elated councilman was walking proudly
away with his trophy a big rough man de
liberately punched a hole in the suit case
with the tip of an umbrella.
Dyhall turned to annihilate the careless
person and then another strong arm sent a
cane plumb Into the gleaming middle of the
suit case. Then the crowd cut loose and
with all sorts of sharp and pointed Imple
ments proceeded to make the suit caso
look like a dead colored man who had
been holding an Impromptu reception In a
southern Jail.
A careful estimate of the cost of the ele
gant looking traveling bag Indicated that
It must have coat at least 27 cents when
new and whole.
Councilman Dybail afterward said with
fine scorn that ho had not Intended going
on a vacation anyway.
Somnolent Fisherman Pleads for
Freedom from John Power's
County Hotel.
"Sleepy" Hewitt haa woke up. He wants
to break out of the county bastlle, to which
retreat he was committed some time ago
by County Judge Vtnsonhaler In default of
payment of a fine of J150 for Illegal fishing
In. Cut Off lake. He has started his friends
to work to ascertain If some method cannot
be found for rcloaslng him before the sum
mer season Is altogether gone.
"Sleepy" Insists he has rendered the
county good service as tier boss in the Jail;
that he has enjoyed all the somnolent sur
cease he desires for a long time to come;
and lastly, that his fine of 150 will take
twice the time to work out that would be
required if he had been sentenced by the
district court.
Sent to John Power's boarding house by
an Inferior court, he ia n:?uwed only Jl per
day for his enforced labor and circum
scribed loitering. Men exercising with a
knife and a fork alongside of him are al
lowed $2 per day on their fines.
"This," says Mr. Hewitt and his frlendd,
'Is discouraging."
They maintain that "Sleepy" can eat as
much as any other man In the Jail, whether
he comes from the district or the county
court. T'.ls being so, they Insist that he
should drnw the same allowance.
Pressure Is being brought to bear on the
county Judge, but he says he cannot see his
way clear to de anything for "Sleepy" un
less tho county attorney moves In the mat
ter. Judge Slabaugh Is an upholder of the
fish and game laws, and Just now It looks
aa If one shining light of the Cut Off lake
district would not have much chance this
summer to practice the gentle art at all
Favorite Bon of Salisbury, Missouri,
Dies Aboard Train, Com.
in- to Omaha.
Jimmy Is dead. He passed from this vale
of tears while riding In a baggage ear from
Salisbury, Mo., to Mlnden, Neb. Jimmy
passed In his trading stamps near Omaha
during the early hours of Thursday morn
ing and Is now chasing mice on that far
away shore from which no kitten ever re
Jimmy was a Maltese kitten owned by
Miss Jennie Clearman of Salisbury. Mo.
He Is survived by a brother and sister and
was burled In the Missouri river. Miss
Clearman was traveling from Salisbury to
Mlnden, having with her In the baggage
car three kittens and a dog, which animals
she was taking to a sick nephew at tho
latter town. When she called at the bag
gage car at the Union station Thursday
morning for the pets, Jimmy lay prostrate
on the floor. Heat prostration, the doctor
said, had caused Jimmy s untimely death.
When the news of Jimmy's death spread
throughout the Union station and Into th
lunch room everyone subdued his conversa
tion to whispered tones. Miss Clearman
was visibly affected, so much so that sev
eral reporters were loath to question her
on Jimmy's sudden departure. She gath
ered up the two surviving kittens and tho
dog and proceeded to the Kurllngton station
for her train to Mlnden. One of the yard
men took Jimmy's body and tossed it Into
the Missouri river and that was the last of
Jimmy Is dead.
Mrs. F.llsabeta A. Hay Dies from
Exposure to th Sun
Now that the temperature In Omaha has
come down to a summer resort figure a
report of a death from heat prostration
comes In. It Is the first of the season.
Mrs. Ellrabeth A. Hay, 3015 North Twen
ty-seventh street, died Wednesday evening
from this cause. Mrs. Hay, who lived with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Waulllng,
had been a seml-lnvalld since the birth of
A child about two and one-half years ago.
The other women of the household did the
work, but on Wednesday Mrs. Hay took
upon herself the task of leading a cow to
and from a field, some distance from the
house. In order to water the animal. She
did this under the hot sun, but no Imme
diate effects were noticed. A few hours
later she collapsed suddenly and within ten
minutes, or before Dr. C W. Pollard, who
was summoned, could arrive, died. As
nearly as the doctor could tell the woman
died froiu heat prostration. She waa 33
yeara old and the whereabouts of her hus
band Is not known. The body waa taken
to Lgan, 8. D., for burial.
Ipeelsl Sunday Bates 'to Grtst Wast
er Park, Mannlns;. Iowa.
Only one fare for tns round trip. Tickets
on sale every Sunday to and Including
Sunday, September 17. For furthet infor
mation apply -to 8. D. Parkburst. gausral
agent, UU Farnam street, Omaha, Neb.
Wabash Railroad company has r1u--d
efts way rates from Omaha and Chi' a,to to
many eastern points. For all Info inuttoa
call at Wabash city office, l'Jul Fainain
street or address Harry E. Moore, i. A.
P. D. Wsbsali K. R., Omaha, Neb. ;
Sale Women's Fine Hosiery.
Special clearing sale f all odds and ends
of women's high grade I1090. This will bo a
special feature in our Ladies' Furnishings
Dept., today as prices have been radically
reduced. Note how we've cut the prices:
35c snd 45c Women's Hose cut to 19c
50c and 75c Women's Hose cut to. 29c
$1.00 Women's Hose cut to 48c
Other Great Reductions in Prices in
Our Women's Furnishings Dept.
Women's fine Muslin Gowns, Covers
and Drawers that sold all
Beaeon for $2, $1.50, and at
tbese prices they were 20
less than others sold them for.
For today we've cut the
prices for quick clearing, choice
MPJUt itwmMii' m'"'mmn tl II il ms-Mia-'-i-ni-awasr
Stranger with Accomplishments a Finan
cier Strings a Few Victims.
Mveryman and Others Tnrn In
Their Sernritles t the Hanks,
Where They Are tiot
at Preinlnni.
Henry Homan. liveryman of South Thir
teenth street, Is out 112 good money and
has to show for It a dubious check for
$14 which his bank marks "no good."
It happened this way: Friday last a
rather neat appearing stranger hired a
rig at the barn and payed for It In good
coin of the realm, and In order to con
vince Mr. Homan that he was all right
showed him some other money and a check
for $14 payable to "Mr. Wyndham" and
signed by J. B. House. As Mr. Homan
knew Mr. House and as the fellow seemed
to have other good money, he let him have
the rig. The fellcw came again Saturday
morning and engaged the rig for another
short drive, but kept it considerably over
time, and when he returned Mr. Homan
added an extra 2 to the bill. Mr. Wynd
ham did not have the ready cash at tho
moment and offered Mr. Homan the $14
check, out of which he could take the $2,
paying him the balance of $12.
The proposition was accepted and Mr.
Wyndhamvwas given the $12 In good coin
for the check, which he endorsed with the
fulsome cognomen of Basil Fredk. Wynd
ham and went on his way rejoicing.
Matters seemed prospering until early
this week, when Mr. Homan received the
check back from his bank with the noti
fication, that It was "no good."
The only consolation Mr. Homan has In
tho premises is that tho versatile Colonel
Wyndham has planted severul more checks
for like amounts about town that have
come to woe in the banks.
Over 1,000,(100 acres of land in the Uintah
Indian reservation In eastern Utah will 1m
opened for settlement August 23. Regis
tration for homestead entries will com
mence August 1 at Orand Junction, Colo.,
and at Vernal, Price and Provo, Utah, and
continue until 6:00 p. m., August 12. The
drawing for these lands will be held at
Provo, Utah, August 17; making the entries
will begin at Vernal August 24. The short
est route to Orand Junction and other
points of registration from Denver and all
points east Is via the Colorado Midland
railway, this line being seventy-two miles
shorter than any other. For parties de
siring to outfit to enter this reservation.
Grand Junction Is the best point from
which to make start. For Information as
to train service, rates, etc., write or ap
ply to F. L. Feaklns. T. F. and P. A.. C. M.
Ky., Room 608, First National Rank build
ing, Omaha, Neb., or C. H. Speers, General
Passenger Agent, Denver, Colo.
A Gordon I A Gordon!
Clan Gordon's seventeenth annual picnic
and Caledonian games will be held at
Iilalr, Neb., Monday, September 4 Labor
day. Tickets for round trip and admission
to grounds $1. Special picnic train from
Webster street depot 9 a. m.
Mortality Statistics.
The following births and deaths have
been reported to the Board of Health dur-
In This Baking Hot Weather?
You save nothing liy )t, 1ks11s you are "tossing" around
In your hot kitchen ys hen you ought to 1- sitting in the Hlmdo
trying to kn-p cool, pays for a iuk of flour, but do.-
not jmy for the gHg you must burn. $l..r0 will pay for a loaf
of KNOW FI.AKK HKKAIl, deli verrd by your grocor, fiebh
every morning for thirty days. No baking. No gus lo burn.
No worry, lt'l all ready to serve.
It's equal to the best homemade bread, and gome house
wives like It even better than their own. Made from the best
patent flour with an ample amount of milk and pure lard, you
will always And it rich and appetizing.
Next time you order from your grocer, ask him to semi
you loaf of SNOW KLAKIO IMtKAD uud be sure It Is
Know Fluke. It Is 5 cents a loaf.
Over four hundred grocers sell it.
T . . AanWi
tfSMOV. FLAKiyj '"T.
:'"' "i 5r "'" mt "l" tor ti-i tion ud
'vJLz !"'' visitors are alwuyg mado
t a" welcome.
!. fvr tlu JUd LixhtX.
lug the twenty-four hours ending at noon
Hirths Kben Wallen, 1W4 North Twenty
seventh. Iiov; Martin Jensen, 2i'S Nortil
Forty-second, girl; Hurt McClnnahan, 271i
North Twenty, fifth, loy; Kverett Hen
dricks, M'.'2 Pierce, gill; Osrsr liavlriaon,
i.'lrt Charles, girl; William Hrnest. Johnson,
W-D Pinker, girl: Peter l.uckalnger, 144
North Twent v-second, hoy- Joseph Miilthes,
4I1S Hrown, girl; Alva M. Peyton, 43? Uur-di-tte.
Peaths EIItrIx th Palley, T2 North F.lght
eenth. : F.liTal'tu A. Hay, SOU North
Twenty-seventh, 33.
Man and Woman' l uchanae Plows nnd
Latter Chases Former for
Several HlocUa.
Abe Altschuler wn's arrested Thursday
afternoon by Oillcer Good on the chatge of
dtnturbing the peace In the P-on Ton res
taurant nt Thirteenth and Douglas streets.
Tho man Is charged ' with sti lling Miss
C. E. Fowler, a Waitress nt the restaurant,
after some word had passed over tho
difference between the 15 and 2."i cent meals
served nt the place. Altschuler claims tho
woman slapped him on the faco first, and
the woman does not deny that allegation,
saying e man called her several vllo
names. Miss Fowler chased Altschuler
and a companion for nearly a block out
of tho restaurant, causing considerable ex
citement on the streets. The woman
landed on Altnchulcr several times with her
hand and a towel she carried. Altschuler
struck the woman once, she claims.
Prisoner Here Whose flope Was
Eaten by Sniusnn linn Ilald
win I.ongr Ago.
Bert Nicholson, nllas Fred Purt, haa been
arrested at the Union station by Detectlvo
Donohue nnd Is charged nt the city Jail
with being a suspicious character. Nichol
son Is said to bo an expert contldenco man,
his specialty being to work tho United
States marshal and fake policeman racket.
Ho will have a hearing in police court
Friday morning. Detectives say Nicholson
has an fimnha record, but has been away
for five years.
The last time he was arrested here. It Is
said, he figured In an amusing Incident at
the city Jail. Nicholson's wlfo sent him
somo hot r-'e to the Jail, where some wag
doped the pin with cocaine. In some man
ner OHIcer Dan Baldwin got the pie and
ate It, cocaine and all. Since then Ituldwlu
has side-stepped every pie he has met In
the pathway of life.
Two Hundred Missouri Valley People
Expected Down for Monday
Ma lit 'a Torture.
Monday will he Missouri Valley day at
the Ak-Sar-Ilen den, ond the Northwestern
will run a special train after the exer
cises are over. The excursion tickets "will
be good all day on any of the trains
coming to Omaha, and on the returning
train a special car has been prepared by
George West where nil who are injured
In the Initiation of the Ak-tiar-Reo will
b cared for. The excursion tickets will
entitle those coming down during the day
to admlshlon to Krug park and Lake
Two hundred Missouri Valley people are
expected. The men will attend the torture
at the den and the women and children
the parks. ,
This label Is on every
oaf and Is a guarantee
niuney. skill and cleanll-