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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 14, 1906)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY. 'JULY U. IPO
Our 8th Semi-Annual
that Will Help
MICKEY APPEALS TO COURT
Peoidei to Eriaar Quo Warranto Proceeding!
in Norfolk Cue.
LITTLE CHANCE OF ACTION BEFORE 1907
As Court Does Not Meet TJatll Septem
ber Verdict Not Likely Before
Terms of Goveraor, aad
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, July 13 (Special. )-The or
der of Governor Mickey for Dr. Alden and
lr. Nicholson to get out of the Norfolk
aKyluni and turn Its management over to
Dr. Young of Lincoln, having fallen upon
deaf ears, the governor, through Dr. Young,
will Institute quo warranto proceedings to
oust them. Inasmuch as the supreme court
will not. convene before September It Is
likely the case will still be In the courts
lung after Governor Mickey la attending
to his cattle down on his Iowa farm.
"Some people will be disappointed," said
the. governor, "because ' I did not throw
the two men out, and I think I have that
right, but I Just concluded to follow the
beaten paths and go Into the courts. That
has hren done before and It Is safe. It
might be possible If I threw them out they
would have a personal damage suit or they
might enjoin paying the salary tto Dr.
Young and In that way It would get Into
the courts anyhow, so I think my plan Is
the best one.
"The management Is running along very
well, though there Is a lack of discipline
and organization. I have no doubt Dr.
Alden Is a good physician, but he Is not a
good manager or executive. I really felt
sorry for him because I think he has been
III advised. I really believe were It not
for his attorneys he would have given up
his office yesterday. lie talked that way
at first and then left the room and I sup
pose talked with his attorneys, for he
came back and said he would not give up
Lcttoa Bark from Canada.
Judge C. B. Let ton of the supreme bench
returned this morning from a trip to the
northern part of Canada. Judge 1-etton Is
much Impressed with the Canadian coun
try and thoroughly enjoyed his trip.
Brady Is Optimistic.
Former Senator James T. Brady of Al
bion was In Lincoln today, en route home
from a business trip Into various sections
of the state. Mr. Brady Is boosting for
George W. Berge for ths .democratic) nomi
nation for governor.
"Bergs will not only be nominated, but
ha will bo elected as well. In my opinion
ha will easily gat ths nomination and Just
as easily get the election. It was only ths
Roosevelt landslide that saved Mickey last
ysar and defeated Berge. This year Roose-
& COAT SHIRTS
bare ths outlity, appearaacs aad
wearing ebUiUcs of ctatom static
IV esrsients.U'husof color-fast fabric
Jy OaeaJcf Us coat.
1 91. SO and mora
ICkOETT, PEABODY 4. CO.
ti Isrpm Utimtft rwraiaurti la mWK
J Wa4i often, weai
Twice every year once in summer and once in winter we select from our stock what is left from the season's
suit selling small lots and odds and ends from these we deduct one-half the price exceptional price reductions
that make possible our Great Semi-Annual Half-Price Suit Sales sales that have become1 the standard by
which bargain-giving in Omaha is judged.
Our Steadily Increasing Patronage demanded as unusually complete stock this spring and summer
and it is but natural that the present time finds us with a larger surplus than ever before this surplus goes on
sale at a bona fide reduction of one-half the price.
These suits were not purchased expressly for sale purposes and have no ficticious values attached to them
simply what is left after an unusually busy season of clothes selling every garment bears- the same stamp of style, the same excellent workmanship and
the same heaping measure of honest value in materials that has always characterized our clothes nothing short but the price.
Regular $5.00 Outing
Regular $7.50 Outing 75
ana j-piece ouus y
Regular $8.50 Outing
and 3 piece Suits
Regular $10.00 Outing
and 3-piece Suits
Regular $1200 Outing
and 3 piece Suits
Regular $15.00 Outing y50
ana j-ptcce ouus n
velt Is not running and the people will vote
for ths man Instead of voting a straight
ticket. But for that matter we expect to
sleet ths whole democratic ticket and the
legislature aa well."
Weston VI ens Feacea.
Charles Weston,' candidate for ths repub- i
Iloan nomination for governor. Is In Lin- 1
coin and will remain until Saturday night
looking after his Interests. Mr. Weston
would not hazard a guess as to what would
be the outcome of the fight In this county.
Coroner Wants His Fee.
J. E. Moore Is trying through ths me
dium of the supreme court to collect a fee
from Box Butte county for holding an
Inquest over W. II. Pepernot, who was
killed May SI, 1906, by a Burlington train.
He lost out In the district court of Box
Butte county and appealed the case. It
Is charged In the brief of William Mitch
ell, county attorney of Box Butte, that
Pepernot was killed In Cheyenne county
and his body brought twenty miles Into
Box Butte county before the Inquest was
held. Ths brief contends the railroad
company ordered the Inquest held and It
should pay the expense. Pepernot, It
holds, waa killed in Cheyenne county, and
If ths Coroner cannot get his fee from
the railroad he should sue Cheyenne
county, as Box Butte county had nothing
to do with the matter.
Waata Stepmother to Move.
Karl F. Dietsch of Butler county has
undertaken to oust from a house ha claims
to own his stepmother, Mrs. Elizabeth
Dietsch. He has got aa far as the su
preme court In his work, the stepmother
having won out In the lower court. It s
asserted In a brief filed in the supreme
court this morning that Karl Dietsch
bought from his father and his step
mother an eighty-acre farm on which was
a house. He rented the farm to his
brother and allowed his parents to live
In the house. When his father died his
stepmother spent six months visiting her
relatives, and during that time Karl
rented the house to another family. When
the stepmother came back, however, Karl
put the other famify out of the house and
put his stepmother In It again. This hap
pened In 190S. Recently, however, Karl
wanted to rent the place to another party
and It was necessary to get Mrs. Dietsch
out of the place. Mrs. Dietsch refused to
move and It is charged In the brief Karl's
brother Jacob is urging the stepmother
to stick. She asserts it was agreed be
tween Karl, herself and her husband she
was to live In ths house during her life
time, even though it was .not specified 'n
ths deed. The lower court held with her.
Pierce Coaaty First.
Superintendent Frank PUger of Pierce
county Is the first county superintendent
In the stats to file his annual report for
ths school years 1908-1906 with ths stats
superintendent. It ia en ths annual re
ports from the various county superin
tendents that the apportionment of stats
school moneys Is made. Pierce county de
rived nearly 17,000 from the state fund
The average number of days school was
open last year In Pierce county was 157.
Ths number of teachers needed for the
county waa 102. The average salaries paid
teachera In that county the paat year was
S4. SI for men and 139.30 for women. Ths
number of children of school age Is 3,T5e;
the number of pupils enrolled last year
was 1. 90S and the average dally attend
ance was 1.T30.
There are five parochial or private
schools in Pierce county. In which there
were enrolled 186 pupils. The total valus
of school district property Is 135,(171.
Delegates Farmers' Coagre...
The following, have been appoined by
Governor Mickey to represent ths stats at
the annual meeting of the farmers' national
congress, which convenes at Rock Island,
III., October I. 1906:
A. L. Keedy, J W. Leeper. Auburn;
C. B. Mcc'oikle. II Riley. Albion; A. B.
Hunt. Alma; Peter Jacoby. Aurora; Hugh
F. Mackintosh. Aids; G. K. Kicker, Ash
land. R. M. Allen, Aniea; R. K. Graham,
Brunswick; G. H. Grtuuer. A. R. Chris
Hi a ii, bruktu Uuw; A. B. Tbotuysoo, A. K.
Starts Saturday, July 14th
To the man who wants to be more economical tharphis ap
pearances would indicate, this sale offers a splendid opportunity to add to his summer
wardrobe an outing or a three-piece suit at a nominal outlay of expense the prices
quoted tell a wonderful bargain story.
Regular $33.00 three-pieoo suitno matter
pay you can't get better clothes than these
simply clothes perfection'....,:....
"We haven't every size In every style, but we have every size in many styles, ranging
from 32 in youths' to 44 in men's, in both Spring and Summer Suits and Outing Suits
or 2-piece Suits,
Wilson, Belvldere; Charles Grau, Benning
ton; Charles Graft, John Tryon. Bancroft;
F. C. Buschow, Blue Hill? F. H. Crangle,
Blue Springs; A. W. Cox. Bladen; A. Wil
son, Bethany; John Lyden, Belden; John
Donovan, Bray ton; E. J. Hayes, H. F.
Stubbs, Bradxhaw; A. II. Kldd, John
Crauirr, Jit-nUice; IToiea Wilson. E. X.
Russell. Blair: P. M. Morse. Brainard: C. C.
Titrney, Ceresco; A. H. Johnson, M. B.
Kellogg. Crelghton; George P. Schwab,
H. B. Louden, Clay Center; W. H. Hell,
Cedar Creek; J. C. Meese, Comstock; J. W.
Knowles, T. A. McMahan, Craig: George
Dorsch, John Shows Iter, Cook; C. B. Olson,
Colon; F. R. Barrett, Cadams; Raleigh
Wilder. Central City; M. E. Benton, George
C. Noble, Crete; Joseph Davis, Cedar Rap-
ins j i.. uennis, ixueriage; w. a. iingrurn,
Dannebrog; John It- Trlggs, R. Allen, Daw
son; J. Stroh, Dewltt; A. J. Cramper Da
kota City; Lee Smith. Desoto; T. McClure,
Klk Creek: A. A. Gnlt, R. H. Searle, Ed
gar; W. R. Holt, H. C. Whltrock, Falls
City; D. C. Lonergan. Florence; Albert
Mendenhall, Falrbury; C. O. Timpe, Fonta.
nelle; C. McKelvle. Fairfield; C. A. Ritchie,
H. IS. McCartney, Gresham; John Hammer,
Greenwood; Henry Kuper, C. Llonberger,
numrjoiat; w. It. UiKe, Hampton; w. 1.
Dodge. Hubbard: E. K. Young. Havelock;
James H. Lovell, Hastings; Carl Hausen,
Herman; George C. Blessing, Homer; C. N.
McCarthy, Henderson; H. G. Warren, In
land; Delmer McCann. Kennard: Joe Ma
son. Joe Holt. Laurel; W. A. Kirkpatrick,
rnir. r;. a. nurnett, Lincoln; w. A. I'eier-
son. W J. Stone., Lyons; George Allen,
Lexington; B. Whistler. Litchfield; J. I).
Ferguson, C. J. Gaebel, Ixulsvllle; Mel
Plumnier, W. M. Rogers, McCook; A. A.
Bley, Thomas Mortimer, Madison; T. J.
Hamilton, North Bend; A. C. Abney, North
Loup; H. E. Heath, George W. Hervey,
Omaha; C. O. Clement, H. H. Hather, Ord;
W. C. Holmes, Osmond; O. F. Danielson,
Charles M. Hulbert, Oakland; E. J. Brown,
Axel F. Johnson, Osceola; M. R. Ditcher,
H. O. Correll, Plain view; J. J. Primrose,
Primrose: L. L. Wiles, Plattsmouth; John
Blaln, Pawnee City; R. A. Tawney. Pierce:
Charles Warner, Pender; M. S. Moats, B.
it. Miner, Kandoipn; c. u. Nootx, rc. r .
Jackson Raymond; O. E. Wade, Rising
City; William Kneeland. Sterling: Levi
Hafer, W. G. I'nltt. Seward; Dan P. Phelps,
Springfield; Gilbert Van Patten, Sutton;
G. A. Cook, Salem; Frank lams, St. Paul;
George Melsner. Shelton; A. C Donalson,
Btromsburg; Paul Grupe, Teeumseh; J. R.
Foree, Joseph Hall. Tekamah; William E.
Baker, Valentine; W. G. Whltmore, Valley;
Charles Thompson, West Point; Roy Clark,
St. Edward; W. A. Apperson. J. I Jacks,
Teeumseh; Henry Wallenslck, Syracuse;
Jacob Kreitner. Sterling; E. F. Bell, Vesta;
n E. Young, Elk Creek: J. E. Allen. G. D.
Rothell, Crab Orchard; John Skinner,
Gresham; Morace Smith, Stronisburg; J. G.
O'Connell. William Ernst, Teeumseh; R. R.
Randall, Room 8. Grand Army of ths Re
public Hall, Lincoln.
Settlement of Bankers Has No Effect
oa Dlsbarmeat Case.
NEBRASKA CITY, New.. July 1J. (Spe
cial.) Attorneys representing C. D. Butter
fleld of Hamburg, la., and M. E. Catron of
this city arrived at a settlement today,
which- resulted In the dismissal of the
330.000 damage suit brought by Butterfleld
In the district court of this county against
Catron, alleging the alienation of the affec
tions of Butterfleld's wife by Catron. Oter
suits between tns parties grew out of the
tiling of the damage suit and ths settle
ment Is complete and clears the dockets
of sll ths heretofore pending litigation.
The settlement was arranged In Hamburg
yesterday at a conference of the psrti.-s
Interested. The terms of the settlement
have not been made public.
The disbarment charges filed In ths dis
trlct court against Attorney John C. Wat
son, one of Catron's attorneys, will not be
affected by the above dismissal.
Rose-water Popalar la Caster.
AN8LEY, Neb., July 13. (Special.) J. A
Clark, a traveling man who has traveled
over Custer county for several years. In
speaking about the senatorial situation in
this county, said: "There Is no question
but that a majority of ths rank and file
of the republicans of Custer are favorable
to Edward Rosewater for United States
senator, and If It was left to a rots of all
ths republicans that even ths popularity
of Hon. F. M. Currle would not overcome
ths preferencs for Mr. Rosewater. Ths
plain, common people ballsvo JUsewater
represents their Interests."
Olaey Smith Not Dead.
BEATRICE, Neb.. July 13 (Special
Telegram.) A letter was received hers to
day refuting the statement that Olney
Smith, alias Brent K. Neal, the noted
fori jr. who was ssnt to ths penitentiary
from Beatrice several years ago, had been
killed in North Carolina by a prison
guard. The letter states that Smith Is op
erating in the vicinity of Leadvllle under
the nom de plums of Mas T. Pajrne.
Improvements at Elm Creelt.
ELM CREEK, Neb., July 13. (Special.)
Elm Creek is now on ths way of com
ing to the front rank of being one of the
best little cities out In the stats since the
fire of Sunday morning, July 1, which
wiped out almost half the business houses
of our city. Six new brick buildings are
now In progress and will be ready for
business soon, four of them being one
story and the other two two stories. These
six buildings wilt almost fill up ths va
cancy on Front street. There are also
plans being laid for a 37,000 hotel to bo
built this fall, and there Is also talk of a
310,000 water works and electric light
plant. The city board thinks that thera
is no doubt whatever but what the sys
tem will be under headway before long.
News of Nebraska.
BRA TRICE The Grand Army of the
Republic reunion will be Iwld at Wymore
this year from Augtiqt 21 to 24.
REATR1CE Mr. and Mrs. George Stev
ens, old residents of Beatriro, celebrated
their fiftieth wedding anniversary in tnis
city today. ,
TABLE ROCK Mylum L. Parcell has
sold his restaurant stock to Captain Jen
nings, whose restaurant is now the only
one In town.
TABLE ROCK The Table Rock band has
again Inaugurated Its season of open air
concerts under the direction of Prof. Wat-
sek of Humboldt.
COLVMBUS Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Rohia
of Omaha are here fishing and enjoying
the hospitality or Mr. ana Mrs. A. u.
Stephan for a week.
TECUMSEH Johnson county was vis
ited by a nice rain, which greatly re
freshened vegetation. It Interfered some
what with the wheat threshers.
BEATRICE C. B. Rodgers, with a party
of Burlinaton officials, passed through this
cliy yesterday en route snuth In Mr. Rogers'
private car on a tour or inspection.
PAPILLION The central committee met
this week and called the county convention
to meet at Papilllon on August IS, when
the state and county nominations will be
COLUMBUS The city council Is getting
busy passing ordinances, and among tli.i
rest introduced that Is sure to become
law Is one prohibiting expectorating on
BEATRICE Yesterday W. J. Dultsman
finished threshing his wheat crop at his
farm northeast of Beatrice. The grain
yielded forty-three bushels to the acre and
tested sixty-two pounds.
PAPILLION Nerl Fullsass, arrested for
whipping his wife, was held on a bond of
11. at tils preliminary hearing today be
fore Judge Elilars Mrs. Fullsass has com
menced suit for divorce.
RV'LO Mrs. Haywood of this city re
ceived a dispatch yesterday from Beatty,
Kan., announcing the violent death of her
son-in-law, Joseph Williams. None of
the particulars were learned.
COLUMBUS Ralph Coolidge, who waa
so badly injured by the cars, causing the
amputation of his feet, is gettirur along
fine at St. Mary's hospital and is able to
ride out almost every fine day.
HUMBOLDT At a Joint meeting of the
fire company and the Commercial club last
evening the Commercial club decided to
assist the firemen In their three days'
tournament, which Js to be held later.
YORK The funeral of Mr. John N.
Canfleld. who died lat Sunday, took placo
from the Methodist Episcopal church of
Bradshaw on Monday. Mr. Canfleld was
one of Bradshaw's old and respected citi
zens. AINSWORTH The local band went to
Bassett to play for the Ancient Order of
I'nlted Workmen celebration and picnio
and the Ainsworth base ball team went
there to play the Bassett nine., A grand
time was had.
BEATRICE Otoe tribe No. 1, Improved
Order of Red Men, installed these oltlcers:
W. S. liSflle. sachem; S. W. Johnson,
senior sagamore; A. C. Bradley, Junior
sagamore; W. R. Tripp, prophet. The np
poinuve officers will bo installed at the
YORK The city of York will have an
election Monday, July 1. to vote on thu
proposition of 320.0U0 bonds to be used
In paving. It Is believed that the bonds
will be carried, as most of ths property
owners who have ths most to pay are In
favor of paving.
HUMBOLDT-Ed ward C. Wlttwer, presi
dent of the Richardson County Medical
society, has Just issued the program for
the quarterly meeting, which takes place
st the Tark hotel Id this city on July 17.
The local committee is arranging for the
MuefiUuu Ot U.S vlaiUcg phsiuiAS aad
several specialists who have promised to
PIERCE The republicans of Pierce
county have been called to meet In con
vention at Plalnvlew on Saturday, Au
gust 18, at 11 o'clock a. m. The conven
tion will choose delegates to the state,
congressional, senatorial and represent
RULO Friends of Cass Jones, an ex
member of the Nebraska legislature, are
trying to Induce him to accept the repub
lican nomination for the legislature again
this fall. Mr. Jones has not yet decided
to become a candidate, but his friends
think he will take It If urged a little.
AINSWORTH-At the residence of the
brlde'a father In Ainsworth Miss Nellie
Shultz was married to Mr. Frank Fergu
son of Wood Lake, Rev. Mr. Johnson of
the Methodist church officiating. They will
make their future home on Mr. Ferguson's
ranch five miles northeast of Wood Lake.
BLOOMINGTON On account of the
congressional convention being called in
the 8th of August, the day set for the re
publican county convention, the date was
changed and the republican county con
vention for Franklin county will be held
on Wednesday, August 1, at Htldreth.
FAIRMONT Last evening Isaac East
wood met with a severe accident. He was
in the Miller pasture, northeast of town,
and while crossing a draw the box for
carrying meat fell forward, knocking him
over the front of the wagon, one of the
wheels running over his face and one over
CRKIGHTON An Important business
change took place here yesterday when
F. P. Berger, president of the Citizens
State bank, bought out the harness busi
ness of Flunk Winters of this p(ace. The
new firm Intends to run the business here
In conjunction with their main house at
BEATRICE Yesterday was the seventy
sixth blrthdav of the venerable William
Summers, living west of this city, and
friends to the number of about" forty. In
cluding Rev, G. C. Morrison, whose sixty
seventh birthday occurred on the same day,
assisted Mr. Summers in properly celebrat
ing the event.
BEATRICE The Board of Manager of
the Wvmore Driving association has desig
nated Thuisday, July 19, as Beatrice day pt
the race meeting to be held there next
week. A special train will be run from
Beatrice to Wymore, leaving here at 1
o'clock In the afternoon and returning at
7 In the evening.
AINSWORTH Farmers of Brown
county are not discouraged yet and say If
we do not get any more rain the county will
have a good, fair yield of all kinds of
farm produce, ana If a rew good rains .10
come soon the crops will be far ahead of
last year's crops. As the prospects are
good, the building Is still rushing.
BEATRICF. The republican city central
committee met yesterday and approved the
lint of delegates to the county convention
to be voted on at the primary election to
be held Saturday, July It. There Is no
contest on In any of the wards and the list
as agreed upon will have seats in the con
vention. which will be held next Tuesday.
YORK Little Emory, the 2-yenr-old
son of Mr. and Mrs. nevaney, ran up be
hind a horse which was pasturing In the
yard and hit It with a stick, when the
horse kicked the boy, In the face, bruising
him and cutting some gashes. He Is get
ting along nicely with no more serious re
sult than perhaps an ugly scar In the
COLUMBUS All the Insurance com
rallies that do business here have ad
vamed their rate on merchandise 20 per
rent; school buildings, 2f per cent;
churches. 20 per cent; elevators and mills,
20 per .cent, and people are debating tho
question whether they had butter not
carry their own Insurance rather than pay
such exorbitant rates.
TABLE ROCK-A slight rain fell here
yesterday which was not heavy enough to
greatly Interfere with haying and thresh
ing, but was heavier northwest of here
raising the creeks slightly. Corn is in fine
shape and much of it laid by. The hay
crop Is quite light. Peaches are ripening
In this section and being Drought to mar
ket, readily selling for 11. 2 per bushel.
TBTHBEII-Tlie wheat crop In Johnson
county, which Is now being threshed. Is
one of the best farmers have secured li
yeara. The reports are that the grain is
yielding from twenty-five to thirty-five
bushels to the acre, with an occasional
field that makes forty bushels. The test Is
good. Oats are turning out much better
than was expected and all crop conditions
are very encouraging.
TECUMSEH At a meeting of . the
Johnson county republican county central
committee, held In Teeumseh this after
noon, it was decided to hold the couniy
tcnvention In Teeumseh Maturday after
noon, August 4. Candidates for county at
torney, clerk of the district court, repre
sentative and commissioner are to be
chosen, as well as delegates to the several
conventions to be held In the stats and
TABLE ROT-K Wheat threshing In this
vicinity has bn In progress for the last
few oavs until checked tv the rainstorm.
,T&e Xrnirg sjs Uvesbiag frvia ths nock.
Reaular $18.00 Outing
and 3-piece Suits
for - - w
Regular $20.00 Out
ing and 3-piece
Suits for . . . ... .
Regular $22.50 Out
tog and 3-piece
Regular $25.00 Out
tag and 3-plece
Suits for . . ,
The wheat Is of an excellent quality and
In fine condition, testing sixty pounds and
more In some instances and running all
the way from thirty-five to forty-five
bushels per acre and brings S cents per
bushel at the elevator. The elevator men
have been busy caring for the crop.
PIERF Oscar Lehman. living in
South Branch precinct, was In town yes
terday and Informed Sheriff Ed. Dwyor
that a fine horse had been stolen from
his pasture the night before. He sail
that tracks of a buggy by the gate coif Id
be plainly seen the next morning, show
ing the manner In which the thief or
thieves had taken the animal away. There
were several other valuable horses In the
pasture at that time, but none of them
were taken. He offers a reward of 350
for the recovery of the stolen animal.
TECUMSEH The summer session of the
district court, which Is In session In this
city. Is becoming noted for the number of
divorce esses heard. At present the case
of Mrs. Hermlne Rusch against Herman
Kiiscn. a very hotly contested case, is be
ing tried. Mrs. Stella Headrlck has secured
legal separation from Frank 8. Head
rlck; Mra, Mary Tonsman has been di
vorced from William Tonsman. and Wil
liam Heist has obtained a decree from Mrs.
Lydla Heist. In most of the petitions the
charge was either cruelty or neglect, or
both. Judge J. B. Raper Is on the bench.
ANSLEY Jesse B. Hendrlcksrin who
drew number 1X6 In the Crow Indian reser
vation opening at Billings, Mont., returned
from Billings this morning without taking
land. Sixteen Ansley hoys got favorable
numbers In the drawing and not one of
them will take homesteads. They believe
the land to be worthless. A. H. Barks,
editor of the Argosy, advised friends by
mall that outside of a few numbers he
would not give one of his red pigs for 10,0(0
acres of the reservation and be compelled
to keep it.
Steamer Deatachlnnd Damaged.
DOVER, Eng., July 13. The Hamburg-
American line steamer Deutschland, from
Hamburg yesterday via Dover and Cher
bourg!) for New York, while leaving Dover
this morning collided with the Prince of
Wales' pier and twisted Its stem. The
steamer Immediately anchored off the Ad
miralty pier to Investigate the extent of
the damage it had sustained and It was
found to be so great that It was unable to
proceed. The Deutschland will return to
Hamburg for repairs.
"VTou employ a food expert when
you use Grape-Nuts,
for this delicious breakfast food is a product of
long experimenting and experience in what the
human body needs. It can be digested by
babies or adults, and wins them all.
is a ready cooked article for the breakfast
table. The flavor is unique and fascinating.
This food is made of the valuable elements of
wheat and barley, so prepared that it is easily
digested and of the highest nutritive value.
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
Showers and Cooler la Nebraska To
dayFair Tomorrow, Warmev
tm West Fortloa,
WASHINGTON, July 13. Frirecaat of tb
weather for Saturday and Sunday:
For Nebraska Showers and cooler Satur
day; Sunday fair, warmer In west portion.
For Iowa Showers and cooler Saturday!
Sunday fair in west, showers In east por
For South Dakota Showers Saturday!
Sunday fair and warmer.
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BURBAIT.
OMAHA, July 13. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation, compared wit
the corresponding day of the last three
Mean temperature ....
1K08 1906. 1904. 19US.
3 91 04 si
, M 64 69 t4
, T4 78 7 73
. T .74 .12 .01
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March L
and comparison with the last two years:
Normal temperature 7g
Deficiency for the day 4
Deficiency since March 1 yjn
Normal precipitation lfl Inch
Deficiency for the day Id Inch
Total rainfall since March 1... .14.13 Inches
Deficiency since March 1
Deficiency for cor. period 191.
Deficiency for cor. period 1904..
Reports from Stations at
7 P. M.
Station and Stats
Temp. Max. Rain-
7 p.m. Temp. fall.
Bismarck, cloudy CA 68 .02
Cheyenne, raining 2 78 ,oi
Chicago, cloudy 78 82 .00
Davenport, partly cloudy... fr." 86 .00
Denver, cloudy 72 l2 T
Havre, clear 70 74 .00
Helena, cloudy t4 72 A'S
Huron, cloudy 70 84 .01
Kansas City, clear 80 86 .00
North Platte, cloudy 82 8H .00
Omaha, cloudy 82 83 .00
Rapid City, cloudy twi 78 .21
St. Ixiuls, cloudy 74 88 . 28
St. Paul, clear 80 84 . 00
Suit Inke City, part rloudy fc 86 .02
Valentine, cloudy 76 84 T
"T" Indicates trace of precipitation.
L. A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
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