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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 5, 1906)
THE OMAHA SUKDAY BEE: AUGUST 5, 1900.
S2Q0TINC ENRAGES CROWD
Carnival Thronn at Grand Island Maka
Thmta of Violano.
VICTIM IS DYING IN HOSPITAL
Joka nasablln, Aasered by l'realted
t-ova. Pot a Ballet lato Mlsa Rukcl
i'tttl, 18, and Flees
GRAND ISLAND. Neb., Aug. 4. (Special
Telegram.) John Hamblln last night shot
and seriously, K not mortally, wounded
Miss Rachel Kneel, aged IS, evidently while
In a rage over unrequited love.
M.unblm, Mies Engel, Miss Dunham and
three young men were In a party coming
to the city, apparently all In friendly mood
and bent on enjoying carnival sights, when
H&mblln drew back, as if to light a cigar
In the shelter of a railroad car, and shot
twice. At the first shot Miss Engel fell;
the second shot went wild, but flashed di
rectly In the face of Mr. Smith a young
men walking with Miss Kent. Miss Engel
Is now In the hoxpltal In serious condition.
Hamblln made his escape.
Miss Engel Is the daughter of Mrs. Mark
Kent. Her stepfather Is a housemovor
and contractor In similar lines of work.
Hamblln has been working for him and
boarding at his place for about a year.
It has never been known to have been
mixed up In any trouble, but the fact that
he was smitten with the daughter of his
employer was noticeable to Mr. and Mrs.
Kent and they have exercised the usual
care In such cases, not permitting ths
daughter to keep company with him. Nor
was there any reciprocation of ths affec
tion on the part of the girl. There never
had been any Indication that the Infatua
tion was of such an Intense character as
would lead to any difficulty and when the
parents heard of the shouting It came like
a thunderclap out of a clear sky.
After the shooting Smith Immediately
turned to face Hamblln, who started to
run swiftly to the north and away from
ths city. Smith chaned him for a block
and then ran to the nearest 'phone to
notify the police. In the meantime soma
of the companions took Miss Kngel to a
nsarby house and called a physician, while
others went In search of Mr. and Mrs.
Kant. The latter had heard the shots but,
In the racket of the carnival, had paid
little attention to them. A few moments
later they saw their son running quickly
through the crowd and balled him. Upon
being Informed of the shooting they had
the daughter removed at once to the hos
pital. . Sheriff Dunkel was at once notified, as
was also Detective Bowers of the Union
Pacific, who immediately wired descrip
tions to all nearby points. A thorough
search was also made of the city. Later
In the night several parties started out In
automobiles. No trace of the murderer
has been found, however.
Hamblln Is a limn of dark complexion,
smooth face, weight about 150, with a deep
wrinkle alongside tho imxe and mouth on
both sides. He has never been a drinking
man, nor has his conduct ever been such
as to anticipate anything like his present
crime, though he is quick tempered. There
is considerable Indignation and some talk
of lynching In case the fellow is appre
hended, but no trouble on this score Is
Miss Engel will be given a rest of twenty
four hours, after which another operation
will be undertaken if her condition per
mits. The ball seems to have struck the
side of the spinal column and so torn the
nervous system that a complete paralysis
of the body from three Inches above the
hip down has set In, requiring artificial
means for some of the functions of the
vital organs. This paralysis may be per
manent. There Is considerable feeling over the
matter and, with a large crowd on the
streets, some trouble may result If the
offender Is apprehended and brought in
here tonight. Sheriff Dunkel has received
a message from the marshal at Dannebrog
to the effect that he has the man. The
Independent has a report that the descrip
tion tallies to the extent of a large1 lump
on the man's wrist and the amount of
money on his person. The weight, com
plexion, hair and general appearances
matches exactly. He la a complete stranger
at Dannebrog and gives ths name of Emer
son. He had a revolver when arrested by
tho marshal which had two chambers
empty. He desired to tall up Charles
Wicker, before being arrested. Wicker
being a resident of this city and a neighbor
of Kent's. There Is little doubt but that
the strsnger Is Hamblln. On the crowded
W ill V
For preserving, purifying,
and beautifying the skin,
scalp, hair, and hands, for
irritations of the skin, heat
rashes, tan, sunburn, bites
and stings of insects, lame
ness and soreness inciden
tal to summer sports, for
sanative, antiseptic cleans
ing, and for all the purposes
of the toilet and bath Cuti
cura Soap, assisted by Cuti-
cura umiment, is priceless.
t4 fai4 fur SWv
r.4ir ftrvc l'rM C "U-.
UUW Ira, -a Imv h hms.
hrtraeta of Grand Island tonight the news
of ths apprehension of the man has not
yet become knewn. Ths man In custody
cam Into Dannebrog for supper and stated
that he came from north of Bt. Paul, but
did not give a clear account of himself.
Sheriff Donkel started for Dannebrog over
land about T o'clock.
LINING UP FOR SENATOR
(Continued from Third Page.)
integrity of that party and we do heartily
endorse ths wise and manly administra
tion of the people s president, Theodore
Roosevelt, and his untiring efforts to cause
to be enacted notional laws for the protec
tion alike of the high and the low, the
rich and the poor, the weak and the
strong, and to crush out all manner of
trusts. We slso endorse the republican ad
ministration of the stats of Nebraska.
Resolved, That we favor the election of
United States senator by a direct vote of
the people. That we favor the primary
plan for choosing public officials under our
electoral system ss being the most feasible
method of securing the rights of the voters
snd the will of the people. That we ap
prove the anti-pass law enacted by con
gress and commend the same to the In
coming state legislature as worthy Its
adoption as a state law. That the repub
licans of Stanton county approve the ac
tion of the stste committee in Including In
its call the nomination of a candidate for
United States senator and we Instruct our
delegates to tho state convention to oppose
at every stage all attempts to dispense
with the nomination of a candidate for
United States senator or to change the or
der of the nomination In the call.
Resolved, By the republicans of Stanton
county In delegate convention assembled,
that we hereby endorse the candidacy of
W W. Young for the congressional nomi
nation in this, the Third congressional dis
trict of Nebraska, and he Is hereby author
ised and empowered to name the delegates
to the congressional convention to be held
at Fremont, August 16, 1906. Be it further
Resolved, W recognise In W. W. oung
a gentleman of the strictest honor and
absolute Integrity. Thst he is well quali
fied by reason of education and experience
to ably represent this district In congress
If he should be se
lected the state would have a niost active
and useful member. That during the
twenty-four years that he has resided in
Stanton county he at all times has been
a consistent and srdent supporter of repub
lican policies and principles and II now
a consistent and active supporter of the
not be bestowed upon an abler " r
worthy man and In his elect or, the people
will find that they have obtained a con
servative and faithful defender of the r
rights By these resolutions we submit Ills
candidacy to the thoughtful consideration
of all delegate, to the nftT"s .tcaT
vention and earnestly hor that I his stead
fnst devotion to good principles pi gov
ernment his upriiu life. tls
?egr?ty and splendid ability may be duly
Dross Besolntlons Voted Down.
HOLDREQE. Neb., Aug. 4. (Special Tel
egramsThe republican county convention
for PhelDS county was held here today
and nearly 100 delegates were In attendance.
Delegates were not only chosen to me
state, congressional and senatorial conven
tion, but Peter Bngstrom was renominated
for representative and Charles C. St.Clalr
was renominated for county attorney by
acclamation. Resolutions were passed re
affirming allegiance to the principles of the
republican party, endorsing tlie administra
tion of President Roosevelt, the action of
congress In respect to railroad rate regu
lation, the pure food bill, the meat Inspec
tion and the denatured alcohol bill. The
state administration was endorsed and the
proposition to nominate a candidate for
United States senator by the state conven
tion was endorsed. The creation of an
elective state railroad commission and a
law prohibiting ths Issuing of railroad
passes to others than employes was also
endorsed. Congressman Norrls was en
dorsed for his record In the national legis
lature. A minority report was presented to In
struct the delegates to the state conven
tion to vote for Sheldon for governor and
Norrls Brown for United States senator,
but this was sat down upon by a vote of
more thsn two to one, and the delegates
go to the state convention unpledged and
The delegates chosen are: .E. O. Titus,
C W. McConsughy and F. A. Dean, Hold-
rege; F. D. Swanson, Loomis; . M. .les
sen. Wilcox; C. M. Shedd, Bertrand; 8.
Fulk. Atlanta; L. T. Brooking, Funk, and
P. O. Sands, Funk.
The convention waa a good one and lead
ing republicans feel that the action today
means victory at the polls In November. .
Boslow Not,a Candidate.
YORK, Neb., Aug. f.-SpeclaI.)-Ex-
County Clerk C. C. Boslow says he has
not authorized any person to announce
his candidacy for secretary of state.
York county has only one csndldate for
state office and that , is Hon- J. B. Cona
way, who was given a unanimous en
dorsement, and an Instructed delegation.
TALMAGE, Neb.. Aug. 4. (8peclal Tel
egram.) At ths caucus held la this pre
cinct the delegates to the Otoe county con
vention were unanimously Instructed to
vote for ths endorsement of E. Rosewater
as candidate for United States senator.
GARRISON NAMES THE DELEGATES
Buffalo Democrats Have a Candidate
for State Treaanrershlp.
KEARNEY, Neb., Aug. 4.-Spclal Tele
gram.) The democrats and populists of
Buffalo county .held their county conven
tion In the city hall today. The demo
crats allowed T. B. OarriBon to select ths
delegation to the state convention, a he
Is a candidate for stats treasurer on the
democratic ticket. The democrats nomi
nated Pat Fltsgerald and A. T. Shellen-
barter, a banker of Ravenna, for the leg
islature; J. M. Easterllng, a populist, for
Ths populists nominated Rod C. Smith
of Phelton, an agent for the International
Harvester company, and endorsed Pat
Fltsgerald for the legislature, also endorsed
J. M. Easterllng for county attorney.
These conventions were both delegate
conventions. In a county of 26.000 popula
tion there were thirty-two delegates In the
democratlo and nineteen In the populist
PA PILLION, Neb., Aug. 4. (Special Tel
egram.) The Sarpy county democratic
convention was called to order by J. C.
Miller, who was elected permanent chair
man. Secord of the Gretna Breese was
chosen secretary. O. M. Hitchcock having
addressed the conveutlon on the political
Issues of the day. It was moved that one
delegate from each precinct ba elected to
the stats convention and one at large, a
total of nine delegates. Eight delegates
were elected to ths congressional conven
tion and one at large. Resolutions were
adopted honoring W. J. Bryan and Q. M.
Hitchcock. The election of a senatorial
committee was left to the county central
AINSWORTH, Neb.. Aug. 4.-(8peclal Tel
egramsThe democratic delegates of
Brown county met this afternoon in the
courthouse and organised by electing A.
Holt of Johnstown chairman and K. W.
Perkins of Smith secretary. A committee
of three on credentials was elected as fol
lows: Ira Lucy, J, Q. Ackermsn, Fred Mas
tic. A committee of three on ptrsaftnent
organisation was appointed and they recom
mended that the temporary organisation be
made permanent. A committee of three on
resolutions wss appointed and it endorsed
the platforms of 1X50 and 1900 and pledged
their support to W. J. Bryan for president
In I9u8. This was endorsed by ths conven
tion with hurrahs. The convention elected
a full set of delegates to stste, congres
sional, senatorial and representative con
ventions, and nominated the following
county ticket: Miss E, Mae Davison of
Long Pine, superintendent; J. W. Fergu
son, commissioner for Third district; John
Buhl, commissioner for First district; D
H. P. UcKnigbt, surveyor. C. W. Perkins
progressive repul.llcan principle .
pllfled in the administration of our Illus
trious president. Theodore Roosevelt, in
orti,i ti.riirment the nomination could
wss chosen chairman and Ervln Osborn sec
retary and treasurer for the ensuing year.
RU8HVILLB, Neb., Aug. 4 (Special
Telegram.) The democratic convention met
this afternoon In the county attorney's
office. The attendance, though not large,
wss the best they have had for years.
Delegstes were nomlnnted to the state,
congressional and representstlve conven
tions and C. Patterson was nominated
for county attorney to succeed himself.
A committee was appointed to nominate
a county commissioner. Everything passed
GREELEY CENTER, Neb., Aug. 4
(Special Telegram. r-The democratic county
convention convened this afternoon, less
than half the delegates being present. They
passed resolutions condemning the republi
can party for wavering toward the trust
and pointing with pride to Bryan and the
World-HeraJd for their endeavor to tear
down ths corporations. R. J. Abbott was
nominated for county attorney and dele
gates were elected to the state convention.
An Invitation was sent to the populists to
come over and Join them and become demo
crats. The populists met at the same hour
with about the same number present and
appointed delegates to the conventions,
and endorsed Abbott for county attorney.
They refused to Join with the democrats
and passed no resolutions. Neither conven
tion made any nomination for county com
missioner. AURORA. Neb., Aug. 4.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) Ths democratic and populist
conventions were held In the court
house today. The democrats organised
by ths election of M. Kohn, chairman,
and Dennis Baylor, secretary of the con
vention. The populists elected L. Evans
chairman and Jed Jeffers secretary.
The usual conference committee was ap
pointed With the result that one candi
date for representative was allotted to
the democrats, and one representative,
county attorney and commissioner to the
populists. The delegations to the con
grerslonal and senatorial conventions were
conceded to the democrats. The nomi
nations were: For representative, A. P.
Sprague, democrat; N. D. Wright, popu
list: J. H. Orosvenor, county attorney,
populist; H. H. Lymaster, commissioner.
Delegations to the state, congressional
and senatorial conventions were elected.
NEW PACKING MOISK 19 FINANCED
New Industry for Beatrice Promoted
from Kansas City Is Assured
BEATRICE. Neb., Aug. 4. (Special Tele
gram.) Definite Information was received
today from New York City announcing that
the company which Is to build a $250,000
packing plant In Beatrice had been organ
ised and Incorporated for 11.000,000. The
company Is to absorb the American Dressed
Beef company, an Independent concern, and
will establish several packing plants In
towns In the west and south. Mr. O.
Sweeney of Kansas City, the promoter of
ths company, is enroute home from New
York and will be ready to start work on
the plant In Beatrice in a short time.
News of Nebraska.
PL ATTSMOUTH Another soaking rain
fell In this vicinity this afternoon.
PLATTSMOUTH Mr. and Mrs. A. H.
Waterhouse of Omaha are the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Roberts.
PLATTSMOUTH Dr. W. H. Schlldknecht
has returned home much Improved by his
treatment In the sanitarium In Lincoln.
ORLEANS The crack base ball team of
Hastings met Its Waterloo at Orleans, the
score being 6 to 2 In favor of Orleans.
HAY SPRINGS Heavy rain has been
falling here the entire afternoon. Crops
of all kinds are in excellent condition.
WEST POINT Otto Dewlti has sold his
finely improved fsrm to William Knleval
for the sum of $12,600. Land In Cuming
county Is steadily advancing.
COLUMBUS Soon after midnight last
night fire waa discovered at the Clothier
house, where the kindling wood was stored.
Not much damage was done.
WE8T POINT Charles Reimers.. a
farmer living east of this city, has finished
threshing a field of winter wheat which
realised forty bushels to the acre.
BEATRICE Frank Marek, living near
Barneston, threshed his wheat crop sev
eral days ago and secured a yield of
forty-seven bushels to the acre.
PLATTSMOUTH Mrs. George E. Dovev
has received word that her daughter, Ming
fc-thei, is playing the part of Bonnie in
"The Land of Nod" In Chicago.
BEATRICE The Hinds State bank of
Odell has Increased Its capital from $10,009
to IIB.im), which shows that the institu
tion Is in a flourishing condition.
BEATRICE The foundrymen and ma
chinists from the Dempster mill played a
game of ball yesterday afternoon, the for
mer winning by a score of 7 to 0.
PLATTSMOUTH-Rev. A. L. Zink and
family arrived from Tecumseh Saturday
and he will occupy the pulpit of the Chris
tian church as nastor for the first time
GENEVA Almost an Inch of rain fell
Saturday morning. The ground is
thoroughly soaked and prospects are good
for an immense corn crop, as It looks un
COLUMBUS Firs was discovered in a
car of coal at the B. & M. depot today,
presumably caused by spontaneous com
bustion. It was extinguished with the loss
of a few tons of coal. J
GENEVA Colonel John Hoover, who
had been making his home with nls
daughter, Mrs. B. Koehler, died Thursday.
His remains were taken to Blue Hill for
interment. He was 73 years old.
BEATRICE The Beatrice ball teHm Is
to be strengthened at once and will be put
in the best shape possible In order to make
a showing against Ducky Holmes' leag
uers when they visit Beatrice on Aug
ust 13. .
BEATRICE The Beatrice Volunteer Fire
department yesterday arranged to send a
running team to Humboldt, Neb., to par
ticipate In the races to be held during the
Interstate Firemen's tournament August
JO, 31 and September 1.
FREMONT Over an Inch and a half of
rain fell here Saturday afternoon. It
was not particularly needed but will do
no harm. Corn la backward, but is rap
idly making up lost time. Harvesting of
small grain is nearlly finished.
HOB KIN ft Mrs. Isaac Carr, after several
months' Illness from stomach troubles,
died at her home August 2 She was borno
In Ottumwa, la., April 7, 1873 and came to
Nebraska with her folks In 188'.!. Bhe leaves
a husband and three small children.
DAKOTA CITY-Mell A. Schmled. Geonre
I. Miller and Miss Ida Bodenbender have
been elected delegates by Northeastern
lodge No. HSO, Modern Brotherhood of
America, to attend the district conven
tion which meets at South Omaha, Septem
BEATRICE Ths Farmers' Grain com
pany of Virginia filed1 articles of incor
poration with the county clerk yesterday,
with $4,000 capital. The incorporators ara
O. A. Krtckson. Orvllle Heal. J. N ua
shor, George W. Wetherbee, W. H. Stam
baugli. WEST POINT-On August 1 a change
waa made In the management of the Ne
braska Telephone company at West Point.
Fred Somiensrheln, late msyor, who had
charge of the office since Its Inception, has
been superseded by William Buscb' of
AUBURN There will be something do
ing In Auburn this week on Tuesduy the
German-Atuertcan picnic, on Thursduy the
congressional convention for tne First con
gresslonal district and on Saturday the
Chautauqua snd teachers' Institute com
mences. BEATRICE! The First Baptist church,
khlch was recenily removed to its new lo
cation, remodeled and generally Improved
Id appearance, will be dedicated Sunday,
August i. Dr. R&irden, superintendent
of home missions, preached the dedlca
AINSWORTH A lnsworth got another
fine rain of about three-quarters of an
Inch, snd the county Is well supplied with
moisture to make a fine crop of corn. All
that the country needs now is late frost to
make the best corn crop the county has
had for many years.
BWATRICE C. J. McColl. eouncilmsn
from the Third ward, had a narrow esrape
from lielng killed yesterday at the Bur
lington crossing on Court street. A box
car. which had been cut loose from the
switch engine, struck his buggy as he was
driving over the crossing, bin Mr. McColl
WEST POINT-Wllliam Mewls and Miss
Emily Jarrett, young people of Cuming
county, were married at Ixw Angeles. Cal.,
on Friday. The bride Is s daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Jarrett. wealthy and
Influential farmers of Cuming township.
Tss groum la a sua Of A. F. Unu of
West Point, and wss for many years fore
mn In the office of the Cuming County
DAKOTA CITT-The annual Dakota
County Teachers' Institute will convene In
the high school room et Dskota City st t
o'clock August 13, and remain In session
throughout the entire week. County Super
intendent George J. Boucher will be as
sisted by Profs. E. B. Sherman and E. L.
COLUMBUS-During July ro Platte
county farm mortgages were filed amount
ing to $74.M; released. $3(1.23160. Town
mortgages were filed amounting to $13.M0;
released, ts.6JA.75. Chattel mortgages wers
filed amounting to l.M.fcW S3: released IH.-
5i".H. The Increased Indebtedness amounts
WEST POINT-Work fias been com
menced In earnest on the building In West
Point Intended for a Home for the Aged.
Plans have been prepared showing the In
tention io matte mis a magnincent struct
badly needed In this portion of the state
for a long time.
LEXINGTON The Lexington Chautauqua
continues to draw the people without any
perceptible diminution. This afternoon De
wltt Miller delivered another of his forensic
sddresses. Mr. Miller Is one of the most
interesting speakers that has so far spoken.
Ople Reed delivered the main address of
the evening, session.
WEST POINT-Alexsnder Herold and
Miss Ellxabeth Kloke were united In mar
riage In West Point by County Judge De
wald last week. Both of the contracting
parties are ths children of pioneer settlers,
and were born and brought up In this
community. They will go To housekeeping
Immediately at Beemer, where the groom
purposes entering Into business.
WEST POINT Henry Haugen, an aged
carpenter employed on the Baumann build
ing, received serious Injuries one day last
week. Having taken a step backward,
after climbing the runway to the first
floor, he fell Into the basement. His head
was badly cut and his body bruised, but
his bones remained intact. Ha Is getting
DAKOTA CITY The republican county
toil vr-ii mm tor me Bfimkius. ui bia ucib-
gates to attend the state convention will
be held in this place on tne atternoon oi
August 11. On August 28 a cltisens' mass
convention has been called to meet at the
same place for the nominating of candi
dates for county attorney and county com
missioner of the Third district.
BEATRICE The Republican convention
of the Thirty-third representative district,
which comprises the counties of Gage and
Saline, will be held In this city Monday,
August One candidate for representa
tive is to be placed In nomination and
the transaction of such other business as
will come before the convention. Gage
county Is entitled to twenty-four delegates
and Saline fourteen.
DAKOTA CITY-Northeastern lodge No.
220. Modern Brotherhood of America, of
this place will hold Its second annual pic
nic and outing at the Talbot Cryatal Lake
boatyards on Friday, August 10. A basket
dinner will be hsd and the afternoon will
be spent In amusement and sociability.
State Manager S. 8. Hayman of Grand
Island and Director F. 8. Scott of Norfolk
are expected to be present.
FREMONT. The annual camp meeting
of the Seventh Day Adventlsts Is being
held In this city on North Nye avenue. A
Inrge auditorium tent has been erected
and about fifty campers are already on
the ground. The opening meeting Friday
evening was well attended. Some of the
leading men of the denomination are ex
pected to be present during the moetlngs
which will continue for one week.
COLUMBUS Walter Gillespie, who was
severely Injured In riding a bucking
broncho at the races at Genoa last Fourth
of July, and was brought to St. Mary's
hospital here, Is still at the hospital. He
was unconscious for a long time. Dr. Car
roll D. Evans operated successfully and
the young man will be able to return to his
home In a week or two. He has regained
the use of his limbs and the power of
AUBURN The Auburn Chautauqua will
open next Saturday. Secretary Tyler has
had word from each of the entertainers
assuring him that each will be on hand
at the appointed time. A carload ship
ment of Chautauqua folding seats has been
received and placed In the large taber
nacle. These will take the place of the
old board benches formerly used. The
seating capacity Is double what It was
CREIGHTON A telephone report Just re
ceived here says a terrific hail and wind
storm struck 12 miles northwest of hers
and has damaged crops considerably.
The report also states a cloudburst oc
curred a few miles north of this point
and that shocks of oats wers carried
away by the water which In places
reached a depth of five and six feet.
The storm area covers a distance of S
miles wide by 7 miles long.
DAKOTA CITY Mrs. A ties Hart, owner
of the North Nebraska Eagle, with her
two daughters. Misses Loraine and Beulah,
will leave Monday next for Long Beach,
Waah., where they will establish their
home. The Hart residence here has been
purchased by Judge R. E. Evsns. Clauds
R. and Harry A. Hart will continue their
residence here and publish the paper es
tablished over thirty years ago by their
father, Atlee Hart, deceased.
CREIGHTON The funeral of Mrs.
George A. Brooks was held from ths fam
ily residence at Bazlle Mills at S a. m.
today. The choir of the M. E. church
of Crelghton assisted in the services. Rev.
Dr. Parker of I'lalnvlew delivered the ser
mon. Hundreds of friends gathered to
Cay respects. The floral offerings were
oth numerous and beautiful, the casket
being banked In flowers Interment was
mode in the Bailie Mills cemetery.
PIERCE Will H. Hough stole a march
on his friends here last week and went to
Alliance, where he was married to Miss
Katie Roun-et, who lives near Harrison. He
told his friends that he was going to the
Yellowstone park on a trip. Mr. Hough
has been In the hardware business here
for a number of years and has enjoyed a
good trade. He has a host of friends here
who will give him a rousing reception when
he and his bride arrive in Pierce.
FA1RBURY Company D, Second regi
ment, Nebraska National Guard, left' Sat
urday afternoon on a special train for the
Fort Riley encampment. Company H,
First regiment, of Nelson and the Hastings
Rltles Joined Company D at this place and
were provided with transportation on the
same train. Colonel J. U. Hartlgan and
the staff officers of the Second regiment.
Colonel George E. Jenkins, quartermaster
general; Major Lyons, First regiment, and
other regimental officers were of ths party.
PLATTSMOUTH A young man, about a
years of age, arrived In Plattsmouth driv
ing a good team of horses hitched to a good
covered buggy, and tried to sell the whole
outfit to J. W. Sage, the livery man, for
liiV hut finally said he would accept tlh.
Mr Sage paid him $5 and told him he
would pay him the rest when he could
prove that the property was his. In the
buggy was found a geography In which
was written a name, probably that of the
teacher In District 46. near Stelnauer, Neb.,
some other books, water pail, dipper, etc.
The stranger rlnslly admitted that he had
"confiscated" the property from a school
house. When arrested he gave his name as
Joseph King, Psrkvllle, Mo., near where he
claimed to have a brother. The sheriff
there was telephoned to, but so far as he
knew no one resided in that county by that
name. He will be held a few days for
further Investigation. '
The Beat Diarrhoea Remedy,
"I have used Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy and consider it ths
best remedy of the kind on ths market,"
says W. F. Mayes, a prominent merchant
of Wallisvllle, Tex. This remedy always
effects a quick cure and is pleassnt to
take. .Every family should keep it at hand
during ths summer months.
Subsistence Officers Report.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 4. Captain J. A.
' Logan, Jr., the subsistence officer of the
army, who, with Major I. W. Littell, the
army- quartermaster, accompanied ons of
the large circuses for some tlms to obtain
circus methods, has reported that, although
the discipline and system about the show
were admirable, ths equipment used is
much heavier than the army can make use
of and the subsistence Is not suited to army
Card of Thanks,
We wish to express our thanks for ths
kindness and sympathy shown us by our
friends during the sickness and death of
our beloved husband and brother; also for
the many beautiful floral offerings.
MRS. JOHN HANSEN.
MR. JENS HANSEN.
MRS. HENRY HANSEN.
1S.SO to at. rattt 4 sissmpoIIi
From Omaha, via Cuicago Orest West'
Railway. Ticket on sals dally after Ms
11 to September 10. Final return limit,
October M Equally lew rates to ethtr
point in Minnesota. North Dakota. Wiacoo.
sin and lower Ml?bigsn. For further In
lui'uiaiiot. pply to H. H. CBurcnul. sasra
s,4il, iu tuitaui su Ml, O urn ha,
O'Donahoe - Redmond Co.
The Time is Drawing Near to Open our New Store. NOTHING bnt
Our PRESENT STOCK MIST BK SOLD QUICKLY. LOOK!
Ladles' SklH-s, Blcilllan, Cheviot
and Novelty Clothg Former
price tin to 110. f AA
at, each IsVU
(See Harney St. window.)
It Will Pay You to Read Every Item. Prices) are Not Special for One Day,
Cloak and Suit Department
Get rid of the goods no matter the price,
the latest orders.
Ladies' Walking Skirts at $1.00
Sicilians, cheviots and novelty cloths, many to select
from. See Harney street window. Your 4 AA
choice Monday, at XsvW
Ladies' Silk Waists at $1.98
AH the light evening, shades and black, In taffetas,
moussellnes, liberty satins, crepe de chines, for
mer price $5.00, $7.50 and $8.95 4 AO
Removal Sale price lssJO
Ladies Silk Shirt Waist Suits
Black and colors, were $17.50. $18.60 and A AA
$20.00, Removal Sale price tfttfU
Linen Jacket Suits
All $12.60 Suits go g 2
All $10.60 Suits go r OC
All $7.95 Suits go J Qg
' Shirt Waist' Suits at 98c
White batiste with black figures, dainty patterns,
piped In black, latest styles, regular QQ
$2.25 value, sale price J0C
Ladies' Shirt Waists
Our finest lingerie waists that sold at $4.50 and $5.00,
large variety of styles, all In this great a MQ
sale at 49
$3.50 and $4.00 Waists J
Colored Dress Goods
25 pieces of the finest English Mohairs and Sicilians,
44 to 60 Inches wide, beautiful glossy finish, finished
alike on both sides, plain and irregular stripes, small
fancy figures, fancy plaids and checks and dots, dust
end rain proof not one piece in this lot sold for
less than $1.50 yard. The majority sold at $1.75
$2.00, $2.25 and $2.50 the yard, CQa
Removal Sale price at yard UJL
A'nAnolino-llnilmAnil Tn Owners
Vf JUUUl&UC-llUialUllU VU. Suit npnarlmpnts In Rpnnpff Sfftrp
BEFORE THE PEOPLE'S BAR
Iniiitsnt and Yansrtble Suitor Makes Mis
take of Callinr Too Early.
LADY LOVE RUNS HIM OUT THE HOUSE
He Trudges sis Miles In th Cold,
Gray Dawn ana Wins
Oat the Marble
If Mark Jones would have presented his
case to some authority on affairs of the
heart the chances are he would not have
had his name registered before the peo
ple's bar Saturday morning, when Mrs.
Mary Anderson of 722 Bancroft street ap
peared and swore to a complaint charging
Jones with disturbing the peace. The case
stands unique on the people's bar scroll.
Jones wlU be taken to the city Jail as
soon as Police Court Sergeant Whelan can
find him. (
What Mark Jones should have done
would have been to have written to ths
Ladles' Home Advertiser or the Fireside
Record stating his case briefly and mak
ing a clean breast of It all, .saying:
'I am 60 years of age and deeply in
love with a woman just half my age, I
have a box of carpenter tools and three
sons, while the woman who is the apple
of my eye has a quit claim deed and three
mall children. We have both been mar
lied before. Her house needs shingling
and her woodshed Is falling to pieces. 1
have made love in honorable fashion, but
she turns the clock on two hours every
time I call. What would you suggest?
Mark J. (Stamp enclosed for reply).
Mark J. Tour case is not an unusual
one. Oet busy with the shingles and show
your love by works rather than senti
mental talk. A woman with three children
has passed the poetic period. Drive up
with an order of groceries and a bale of
hay for her cow and then hang your hat
up In the kitchen.
Jones went on the rocks about 6:30 Sat
urday morning, when he called at ths An
derson home and aroused the woman from
her beauty sleep. As Jones had been In
the habit of calling at the Anderson place
frequently, the woman admitted him, at
the same time chastising him for ths un
seemly time of calling. Jones walked all
the way from 1111 Military avenue to 721
Bancroft street, a distance of about six
miles. When he reached the side of his
lady love he asked to borrow 3 cents.
Being In no mood for lending money or
receiving callers at i:tt a. nv, Mrs. An
derson ordered Jones to go hence, but
Jones proceeded to hang his coat up and
make himself at home. Mrs. Anderson
grabbed a stick of wood and threatened to
make a dent In Jones' head. Jones Jumped
through a screen which released a raised
window. The window fell with a crash
and the glass broks. Jones ran until his
form looked like a speck on the horlson.
Mrs. Anderson donned her bonnet and
went down to the people's bar, where
wrongs are lighted and bad people made
The woman stated Saturday morning
that Jones had made seven offers of mar
riage to her. Mrs. Anderson Is 30 years
of uge. Jones is .
Ins thoughtful wife brought her hus
band's spectacles down to the police court,
although the husband had locked her and
children out and had abused her.
Thomas Harnett of 811 North Forty
seventh street, arrested Friday evening
hy Patrolman Aug lie on the charge of
drunkenness and abusing his family, was
sentenced thirty days by Police Judge
Crawford Saturday morning. The man's
wife and oldest daughter appeared against
him. The women cried when the police
magistrate passed sentence. All day Fri
day Barnett locked himself In his home
and refused to admit his wits and Ave
1 25 Pieces of Mohair and Sicil
ians Values np to ().
$2.60 yd., at yard OiJC
(See 16th St. window)
at 11.25 yard
100 dozen Huck Towels, large size, linen,
worth 18c, Removal Sale price, each
200 pieces of black and white India llnon,
worth 16c, Removal Sale price, yard
children, who had to seek the kind of
fices of friends.
"Give Tom his glasses. I know he likes
to read ths newspapers, so I brought his
speotacles down for him," sobbed the
wife as she was leaving the court room.
Claud Clauder of Zlon City, 111., was
fined 26 and costs In police court Satur
day morning for stealing three revolvers
from his companion. Bliss Morris, at a
barber college at Fourteenth and Dodge
Louis Wlthoff was arraigned before the
police Judge for wife abandonment.
Wlthoff pleaded not guilty and had his
hearing set for August 18. Wlthoff's wife
gave birth to a child Friday and the hus
band was arrested on complaint of his
mother-in-law, Mrs. Ellen Tlgley, of Coun
Victor B. Walker, colored, wss arraigned
In police court as a suspicious character.
Walker was arrested July 1. as an inmate
of an opium Joint. Now Walker wants a
trial on the charge placed against him here
on July IS. He will have a hearing
Andy Bresaman of Twenty-first and Cum
ing street was fined $5 and costs by the
police Judge. Bresaman waa arrested Fri
day evening at Twenty-first and Cumins
streets by Patrolman Brady after a chase
of half a mile. Bressman had some trouble
in a saloon at Sixteenth and Burt streets
with a woman. Brady brought Bressman
to a standstill by firing a shot In ths air.
For pulling off a fake holdup behind
some bill boards at Thirteenth and Dodge
streets about 3:90 Saturday morning, John
Kelly was sentenced thirty days Saturday
morning by the pollcs Judge. Kelly has
been the police court more times than he
could count. He picked up with Max
Scherer. Joe Brown and Alfred Peterson
snd gave Patrolman J. B. Wilson a thrill
by making him think a real holdup war
In progress. Kelly admitted he was drunk
at ths time.
M order In Mlasoarl.
ST. JOBEPH. Aug. 4 A speclsl to the
Kews-Press says that Dr. Bothmsn Jack
son was shot and killed at Altamont, Mo.,
If you are suffering from
blood, thin blood, debility,
ness, exhaustion, you should begin at
once with Ayer's Sarsaparilla, the
Sarsaparilla you have known all your
life. Your doctor knows it, too. Ask
him all about it. Then do as he says.
We hate no secrets! We publish
the formulas of all our medicines,
Haas y bs J. o. ayw Co.. lwtll, aUss.
ATcB'l lAIX TIOOK For tke kail. ATEH'fl PU It Pof coostlsatioa.
AlfiR e CuBBBT FBCTOHAL Fof eoefU. aTKB't AGUB CUttA-Per BularU aad SgM.
NEW i(H)Drt In the NEW STORE
LOOK! AT THE VALUES.
All-over Iaees and Embroider- I
lea 50 pieces worth up to I
$1.00. at A0U
per yard J ! 1
(See 16th St. window) .
Ilut Are to Hean Ont the Stock.
76c and 85c plain and fancy Panamas, shepherds,
checked Panamas, serges, nun's veilings, plain and
fancy mohairs, shadow checked Panamas, batistes and
fancy cheviots Removal Sale price, 39C
Black Dress Goods
48 and 62 Inch black English mohairs and Stclliins,
extra high finish, dust proof, the right matertalr for
cool and serviceable always sold
Removal Sale price,
Monday the Big Silk Sale
For the best black dress taffeta ever
made for wear. This is our $1.60 qual
ity, oil boiled, with a soft chiffon finish.
60 pieces to be sold during our big
Removal Sale. This la the greatest
bargain of the day.
a yard for fancy silks that sold from
60c to $1.00 a yard. This lot com
prises over 600 pieces of right smart
and very pretty desltcns, all must go
in our great Removal Sale Monday a. m.
Hotel and Restaurant Supplies
15 pieces of 68-inch unbleached table linen, good
heavy quality, regular price 45c Removal 99t
Sale price per yard udV
25 pieces of 60-inch Mercerized Damask, extra fine
quality for fine dressing worth 60c, d9'l
this sale, per yard TtijC
20 pieces bleached and unbleached table linen, 64 and
70 inches wide, worth to 75c, this sale CQp
only, per yard 301
30 pieces of 6S and 72 inch bleached and half bleached
table linen worth 95c and $1.00, 7Cf
Removal Sale price, yard : I vC
60 dozen 20-lnch napkins (they come six in a pack
age) Removal Sale price, CQ
per package vVfL
60 doxen extra large double warp Turkish towels,
and unbleached, worth 45c, OCis
price, each uvV
of Dry Goods, Cloak and
last night by J. M. Wodworth, a hotnj
keeper, In a dispute over the management
of the hotel, which was owned by Jackson.
Tk a Vaoatlss.
Now is the tlms to take a vacation, get
out Into the woods, fields and mountains
and visit the seashore, but do not forget
to take a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy along with
you. It Is almost certain to be needed and
cannot be obtained on railroad trains or
steamships. It Is too much of a risk for
anyone to leave home on a Journey without
Yea I Yea I Yea I
Raservatlons for sleepers on Eagles' offi
cial train via Chicago ureat western rail
way to leave Omaha Sunday, August 12,
191. at 4 p. m. are being made rapidly.
All persons going on this train who de
sire sleeper are urged to secure their bertha
at onre, so If necessary, additional cara
may be arranged for. Tickets for sale b JT'
members of Joint transportation committer '
and secretaries of various aeries Sleepers
secured at Chicago Great Western ticket
office, 1511 Farnam street.
W. A. MESSICK.
Chairman Joint Transportation Committee.
Whllworlh Goes to Lincoln.
Arthur S. Whltworth, who has been In
charge of the millinery department of J. L.
Brandels A Sons, has sccepted a posltlog)
ss manager of the millinery department
of Miller & Paine of Lincoln. Mr. Whlt
worth haa been with the Brandels Arm
for a number of years and Is most cordially
liked by the many people with whom he
has come In crntart. Miller A Pains are
strengthening their organisation In secur
ing the tsste snd experience, which Mr.
Whltworth has acquired In the position ha
has Just left.
London omoits mmieas e.ye liisnse. is
cents per pair, for this week only. Hute-
son Optlcsl company, 213 S. Sixteenth street. v
Oil Operators Summoned.
PITTSnCRO, Aug. 4. Deputy t'nlted
Ftates Marshal William M. Henry returned
today from a tour of the oil country, where
he served a score of subpoenas upon Inde-
Sendent oil operators to appear next Mon
ty at JamfMown, N. Y., and testify In
the suit brought by the t'nlted Htites dls.
trlct attorney of that district against ths
Standard Oil company.
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