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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 14, 1906)
THF. OMAHA .SUNDAY BKK: (JCTOBEIl 14, 1906.
Exclusive Creations in Ladies Sartorial Finery Selected Abroad by
Our Own Buyers Expressly for This Event and -Shown Jor the First Time Monday.
nnrmrirt ii t iiirwicv
r Ir, Jn, Trk Iff Tr WFfl (TTS I
j p a m a p l
0TsHIi Horse Show, Omahxs most brilliant fashion event, calls forth exceptional achievements in Omaha s style
center. Our corps of six buyers, who - spent .last summer abroad, were instructed to select in Paris and
other centers of fashion, the most superb creations from foreign designers. This personally selected apparel
correctly portrays the most elaborate and artistic tejidencies of French style.
tidies . (DmstiDfgs -flsranrag (wiIlyr7 Crnts & Wir&pg
Fy looses -Hiterei SsSinfrs -'toH(E Starts hWmsh
Exclusive models of many master designers are shown in this assemblage. Our buyers chose those cos
tumes and wraps which displayed the most exquisite style and hand workmanship.
Worth ;Paquin Ch. Drecoll Francis Perdeau Felise Poret :CoIIet
Sauers Redfern Mauritz Mayer Ignace- Turbeaux Voytot et Cie
S. Blum Gerson et Cie and other designing artists are represented
Among the gowns we shoto hand painted chiffons with crystal pendant trimmings, black and. whit lacts and chiffons with opalscent trim
i.ungs; Chiffon Velvet Empires iviih real lace; black and white striped Marquisette with lace; all plain black lane Princesses, scores of other ideas.
Evening Coats show several Plaucn lace' over chiffon, all black heavy lace with pleated chiffon; Bordeaux Colored Broadcloth with Faille
cilk lining and hand embroidered champagne colored Crepe de Chines.
Opera Coats range from $49 to $200 Evening and Reception Gowns from $65 to $250
Some Special Gowns in dainty and stunning styb, from $25 to $45 Opera Coats in white broadcloth, from $25 to $50
: LYELY IPAPU SIAM M fl LL I INI E HY
Only the French can achieve such a brilliant note in color harmony as these models reveal. The hats are elaborate in
the beauty that the Paris milliners bring out in their led chapSaux. Ostrich plum. I hats lead in favor and the grace 11
o f the long feathers was never so marked in millinery. Brandeis' own buyers chow each model with care ,A number of II
the mst elegant designs from New York style authors .are shown. We mention a great variety of elenant horse show hats at
Those , charming French mar
about and feather b o a s are
shown at Brandeis in splendid
YALE WINS FROM IIOLY CROSS
Com of Eli Sec re recisive Victor Crtr
Boys fiom Worcester.
USABLE TO S0LV DEFENSE OF BLUES
Content Is Frff from lloashnesa iiuii
Ahoindi In rnnllnK nnil Knil
Rnna Yale Play la Fast
KBW HAVEN. Conn.. (ct. ll.-Yale won
decisive victory over tho ITolv Cross foot
ball eleven here today. 17 to 0. The con
ter was free from roughness and abounded
hr punting and end runs. Holy Cross ni
unable' te solve Yale's defense, and f.l
thounh frequenilv within striking Ultame
wfiired this advnntage on fumhlra by V.i
Ifaio backa. The home team arored one
tojiihdown tn the flrat lialf and two In the
aecond. Knox. IMmi.a and Korbea pluvod
brl'llantly for Yale.
J3ly Crona wfl elow In retting on plays
and tried the forward paia aeldom. depend
ng almoat entirely on the punting ability
of their fullback. Yale'a play wiu f:ist
and pnapp. , Yale used six aubitlttttea nnd
Hely Croas one during the ?i-ond half.
In the flrat Hill Yale took six minims
to cross the vlattora' roal line. Ali-ott r?
covered a fumble on the thhty-yar.1 line
anl. sprinted the remainder of the dlstnnrc
lui- a touchdown. Knox kicked the jfo:il.
Yi' riulckly added alx points after the
:'ocnd opened and lati-r mad'! another
m:.i eth i ti iitMMiK is niM:u
AHrAe Make at. F'rlead ( narstaa.
Meet tiocs to Mlaarnpolta lloa.
I HIKND. Neb.. Oct. 13.-1 ei tiU Tele-
uium.) the wetlir has not been So ixi
f e i today for racing, but there have !. n
l.c iier nogs' and straps lunvs. Willi an en
t , .elastic crowd, which has made the .poit
I,-. The last round of the all-age stuke
; i a. follows:
. (hail Allen beat 81. I'.iUte, 5 to 1: 8. S.
I t tt . yueeti Husliman,' s in T; Ponieihln
) jiulaonie leat Ijtrty Whltehiit. 6 to f.
. ntneiclal Hoy heat'Hilght C'lalr. o to 6.
I I the aeml-ilnals 8. B. heat Kthiui All. u,
it)?; Humetlilug ilanosomc bent t'onuiu r
. os JJoy, li t.
i ,th tlnuls 8mnhing liandsome .Uo.it
K .4., 7 to 4.
' iiniclhiiig Handsome, who wins the Bll
1 1 1 e siake. i msned by Handy & WU
i . as, of Mlnneanolla. Minn.
..i the consul. ninn stake Rev. McHonald
li. at Wlrd of Olaflon. 7 to 2; Moulder btat
t:an on tho Hridge. a to 0; Young Kitw .rJ
brl Rowc's Valentine, to 0; The 1'eil r
l l'lxrl Hrliulle, 7 to i: Manima's Hum
ls"tt Mystic Max. 7 to 5: Border's Valen
il.t ran a bye on account or Null In rit.
I lir being. drawn; First Section beat My
I . mile, s to a; (jtiirk Heels Ix-ut Nii(jfrii'a
)itlne. U to .
thhe set-oud round Rev. McDonald tvat
Puulder, 6 to 0: Viung Kdward beat The
eiler. i to I; lltiiimi'i Bum beat llorder'a
ilentlne, tn w: First Section beat Quick
1 -els,- 4 to I.
n tiie seml-finala Young KdWard tieat
1 ev. McDorvald. ft to 5; Mamma's Hum beat
I rat Beet Ion. 7 to t.
n the finals Mamma's Bum beat Young
1 dward. 6 to 1
'.annua' a Bum. who wins the consolation
' ke, la owned by Misconi Mrotlieis of
This Closes one of the moat successful
i - aitngs ever held In the middle west.
I'd fOt RSITtG MKKT AT AH4.PAIIUI:
?lskrat llna for iortlMK K.teut
TUere Koar llaa.
VrapaliJ la planning big for the couis-
rg meet a hlvh will be ) d In that t.iwo
-lober 44 to 1. lursing das taken a
S ' wg hold en the sportkineii of the west
d several large evenia have been held
I Tely, ,but Arapahoe promises to provide
I -banii-r nie.t Two grade stskos have
I. n added, which will attract owners
i . all svcUuus tn the tuuuU), tit all'
Beautiful Long Gloves in Black White and Delicate Pastel Shades Expressly Imported
Ladies' Furnishings, Jewelry and Bijouterie, Belts and Purses, Silk Hosiery, Daintiest Horse Shoto Novelties selected
especially fr this greatest of all fashion events in Omaha.
agn or free-for-all stake, which calla for
1)0 entrance fe and $350 added mutiny, and
the National Derby, which talis tor 10
entrance fte with loO added money. From
present iudicationu there will be over
eighty atartera In thin event.
The secretary of the club In a personal
letter to the sporting editor of The Hee
"This coursing inert, without doubt, will
be the larg.st as to entries, quality of dogs
and Intel it to results, ever held ill
the state, or even the l ulled Stites. All
the I'ritnd entries me to be here, mid
also many from Hot Hprlngs. R. 1). owing
to tlielr meetings, liotli being held this
week, there Is naturally a rivalry, Araimhoe
will be the competitive point to determine
supr-mucy. Owing lo our havinc the finest
course to he found anywhere on eurth.
perfectly level, buffalo sod. and well
e(iulied in every respect, dug fanch i s,
br-edcrs and owners, all unite and wl'.l
make this a test meeting us to relatlv.
alue of dugs, ability, speed, etc. Liberal
additions of added money have been made
to purais by contributions from our citi
zens, and this meet is In no wise a money
making event. There will not he any at
tempt to do so. ns to prices for board,
lodging or entertainment as our rlticens
ha one and h II nlaeed their extra rooms
at the disposal of 'the club for guests at
a uniform price. There will be. as usual,
hotels. cafes. and. in addition. the
churches and societies, wlih additional
places, to appease on'a snpetlte."
WITH THK IKIWIKK".
l)etnllel work of teams In the Omaha
P.O. Strikes. Bors. Splits. K.
O. U. K s
.911 LM5 ! 4
,9M ' 14s :I4 K :
. ?M T-t" 73 64
.I4 21K 2! 12 57
,Ct 140 1!: 11 3
.8".l M 2 71 T
: ZtA : '' M
.SiiO W 23'! HF lui
For th Stors monthly prise ' Anderson
leads with h total of W for three g.rue.
I i 21 Is stid the best single league game.
Following aie the Individual avenges:
Okitii. Av. Urns.
G: o. Fmaotroo. . i os TeiiiimAU J
KnecH ;i Forwiai t
N'hk t: y t miii i
r. J FrsMctn-e .. Itw M rolos
Anfleraou t.' Iwjnnn S
stiold.m 11. Mii'll 12
Vnhnflm ! ihvKrtiah K
-hru ....i; mr, wmianu. I'.'
li.ikr v: wh l. itee i:
lienyvl a Oraai&n H
lirl .12 IV B!fckT.y' ft
fprJKC ( 15.1 Wlir 8
Pli-kmng li rrnrh t
Maiblr l:' lKJ('hmlln i;
-'llu.,-h-r U lIVMr 4
Xlmmti mm . - ,40ri(r,tlli
Mel'aiii 9 .Ui Kaiichsr ' 1'
HUnii.(luu Iv; Tracy
Jhi,on II lsrihn(llr 1J
A. '. lirrtl lTliBtliler II
Norm I. T Holt
lunrail ..' ft Welly n
llrunka .-.... KHHudhr. I
2r i7Caiierao4 '
Coinniervlal HonllaaT l.eagae.
flayed. W. U V C. I'lne.
Fulhtiiffs 7 2 .777 T.7'-l
Oin. Hii-ycle Co.. 7 i .777 7.IM
Colts y k s 7.e'J
Oold Teps It & 4 .i.V 7.ll
lllaik Kals M ft 4 .5a"
Armours .1 3 .no I. Spa
Ufe Malls ! " I 5 .444 7,St!
Fl I'audllloH f 4 4 .141 tliMI
!ailv Nens i I 5 .1. 4.4
1). J. O Hri-iis... ii ! .imo H.;Si9
ti hedule for this week:
Monday Om. Ricvile o. vs. Daily News.
Tuesday Ai mours "a. ilold Tops
Wednesday. -Kl I'audillos vs tolls.
Thursday li-o Malts v. Hleeii Kuts.
Fridays I'wlstaffa vs. o Hrlepa.
Following are the Individual avtrscee 0f
the Commercial league.
0a. A. lilDM. Av
Brr 9 la.:iultoi
lUrikeeh 1"4 lllnrl. lit ll
carman v 1.-Pulomaa ft 1:9
Kol I'.l MrU t
Jay 9 I7i Drlnhwatar t la4
Kla k t Hi Ntlacm 4 ln
Jud I i;:Saamaa Iw
l.ifiia I 171 Voa lit
lhin.nq ITSPawlla 4 10 T
s-rseahorai v i.aurntt
Kl.a k ! ha.hr 4 la
.'Jahuaar a l,.l Hunlav 1.
Hull lu l-oliar ft
M'leie t Mat l.H
Wau a lit roly i.
Haa-ia ft liu Suna 4 1:4
ell:ua 4 16 W alia J 1.1
friimau t lu farnxlea t J
I'aualdaa 141 1 niola ft lift
Lmaroie li l Paiieraoa 4 144
Different This Tear.
I.an year the playeia In the cliau.tiou-
t ship games got way the best of the deal
w m 1 ! t1 n.,i.H:im,wj.w.' g an n i iuii '
with the mugnates In the division of money
from the championshp games. The players
get 75 iter cent of the receipts from t lie
first four games. I-at year the players
Sot most of the money becntisi! the eeiirs
only went"- to rive Kaine. Tills year cold
weather lias kept tie- attendance down In
the games In which the players et the
major portion ami the magnates will get
the long end fnon the latter games played
In better weather.
A ntotiiohlie ocs.
11. fc Frcdrlckson sold N. .1. Martinson.
Mead. Neb., a l!f7 Hoick touring car the
curly part of tho week.
Mr. fcSlatcv of Minden, Neb., purchased a.
Hulck touring car during the carnival and
drove the same home.
I .h ri' (iundrrson, Minden. and Charles
Pack. Columbus, each purcha'd a Hulck
touring ear of H. K. f'Yedrlekson during tiie
Charles V. Sliowalter, for the past two
years in charge of the rental IiukIiics of
one of Omaha's garages, last week pur
chnsfd a Ituick touring car.
l,nsl Saturday Judge K. M. Coffin, presi
dent of tiie National Mutual Fire insur
ance company, the head office ()f which
l In (.inialia. pun-bused a 1!i7 Buick tour
ing car from II. K. Fredrickson.
1 Hiring carnival week two Humbler tour
ing cars were delivered from the sales
room here, one going to IT. 8. Buller of
Henderson. Neb., ami one to Dr. f'avls of
Monroe. Neh. In both Instances the cars
w re driven to their respective destina
tions. On October 19 the Rambler Automobile
company of Omaha declared a dividend to
their stockholders of Sh.Cuu. being the aec
ond one declared in the paBt two years
The season Just closed has been a most pst
Isfaetory one, and the outlook for next
year promises lo surpass It SO' per cent.
A choice slice i.f Missouri territory has
been added to the already large li"ld for
next weaHoti, and with the new line of
.Rambler r.iaelil'us the prosiiects are. In
deed, rosy fi.' a good year.
The local nitinigemetit of th" Rambler
Automobile company suys: "We will be
pardoned for the very natural elation we
are now enjoying, owing to the supremacy
our automobiles took in the flower p
ralc. Taking first prise in the unhi le
design das and third In the class 'of the
inns' artistic designs makea it the only
car in ihe parade getting two prlr.es. which
proves the theory or Ihe Rambler com-
I puny here ttiat our cars are first, last and
al ays essentially In the lead.
GOVERNMENT AFTER STANDARD
Farts Seenred liy l.awyera Are llelnu
t onsldrred by Ultieiala at
WA8H1NUTON, W. IS In response to
iniiilrles tmlay regarding the status of the
Invcttigulioii into the affplre of the Stand
ard Oil company with a view to determin
ing whether the company Is operating In
vlolnth n of the Hherman antl-tru;t law.
Attorney General Moody osld that Me.-sr .
Morrison and Kcllngg, who were appoint-d
to invcatlgae the Standard Oil methods,
had accumulated a vsst amount of testi
mony bearing upon the ran1.
This tesiimony was now being gone over
and it was quite likely that a definite con
clusion would, he reached tall bin the next
few weeka as to whether or not thero. had
been violations of the anti-trust laws.
It is wfll understood that Attorney l";n
eri Moody is to retire from the cabinet
and resume his law practice In Boston on
January 1. and it la stated he fully Intends
to take the personal responsibility before
he does of Inflating proceedings against
the Standard oil company and of publicly
slating that, in Ills Judgment, such pro.
reeding could be Justified by the facts
4 hroale lioralhte( Itlrs.
CO!.CMIl8. .. Oct. U. Kdward Raker,
aged IA years, diel in t,,e )e.diein iary last
ii'ght. having copied a cell in ihe Insane
ward for some time. Raker sc un d to
have a mama to sieal a certain horse in
Vanwert county. He waa sent up for a
short time for stealing the animal. N he-i
he got out h took the horse again and
waa again sent up. As soon as he got out
he went to Var.wert county and stole the
same horse and was then tent up for nf
teea I oar-
swe m,i w
TWO ROBBERS SOON CAUGHT
Footpidi Who Hold Up Countryman in
Jail Juit After Crime.
THIRD ONE CORNERED BY POLICE
Farmer' from Byron la Deprived of
Mon-'j- and Month Omaha Of
ficers Are Prompt to Re
cover Most of It.
Frank Lurizmann of Byron, Neb., was
robbed Frlduy njglit of SlOO. The South
Omaha police have two of the three hlgh
wnyment and are almost sure of the third
and $-45 ha leen recovered. This Is con
sidered one of the quickest and neatest
captures in the hhtory of the South Omaha
Lunxmann is a countryman who arrived
In town Friday from Byron, bringing his
daughter to be operated on at St. Joseph's
hospital. He knew a friend who worked
for the Jetter Brewing company and went
over to Indian Hill Friday night to hunt
him up. Not being able to And him and be
ing tired from his search he stepped Into a
saloon to refresh himself. This was at
about Thirtieth and T streets, as well an
he could remember. He insisted that he
only took one drink of whisky, but after
drinking It he remembers nothing of the
balunce of . the evening. He had $300 when
he went Into the saloon, but when he landej
in the jail at 12:30 he had Just 33 cents.
Two men by the name of O'Neill and Otto
Bliioencht helped him to the police station
after he was found wandering on the
i reels after the robbery. They were able
to tell the officers something of the occur
rence of the evening and give a clue to
the men who took from IJinxinano his
money. Bluoencht told that he had seen a
man by the name of Bernard Oaraher. who
lives at R street, go through the pock
eta, of the stranger. Caraher, he aald,
handed the money to his two companions.
Ale Altshtiler. IIO V street, and a young
grocery eWk by the name of J. W. White.
How They Did the Jolt.
The manner of the hoi, lap wss that Cara
her Impersonated an officer and accosted
the nupefled Lunzmann. declaring he must
search him to see that he was carrying no
concenled weapons. While making the
search he took the $:S00 along with the
man's pocket hook. Such wss the story told
by Bluoencht, which was corroborated by
Charles Schwartzland, another witness.
The police immediately acted on the tip
and by 10 a. m. had Abe Altshtiler and J.
W. White In jail. The evidence was found
to convict them; for at the home of Alt
shuler the officers found Silo and in a
niangir- hidden by hay they found $110.
There remains snout $56 out of the $340
lo be accounted for. It may be the chief
actor, who ia still at large, has the balance.
I.unsiiiann. however, was ssld to have
spent his money freely and perhaps spent
most of the shortage himself. He was
fined In police court yesterday morning for
drunkenness. No evidence waa found to
show he hsd been drugged, as he would
lead the court to believe. The police think
It the common way of such losses. The
officers are of the opinion he deserves little
sympathy considering his carelessness In
regard to his sick daughter, who Is lan
guishing at the hospital In Omaha. He
was full of remorse In police court Satur
day and hoped only that he might recover
$.". if nothing more, that he might pay his
daughter's fees at the hospital.
He is a man of about eO years. The offi
cers are hot sfter the third msn. Bernard
Csraher.i who Is the chief actor, and Is
believed tw be Udlnf la th Ui. They
design, showing all
have such a good description that he can
not escape long wherever he may go.
INSTRUCTION IN IRRIGATION
Department of Agriculture Telia Pros
pective Srttlera lion to
WASHINGTON. Oct. 13. For the guid
ance of the great number of people Iroin
humid regiuiiH, who settle on the Immense
areas of western lands opened to settle
ment, the Department of Agriculture has
Issued a report on practical Information for
beginnings In irrigation.
There are several million acres open for
settlement In the United States under ir
rigation works built by private enterprise
and works are being constructed by the
National government to provide u water
supply for more than l,t00,uno acres of arid
Tho report says these are certain to eauw
an influx of settlers Into western America
during the next few year. The report
discusses arid soils nnd water supplies gen
fTiilly and describes how to locate and
build farm ditches, prepare land to receive
water. Irrigate staple crops and how much
water to apply.
"Experience throughout the urid region"
the report says, "Is demonstrating that the
greatest danger to Irrigated lands is lack
of drainage. Water applied to crops rises
the ground water, which brings with It the
salts dissolved from the soil; cnpllarlty
brings this water to the surface, where
it evaporates, leaving tho salts to ac
cumulate until all the vegetation Is
destroyed. The only insurance against this
Is proper drainage, but anything (as
econorny in the use of water and thorough
cultivation) which will check the rise of
ground water or lessen evaporation will
decrease the danger." '
BIG CROPS ON MAIDEN SOIL
Knormona rgetablea Produced on
Nod at Homestead lu Me
D. Clem Heaver, in charge of the home
seekers' Information bureau of the Bur
lington, has received from J. T. Morrow of
Iena, Mcl'herson county, gome samples of
crops raised on the sod of his homestead.
Mr. Morrow took up his homestead this
spring and all his crops were grown on
the breaking with only rainfall for water.
He sent samples of corn, sugar beets, cab
bage, turnips, potatoes and onions which
would astonish the natives. Turnlpa twelve
Inches In diameter were grown In abund
ance. ThU crop was grown In the aand
hills on land which was taken for nothing
from the government last spring. Mr. Mor
row writes that there is still plenty of
available land fur loo families in his neigh
borhood. One-fourth of the land la tillable
and the rest good for grazing.
RAILWAY CLERKS ON STRIKE
Southern Parltae Kniploirs Desire
Fixed Hoara and Pay for
NEW ORLEANS. Oct. 13 -Clerks in the
employ of the Southern Pacific railway
here struck today for more ay, for llxed
hours of employment and for pay for over
time. The strikers said that the slilke
would extend over the entire division.
EL, PASO, Tex.. Oct. 13.-Rnllway ch rka
on the Southern Pacvitic railroad between
El Paso and New Orleans belonging to the
Order of Railway clerks sre on striae.
Thirty-seven men are out he--. The strike
demand reeognizatlou of the union, an In
crease of 10 er cent in wages aud lime
aad a half pay for over time.
for the Horse Show
abroad by Brands if buyers
HUDSON STEAMERS COLLIDE
Cie Man Dead and Two Missine M
Eesult of Accident
SARATOGA AND ADIRONDACK MIET IN FOG
Paasenirera Are Rescued from Sara
toga, Which Waa Badly Unm
oved, but Adirondack la
Able to Make Port.
KINGSTON, N. Y., Oct. 13-The iiUht
paxrenger steamers Adirondack of the I'eo.
pie's line of Albany ami Saratoga of the
Citizens' line collided between Olascow.
twelve miles north of the city, at 1'.':IC
o'clock this morning. Clarence Sherman of
Melrose. N. Y., an oiler on the Saratoga,
was k'lled and George Morton of New York
City, clork on the Adirondack, Is missing.
The collision occurred In n dense fig,
which prevented the pilots of either boat
from aeelng the other. Both, It Is thought,
missed their bearings.
The Saratoga sustained the greater dan,
age. The Adirondack was on its way to
Albany and the Saratoga was enroute to
Now York. The Adirondack tore off the
port side of the Sarntoga. which listed to
port and Its boiler went overboard and
Sherman, an oiler, was killed Instantly
by flying timbers.
An employe named Morton on the Adiron
dack in supposed to have been knocked"
overboard and drowned.
Many passengers or. the Saartnga were
knocked down by the force of the col
lision, but the crews of both boats as
sisted In rescuing them and later thev were
transferred to the Cltv of Troy, landed at
Tivoll and sent to New York by tra'n.
The passengers on lmth Isiats became
panic-stricken ami only by the coolness of
the officers and crews of both boats wes
heavy loss of life prevented. The Adiron
dack, after the fog was clear, was able lo
proceed to Albany. The Suratoga listed to
port and was hauled to Olascow dock,
where It is anchored. Captain Brown of
the Saratoga at once came to Kingston
and arranged for wreckers to raise Its
The officers of the Saratoga say the col
lision was unavoidable. Their boat had
Just passed an Island south of Olascow.
when an Immense fog hank rolled out of
Sauserties creek, obscuring everything on
the river. The opproarhlng Adlmnrtick
had been seen, bat Was completely hidden
when the fog bank Intervened between the
o Warning of t'olllalou.
Without warning, the Adirondack's lighls
suddenly loomed tip in the foy and the
crash followed. The sute rooms of the
port side of the Saratoga were crushed in.
The boat swung away liniiedi:4telv after
the collision, the Saratoga listed and about
a dozen occupants of the staterooms were
thrown Into the almost lcecold waters ol
the Hudson river.
Hurlng the confusion following the av.
dent it war Impossible to keep 'rack of
their number or who they were.
Second Pilot Uudwlg of the Paratoca W"is
sleerlng his vessel. Captain Brown had
la-en In charge, but left Ihe pilot hone
to go tielow soon after passing Johnston
Captain Brown Is extremely nervous and
cannot give a connected account of
(.evident or what followed.
The steamer onteosa of the Cvtskill night
line came along soon after e accident
and assisted lu rescuing paengei a hr.
had ueau throw u iulw lb river.
Importations received weekly from
our own Paris office, at 1 Rue Am
broise Thomas, bring European novel
ties to us almost immediately.
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
Shovrera In iebraaka Today and
Probably Tomorrow ghowera In
Weatrra Invra Today.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 13.-For ast of the
weather for Sunday and Monday:
For Nebraska nnd South Dakota-Showers
Sunday and probably Monday.
For Iowa and Missouri Fair In cast,
showers In western portion Sunday; Mon
OFFICE OF THK W FATHER Bl'RKAl'.
OMAHA, Oct. HI. Official record of temper
ature and precipitation eomisired with the
corresponding day of the hist three venrs:
Vi. JOlo. 1!U. 1'JKI.
Maximum temperature.... 73 67 li? 'it
Minimum temperature 67 5.1 VI M
Mean temperature......... ti'i Wi M
precipitation ) ou .14 .in .HI
Tcniicrature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March 1
and comparison with the last two years
Excess for the day
TH-flcieney since March 1
Deficiency for the day
Total rainfall since March 1,
I leHclencv since. March 1....
.1 so Inches
Deficiency for cor. period in 1'fi. B.iW Inches
Deficiency for cor. period In ism. S.iB Inches
U. A. WEI'S! I. I'Ocal Forecaster.
Watch Your Thirty Feet
YOU have thirty feet of Intestines!
What makes food travel
A set of Muscles that lino th?
walls of these Intestines or Bowels.
- When a piece of Food rubs the wa"s
of the Intestines these Muscles tighlei
behind it, and thus it starts a Muscle-wave
which drives It through the whole length
of the Bowels. . '
It should take about 12 hours to do this
properly, so that nutritious parts of the food
may have time to be digested and absorbed.
But, If it takes Iwlce or three times
that period the food spoils in passing, a"J (
becomes ss poisonous as if It had decayed
before being eaten.
Now. the cause of delay (Constipation)
la simply Weakness, or Laziness of the
Want of Exercise, Indoor Employment,
weakens these Bowel-Muscles, Just as it
weakens Arm and Leg Muscles.
"Physic" like Salts. Calomel, Jalap,
Phosphate of Soda, Mineral Wateta, simply
flush-out the Bowels for the one occasion
They do not remove the Cause of Con
atipatlon. But this is different with Cascarets.
Cascarets act on the Muscles of the
Bowels and Intestines. They act Just as
Cold Water, or Exercise act on a Lazy man.
( They act like exercise.
A Cascaret produces the same 'sort of
Natural result that a Six Mile walk In the
country would produce.
The Veil Pocket Box is told by all
Druggists, at Ten Cents. .
Be yerjr careful to get the genuine,
made only by the Sterling Remedy Co.,
and never eotd In bulk. Every tablet
ftVsjrased "CCa" gag
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