Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 28, 1907, NEWS SECTION, Page 3, Image 3

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Says County Attorneys Will Not Help
rati avTicsm
44 and 44-inch
Iwtgths and a
variety of fab
rics S10 to S39
i; t I 1 1 y gar
ments for all
kinds of wea
ther sio to sas
Him Enforce Pure Food Law. .
Imalat oat Belaar Sabpocaaral Brfor
A.t October's Door
They Will AtteaS Barker laaaalty
Hearlasr Rr. OTr. Persraaoa
Qalii Caarck.
m Wx:Ji U HI . m H ft J M W
ForJOctober; 1 907, "onjale .throughout. America
All vocal selections have accompaniments by
8-lnch 35 cents
victor Orchestra w.iw,8.Rf-, adductor
As Til Chora tram ' 'II Trovators" (Ne. n4S) Verdi
Cornets' and Trumpets of Pryor'g Band
Bnglt Muck Ho. 2 (No jtio)
Clarinet and Fluta, by Christie & Lyons
Spring Oreetiac (He. f9) Beseaict
Comic Song by Arthur Collins
Aad UtU Bit Mora (No.f.) nscbsr
the Victor Oichestra
Duet by Miss Jones and Mr. Murray
Kiss, "isa. Kill (II you want lo leara la kin)
(No. 5163) . Hoffman
Tenor Solo by Harry Tally
Take Ha Back to Ifew York Town (jiy) T TOser
Songs by Billy Murray
torla (No. 5.,) Kleia
I'd Ratber Two-Step this Walt, Bin (No. gji) Burt
March Song by Frank C. Stanley
Honey Boy (No. 5,35) Voa Tilxtr
10-lnch 60 cents; and 12-inch $1
Yodel Song by George P. Watson
Arthur Pryor's Band
- Telescope Marcs 10-lncb (No. gn;) - Seltzer
OOBtfn' Thro' tlx Rrt Humsraoqoa m lack .
(No. s BeTirteot
Bead Sir (Tha Isdian'a Bride) to-laeh ' (No. ga) Raeg
cad Danes (Paa da Echarpaa) ia-lnch (No. jis)
. (Fma Baliat SymphoDie "Callirhoe ") CkamlBade
Blissful Dream lnirmi i4ach (No. 11659) HeLmund
Victor Dance Orchestra
. Amkroala Walt i4nck (No. 11663) . - , Tracy
Cornets and Trumpets of Pryor'g Band
Sofia Maroh Ho. 1 lo-iach (Ifo. ;asa)
Army Bogle Call Ifo. 1 (with ike caila anaouacad)
ia4aca (No. lata)
Victor Drum, Fife and Bugle Corps
My Maryland: March 10-iack (No. fit) Sogers
Accordion Solos by John J. Kimmel
Irlab Boy Marcn to-lack (No. my) KUmmal
Medley of Irish Jigs io4nca (No.
Xylophone Solo by Chris Chapman
watermelon Club March "o-Jwk (No. 5119? Lam pa
Clarinet and Flute by Christie & Lyons
Sweet VUlona at Childhood ia-lnch (No. 11660) Glover
ScataayWalU la-mck (No. 31657)
Soprano Solo by Helene Noldi
Sock M U Sleep, Mother 10-iack (No. J115) Allen
Two New Records by Alice Lloyd .
. Tea Splash Me and I'n Splaah To ta-lach
(No. 5.j) - Solmaa
Story of Clothes tine is-lnch (No. 66a Tate
Two New Records by Vesta Victoria
Sammer B Ion are to-tack (No. jtlo) Belbary
Man, Man, Waa ia-lnch (No. Sai) Helbury
un, iran a amain a 00 iiiucb 01 ina menj
"Coon" Song by Miss Ada Jones
' BtbeManrathaMoeaWereaOoea Mhwk .
tf(o.ss6) . v . Fiecher
Bnak, Don't Wake the Baby 10-inck (No eja)
Tenor Solo by John A. Finnegan
Stabat Mater Oijv aolmara la inch (No. 31666)
Tenor Solo by Harry Macdonough
Maeaiah -Comfort Te My Peoa'e ie4ach (No. ji6;6)
Tenor Solo by Byron G, Harlan
Heath the Old Cherry Tree, Sweet Maria ta-lnch
(No. 5114) Tan Alatyne
Songs by Harry Tally
Ballooning 10-inch (No. 5013) Kern
Broncho Buster 10-Inch (No. $14) Maddea
March Song by Billy Murray
Honey Boy to inch (No. 1007) Ton Tiber
" Coon" Songs by Eddie Morton
Marines aaoca da Hootch a-ma-kooch 10 inch
(No, 5oi Ton T liter
That't Gratitude taJach (No. 31661) Camp
"Coon" laong by Arthur Collins
It I'm Going to Die I'm Ooin( to Hare Some Pu
lo-lnca (No. j8) - Cohan
Duet by Cglllns and Harlan
Wbof Mer to-iach (No. 5107) Snyder
Lyric Quartet
The Radiant Mom ia-lnch (No. 31664) Woodward
The Kerry Dance (unaccompanied) 10-inch
(No. 5198) Molloy
Billy Murray and Haydn Quartet
Take Me Where There's a Big Biaaa Band 10-inch
(No. 5316; Mora
Descriptive Specialty
by Miss Jones and Mr. Spencer
Jimmiean4Maggiunickel-laa4 le-mck (No. 11663)
New Red Seal Records
x Six New Schumann-Heinle Records
Eraoetlrje Scfcunuuio-Selnk, Contralto
10 inoh aiaa, fa.oa each A) Gtrmmm
Frahllnfeiett (Spriof-tida) (No. taia) Becker
Dor Ted uad das Madchea (Death and tha Maidaa)
(No. 17011) Schubert
ta-lnch alia $j 00 each Crmm
Mignon Xennst da daj Land (Kaawan Tkoa (be Land)
(No. 8S090) Thomaa
Orfeo Ack, Ich habe sie Teriom (I Hara Lou My
Kurydica) (No. etoai) Clack
Rheiagold Weicke, Wotaa. Welchef (Waver, Wotaa )
(No. ISo9) Wagner
Bolero La Oitaaa (TheOypey) U itmlmn-.
(No. ago, j) '-' '
A New Record in English by de Gogorza
Emilio de Oorza, Baritone
la-lnck aita
Drtnft te Me Only With Thine Byea (No. 74077)
Three New Witherspoon Records
Herbert Wltherspoon, Bass
ta-lnch tin each it nfluk
Gypsy John (No. 74071; . Clay
By the Short Cnt to the Rosea (a) Ti0 Old Donegal Air
Black Bhoela of the Silver Eye fb)i 7' 'y Old Ulster Air
Mesaiah The Tnunpet Shall Svund (Na. 7400) Handel
Four New Powell Records
Wand Powell, Violinist
10-inch site, $1.00 aack.
Menaett (No. 6467) Moiart
Souvenir (No. 64074) Frani Drdla
Melodle (No. 64073) oiuck
The Bee (a) v. ,.wi Sckobart
MinuuWalta (b) f (NO 47) Chopin
Any Victor dealer will gladly play these records for you. Go and hear them to-day!
New Victor Records
on sale) threat hot
America on tha 2th of.
Ifnry month
Victor tTalking Machiiie Co.
. f Camden N J, USi.
BarUnar Gramophone Company of Moatrcal, Canadian Diatribotota
Wrfte) for trM
catalogus f 4ar
3000 Racords
All These Records on Sale at Our Store
Western Distributers for Victor Goods
GEO. E. MICKEL, Manager
We have jail of the above Victor Racords, also the entira Victor
Catalog, 'including all the foreign languag9s.
We have just doubled our former space in the old Boston Store,
and invite you to call and see the most complete Talking Machine
quarters in the entire country.
(From a Staff Corroepondent.)
I.lKtYlt.M. Rent. 27. (Siiecial.) Deputy
t.- t Thn.nn la nnf r V-
K . Illllllin.iuii. . .............. ... ..... . j
Ins the support from the county attorneys
whlr-h h hWlrvea the law requires tnem
to give him. In the enforcement of the pure-
food law and he may appeal to tne ov
mnr tinilvr the derelict officers' act. Mr.
Johnson haa analysed milk, cream and Ice
cream from tn of the largest cities or
Nebraska. The result shows a general
high grade of butter fat and no formalde
hyde or other preservatives waa found ex
cept at Nebraska City, where formalde
hyde la in general use In all milk, cream
and Ice cream on the market. One Ice cream
dealer there, so Johnson reports, said ha
fnrmaidehvda and had always used
It. Johnson certified these facts to County
Attorney LJvlngatone, with instructions 10
prosecute at once. The county attorney
raised some questions about the require
ments of the law and asked Johnson to go
to Nebraska City and sign the complaints.
Johnson In reply forwarded such affidavits
ss he believes the county attorney requites.
He believes It Is not his duty to sign com
plaints because a few 'prosecutions that
would require repeated trips and attend
ance at court of hie assistants would crip
ple the work of his office. Attorney Gen
eral Thompson upholds Johnson's conten
tion in the matter of signing complaints
and says this Is the duty of the county
State Employee Demand Ssbpoenss.
As a result of the Barker insanity trial
a few of the employes of the state peni
tentiary are liable to have a taste of the
governor's displeasure. Attorney General
Thompson asked several of them to ap
pear and testify in the case as witnesses
for the state. They refused to appear un
less served with a subpoena, though a
wagonload of convlcta had been sent up to
testify In Barker's behalf. Among those
who failed to show up today wss Dr.
Holyoke, prison physician. Mr. Thompson
complained to the governor this afternoon
at the action of the stste employes. Su
perintendents Kern of Hastings asylum and
Young of the Norfolk asylum came with
out being subpoenaed.
Rev. Mr. Fergosea WHudrawa.
Rev. Mr. Ferguson, who was charged
with conduct unbecoming a minister, this
afternoon withdrew from the cnurcn ana
the ministry and thus the hearing before
a special court of ministers came to a sud
den and unexpected close. Ferguson and
his counsel claimed the chairman of the
court was prejudiced and therefore he
could not get a fair trial. The withdrawal
was occasioned when the chairman refused
to permit the admission of affidavits or evi
dence derogatory to the character of Mrs.
Cross, the woman In the case, and evidence
tending to ahow the good character of the
minister in other cities. Ferguson came
from California to University Place, stop
ping off while) en route home from the east,
where he went to bury his wife. He
preached at the Methodlet town and was
at once employed. Jast before he reached
the Nebraska town stories arrived of his
trouble with a woman In California. .
The Methodist conference todsy elected
tha following delegates to the general con
ference to be held In Baltimore: J. R. Get
tys of Beatrice, T. II. Worley of Wymore,
George I. Wright of Nebraska City. The
lay conference was organised by the elec
tion of Goorge Bpurlock of Cass county
Chairman and George Tobey of Lincoln sec
retary. Coasamptlve Commits gnlclde.
Julius West, who was suffering with con
sumption, cut his throat and ended his life
this morning. The man was living alone
In a tent near the state farm, thinking the
open air treatment would benefit him. Yes
terday he became worse and to those who
reached him before he died he said he pre
ferred death to living as he waa.
Way Clarke Wsstt New Trial. .
t' hrlef on motion for rehearing
Judge Strode and W. H. Crow, for Harri
son Clarke, the murderer, assert that the
speeches of the county attorney of Doug
las county at the time of the trial were
sufficient to Influence the court to grant
a reversal. They assert that he 101a tne
Jury they should bring in a verdict that
would be satisfactory to the people of the
community. That the people of the com
munity wereialready Inflamed by the aev
eral murdera that had taken place was
asserted, and this statement of the county
attorney only added fuel to the flame.
They assert, also, that the statements of
the county attorney in demanding the
death aentence for the negro make the caae
reversible. The statement with which they
find fault Is as follows: "It hss been said
that there Is no such thing as life im
prisonment, and it has been said that life
Imprisonment means no more than ten
years In the penitentiary because of
pardons that may be granted."
Delegates to Deep Water Meeting.
Governor Sheldon has appointed the fol
lowing delegates to the Deepwater con
vention to be held at Memphis on October
4 and 6: Colonel C. J. Mllea of Hastings.
Sherman Saunders of Bloomfleld, Hon. M.
r. vrim nf Arcadia. Hon. C. B. DemDster
of Beatrice and Charles L. Marshall of
Entrance Through Ooston Store
Sixteenth and Douglas
taaalnt asd t'urlona Kra tares at Lit
' ta a Rapidly Gravrtaa;
Yea, ll las come, and laid a heavy hand
n everything in lta reach. Where all waa
llfo Monday, Tu Uav morning hung limp
and lifeless. Ye. Jack Kroat has spoiled
the watermelons fur th'.a year. riatte Val
ley News
Joint Affsir-Tu l.anriaume young women
got oil No. i the vther morning and,' as
Mual, weru immediately, gathered in by
that enterprising gentleman. P. E. Reader
st the Kimball Land company, who pro
seeded lo M ats 00s of Uieiu on a home
stead. The other had one in Dakota and
couldn't take one here, though ahe "wished
she could. And so does ReaVr. Kimball
Obaerver. .
Nature Fake A. H. Carter's parrot Is
about as Intelligent a bird as one can find.
His cage hangs near the telephone, and a
few days ago hs was seen to put his head
In a can that was In his cage and say,
"Hello!" In a few minutes he removed his
heud scd. to the surprise of his listeners,
said: "Good bye, good bye, Bernle!" It Is
not known who he wsa talking to. Win
side Tribune.
Carrying Coin Men have various ways of
carrying money. Grocers, butchers and mll-
I lets carry it In a wad. Bunkers in clean
1 bills, la1 J full length In a pockeibook.
When the habllament or cummer must be laid aside ana emu excluding gar
ments put on that'a when we bid strongly for your favor, because our gar
ments are not merely heavy enough, but they are stylish enough and tailored
well enough to suit men of the most exacting requirements
of dress.
At this store, men who have tired of the exorbitant charges
of custom tailors meet on common ground with men who hnre
tired of the ordinary ready-mades, and both go away satisfied
that they have at last mastered the secret of good dressing at
moderate cost.
We Will Put Our Time Against Your
to demonstrate the superiority of our clothes will you give us
the privilege?
You should come to this store and thus fortify yourself
against disappointment for no matter how small or how large
your boy may be, we've been just as particular about his clothes
as we've been with our men's that ought to settle the ques
tion for you.
Plain or. Knickerbocker
knee: pants suits
2.50 to $10
IKH.: 6.SO to $22.50
Lv US' f - V . I s lit
-.. fcaaarV"1 V1' I J
TMTftZtl " Stav
We don't know that we've th. most, but we do Know thatwehav.
186 Styles of New Pall Hats
to choose from, and ttiat there is hardly a color, a shape, ora dimen
sion in soft or stiff hats that we haven't got in the size you wear.
SI. GO up to 85, OO
THE NEW are about th. topplost" hat. you'v.
STETSONS seen for some time up from
We think we are' pretty safe in saying we've the
many styles but the one like the illustration Is in, the lead
for popularity prices range from
S1.8Q to ST. SO
that's what many men say when we begin, showing our almost
Inexhaustible variety.
Sl.OO to S3. gO
to suit your taste no matter what it may be prices
range up from JUC
dustrlal parade, In which over 100 floats
appeared, was given this afternoon at 4
o'clock. All the manufacturing and other
commercial Interests of the city were repre
sented. Including the postofllce force, with
nine floats; high school, with historical
floats, and the commercial travelers.
The game of ball between the United
Commercial Travelers' teams of Hastlnga
and Beatrice was won by the former; score,
T to 1. The celebration was concluded to
night, and It waa the biggest and moat
successful affair ever held in the city.
Brokers only fold the bill once, doubling
the money, as it were. The young business
man carries It In hla vest pocket. Farmers
and drovers in their inside pockets, whether
It la (SO or IS centa. Printers usually carry
their money In other people's pockets.
Beaver City Times-Tribune.
Steer Was Crasy Monday Joe Cady and
two or three helpers drove in a bunch of
cattle which had been sold to Roberts. On
the way In a fins steer went craiy and
drove the drivers. They- finally tied bun ta a
tree and left him. That evening Bob Qa
tlemen went out with his- dray and suc
ceeded In getting him a piece farther to
ward town, when he again balked and was
tied to a tree and left. Next morning he
I was dead.' The verdict was "an aggravated
I caae of brain storm." Platte Center Signal
Decorated Aatoa sail Carrlaires Bl
Attractloa at Beatrlee.
BEATRICE, Neb., Sept. 27. (Special.)
The flower parade yesterday afternoon at
the anniversary celebration was a glorious
success and several hundred beautifully
decorated automobiles, carrlagea and bicy
cles appeared In the procession. The com
mittee of awards voted unanimously that
all who participated were entitled to great
credit for their work and prises were
awarded aa follows:
Horseback Miss Helen Scott, first; Max
Miller, second.
Bicycle Truman Rogers, first.
Automobile W. W. Black, first; George
Harris of Blue Springs, second.
Carriages Mrs. E. J. Shlnn, first; double
carriage, occupied by Misses Ruth Ander
son, Helen Davis, Vesta Baumer and Ber-
nlce Bradley, second.
Twenty carriages occupied by old settlers
formed part of the parade. Among the
pioneers were Daniel Freeman, the ftrjt
homesteader, who grasped the hand of W.
J. Bryan during Mr. Bryan's address at
the high school grounds; Mrs. Charles of
81oux City, who made the trip up the
Missouri In the boat Hannibal In 1857, and
who formed the little colony that first set
tled In Beatrice; C. M. Murdock of Wy
more, a resident of Gage county since 17;
Judge Broady of Lincoln; Judge J. B.
Raper of Pawnee City; J. B. Llnlngor of
Wymore ; J. B. Mumford of Beaxrtoa, and
many others.
Thousands of people spent the remainder
of the day and evening throwing confetti
and enjoying themselves, as carnival visit
ors usually do.
In spile of a cold, drlasling rain the tsv
Nebraaka evre Notes.
PLATT8MOUTH Rain fell in this vicin
ity Friday, which was a great benefit to
the land for fall plowing.
BEATRICE Fred H. a Beatrice horse,
won throe straight heats In the 2:12 pace
at Emporia, Kan., yesterday. :
PLATT8MOUTH Chief of Police Fits-
gerald has been appointed truant officer to .
see that the children attend school. j
BEATRICE A hea.vy rain visited this
section last night. The moisture will be
of great benefit to the winter wheat crop.
BLUB HILL The heavest rain for three
months fell here last night and still con
tinues. Farmers can now put In their
wheat. It Is cool and a frost Is expected
after the rain.
BEATRICE J. B. Smith, proprietor of 1
the Jersey dairy at this place, yesterdav
secured first, two second, three third and
four championship prises on his herd of
Jersey cattle at Kansas City. I
BLUE HILL The teachers of the Blue '
Hill public schools were given a day off
Friday to, visit the Hastings schools. This
gave the rchooi children a chance to at
tend the county fair at Bladen.
PLATT8MOUTH Deputy flame Warden
H W. Hvers haa been sounding consider
able time with a shotgun hunting along
the Missouri and riatte rlvera and through
Cass county looking for violators of the
BEATRICE John Morris, living seven
miles southwest of Beatrice, died at an
early hour yesterday morning. He was 7
years or age ana unmarrieu. 1 ne remains
were taken to Lewiston today for inter
ment. BEEMER The first killing frost In' this
vicinity came Wednesday. The weather
has been Ideal In this part of the state
during the last month for cftrn to ripen and
this frost will only hasten the maturing
PLATTSMOUTH Beoauee he boilers
would not furnish sufficient heat In the
Burlington shops, Master Mechanic Helps
and H. T. Batton exchanged a few com
plimentary words and Mr. Batton tendered
hla resignation.
PLATTSMOUTH H. M, I-ong, residing
a few mllea southwest of this city, Ima
sold more than I'.'fO worth of peaches this
year, but aays the yield was only about
one-fourth as much as usual, and he in
tends to cut down about one-half of the
I rata.
BEEMER John Nellor, a business man of
Beemer. for many years, has sold his prop
erty in town and moved, with his family,
to Peabody, Kan. Mr. Nellor still owns his
farm six miles northwest of town and also
retains his Interest In the First National
BEATRICE-Mr. James Freeman and
Mrs. Leila Freeman, both of this city, who
were divorced about elx months ago, were
remarried at Lincoln Wednesday and have
returned to Beatrice to live. Mr. Freeman
Is a son of Daniel Freeman, the first home
steader. 11.. ...
PLATTSMOUTII-Durlng a heavy elec
trical storm Friday the roof of the elegant
home of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Parmele In
this city was struck by a bolt of lightning,
which parsed through the roof and the
celling. Fortunately no one was Injured and
very little other damage done.
EDO AR Samuel Doane, si farmer, re
siding a few miles south of Edgar, was
thrown from hla wagon Thursday about
noon and It Is feared totally injured. Mr.
Doune is nn old settlor here and Is 75 years
of age. His team, which Is a spirited one.
ran away with him and he waa thrown out
while the team was running.
BEATRICE Peter Salts, an old resident
of Beatrice, was robbed of a small amount
of money yesterday during the flower pa
rade at the anniversary celebration. A
stranger was slugged In an alley on Ella
street by a supposed holdup, who escaped
without accomplishing his purpose or be-
ut. funic tuum arrive on tne scene.
.PDGR7A"...electr,c"1 storm seemed to
originate In this vicinity Thureday night
between 10 and 11 o'clock. This section
has been suffering from a long run of very
dry weather. Last night at 9 o'clock the
. y. wa" P"'"' clear and no sign of
anything but continued drouth. At M
o clock brilliant lightning and heavy thun
der startled the people, which continued
for thirty minutes; then rain began falling
and is still falling tnls morning. More than
half an 'inch has fallen and it now looks
as though the ground, would get a good
soaking once me re. (
BEATRICE H. J. Buss.' a farmer living
northwest of the city, yesterday placed In
.ui ooun wiuuuw at niein a store a cotton
plant-that was grown on his fartn. Soma
months ago while Mr. -Buss was in Texas
he hrOUB-ht hnma mltli him . l.
seeds, and- planted them r m his. dooryard.
- j ..n.- wjuiiu rin laLimi ana now
form a very ornamental group. i
TECUMS EH William J. Devenney, for
manv veara a nt ihi. .m
move his. family to. Omaha within a-' week
. uara, . wunri luey-win maae tnelr
future home. - Mr. Devenney has entered
the . employ of the Omaha Cold Storage
Creamery company and will work- In the
house. Mr. Devenney' father, James Devenney,-
Is employed In Omaha, and he has
other relatives there and in Council Bluffs.
: Bnrllagtoa Strats;b.entaar Track,
TECUMSEH, Neb.,- Beptr 27. Special. )
The : Burlington ' railroad Is plannlna- to
straighten its main track through the oatS
of Tecumseh. At the present , time the
track forms a letter 8- within the corporate
limits, coming Into the station on a bend,
both from, the north and from the south.
Surveyors have been here "ihls week and
have staked out a direct , line. It .Is dona
to prevent collisions at the depot, which
have several tiroes been narrowly averted.
If you have anything to trade advertise
it In the For , Exchange columns of Ths
Bee Want Ad pages.
New Fal
00 -
Mad of Clupeco Shrunk Fabrics
Urn oatemi tlerU
ea.aaav a aiaaeae
In Wearing Apparel for
Men. Women 3 Children
Un iiJasy Credit
Every department is crowd
ed with new goods The finest
stock in Omaha The' best
values The easiest terms.
Men s Suits...... $6.50 to $27.50
Ladies' Suits.. ..$7.50 to $30.00
Boys' Suits .......$2.50 Up
Come1 in Saturday look over.
our stock if you sea some ar-
uce you neea or warn we
will charge it pay as you can. ,
Ridflley's Credit Clotbing Co.
1417 Dotafjlasi St.
Elmer Beddeo, Mgr.