Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 18, 1908, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE OMAHA' DAILY BEE: TUESDAY, AUGUST 18, 1908.
it
Building Loans a Specialty
Bring, In your plana, give us th location of your
lot and wi will promptly advise you what amount we
can loan, s
Our loans are repayable In monthly Installments and
we receive; $100 payments on principal any day and credit
on principal (at borrower's request) each $100 accumu
lating 'on the loan' shares; each such credit stopping In
terest at once on the amount so repaid.
ye hare an abundance of money, and If you con
template tmlldlng we invite you to call. N .
Resources, $3,100,822.18.
Reaertre and Undivided Profits, $96,000.
Jii8 Conservative Savings & Loan Ass'n.
' 1014 Harney St., Omaha.
Ceo, F: Gilmore, rresldent. Paul W. KuImh, Sec'jr,
RIOT VICTIM DIES
(Continued frohY'First Page )
both of Chiospfn,' Ken' heralded all
over th city sattthls Went for toward
bring-in about jjRee. ". f
Effort to Cat "Fire Alarm Wire.
An attempt waa"mJe to cut the fir
alarm wires but wee; not.. successful.
The man who wniild have cut off the
fire protection of t city, was discovered.
tn the roof of a building In the act of
reaching for the wires. A half doion
shots from troops, who Were on patrol In
the court house square wire aimed e.t him
as he stealthily clln;bed toward the wires.
One bu!Ii:t pr6ha,bly hlt'.'Mrn, for he dropped
to the roof of ttj ' building, but made a
successful' escape. ;,' .
To this affair .Is 'added th attempt to
fire the negro section nrv the northwest sidj
of Gprlngflelil. Prompt action of the fllre
department co-operstlng with a battullon
of the First Infantry stopped the Impending
conflagration.
A platoon of infantry was dispatched to
Harvard park, -.newsuBurb just outside
the city limits to the southeast shortly be
fore midnight... BeVeral shots had . been
flrerl, but so, far as could be learned, no
body was Injured. The troops soon re
turned to headquarters at the county Jail.
The auburb Is adjacent to the main shaft
of the Central Coal mine, where many
negroes are employed.
Throughout the night headquarter of the
two brigades had frequent calls from
frightened citizens, who requested protec
tion from suhplcious character.
Springfield' Is steeped In the deepest sorrow.-.
The Tapttal pf Illinois well and truly
realises' the sadness of Its state, but It has
determined fo take the most vigorous steps
to reassert ' Justice and order.
State's Attorney Hatch, who, at the In
stance af and with the co-operation of
Governor Deneen 'stands In th. van of this
movement, , Is backed by three-fourths of
the cltiaens-Of Springfield and will be
supported by the other fourth when thy
realize what he win attempt 'to do. The
exceptions arg the 3 prisoners now in lall
for rioting, who etnnd to be charged with
murder'y the special grand Jury, which
the state's attorney was to request today.
A careful estimate places the number of
negroes,, who have left Springfield since the
beginning of the race war at 2100. Ther?
are still many negroes left In Springfield,
but of these, many are planning to go at
the first, opportunity.
....It.. .! . " V
Rayaer'a Complicity Not Shown.
RU)i(jV that' A: Rayner. the 8t. IauIs
man who was arrested for-alleging partici
pation In the lynching of William loi-jne-gan
Saturday nlht, had confessed to the
police, could be only partially verified to
day., 'Rayner. denies that he was concerned
In the actual killing of Donnegan, saying
that the, was across the street when this
took place. He gave the police the names
of several others who. he declared, were
guilty of participation Inithe outrage. None
of these persons is known, however, and it
Is thought that .Rayner has Imagined the
identity of his companions In order to es
cape farther experiences of the "third de
gree.", Rayner and Kato Howard, the latter,
acci sed of participating In the wrecking of
Loper's, restaurant, are the only prisoners
against whom the police claim to have
damaging evidence. The Howard . woman
has beerj released on ball. The explicit
charge against her is grand larceny. She
told the police that she entered the restau
rant 'merely" f5C the purpose of securing
souvenirs Of the Friday riot. One of her
"souvenirs" the police sty, was a pall of
lard weighing twenty pounds.
Evidence Difficult to Secure.
The police and state's attorney are meet
ing with the usual difficulties in their at
tempt to discover the leaders of the riot.
Every person arrested claims that he or
she was present merely as a spectator ana
the prisoner can always produce several
friends to substantiate this claim. Then
there la the plea of the patrolmen that they
"couldn't, recognise" any Of the rioters. If
State's Attorney Frank Hatch succeeds In
securing the punishment of any of riot
COME people
' I , ..ns. i una ....ijr
, I iw. ,r 'bfr Better Beer Brewed 1 ""L-
S7V rcAJ ITf V""vie. peopte conoenw Deer cecaiae tTl ( V.l rS?
it cootaiot alcohol.
Bread contains alcohol.
Dried fruit and fruit juices contain al
cohol, some of them as great a percent
age a beer.
All sugar and starch foods art turned
into alcohol and carbonic acid (as by
stomach juices before they can ba wed
to produce beat and muicular energy. ,
ST0R2 TRIUMPH BEER
IB
& "liquid bread, containing but 3 7,10
per cent alcohol. Used moderately (a
pint or two cUy), it u of great benefit
to that syAem. So uaptju4ict4 phy
tic Ua wdl 4t ay
hRrwiDo
OMAHA
1 1 i F":a r-
PiloriA Wefcetef 110.
JTUUUO A at oral tin lagl.
r ft
leaders It will be accomplished in the face
of tremendous difficulties.
Governor Deneen's office was again the
meeca ot the military commanders this
morning. A rjew member of the council
was General Jack Foster, who arrived this
morning and superseded Colonel Sanborn
of the west division.
General Foster put the entire Seventh
regiment on patrol duly relieving the First
and Second regiment men who had been
on constant duty since their arrival from
Chicago. The Seventh had not secured any
camping ground as yet, being still biv
ouacked alor the curbing oil the Second
street side of the arsenal. (
Experiences of gome .rrri,
Among the refugees In the arsenal Is
Mrs. William Donnegan, the white widow
of the aged negro who was strung up
Saturday night and whoso death yester
day followed.
"I left- my sons to take care of the
house," she said, "for I was afraid to stay
there any longer." It Is because of her
marriage to Donnegan that the mob feel
ing against her husband Is believed to have
been aroused, '.'.
Kxra Richardson, brother of the man
whose alleged attack on Mrs. Hallam
started Friday night's outbreak, is among
the negroes at the arsenal. ., ...
"I am' here ' and am going to stay here
till this thing blows over," he said.. "I
had my run for life yesterday. 1 was
driving a team in the outskirts of town
yesterday afternoon when a crowd of white
men got, after me. There were about eight
of them and all were on foot., except two,
who were on bicycles. . They stoned me
and said: 'Iets get this nigger," but 'I
whipped up my horse and escaped."
Governor Deneen, who has been work
ing almost Incessantly night and day, was
up at a. m. today ready for the day's
work. Before noon he visited the refugees
and listened to their stories ot distress.
He had a word Of encouragement for all.
STORK'S ODD TIME TO VISIT
Boy Arrives During; Runaway and
Kelther Pnrcnt or Child
la Hart.
PITTSBURG. Pa.. Aug. IT. -While John
Robslk was driving his family home from
a christening yesterday, the horse ran
away and upset the carrltge. When Robslk
picked up his wife after the accident he
found the stork has reached her during
the itttx-up and had left a fine baby boy.
Neither mother nor child was injured.
DEATH RECORD.
Dp. rid Beeeher.
LBXINGTON. Neb.. Aug. 17.-(Speclal
Telegram.) David Beeeher, one of the pio
neers of Dawson county and a cousin of
the late Henry Ward Beeeher, died at his
home near this city this morning aged "6.
Mr. Beeeher was a soldier of the civil war.
The rGand Army of the Republic will have
charge of the funeral services.
Ilenrr Murrnr.
aTCRGIS, S D., Aug. 17.-Speclal Tele
gram.) A telegram was received here to
day that Henry Murray died In San Fran
cisco last night. He has been an employe
of the government for twenty-five year,
most of the time at Fort Meade. He was
transferred to Atlanta, Ga., two years ago
and from there to the place of death. The
body will be shipped here for burial. He
was a Mason and a Workman.
Villain II. Horn.
MONTE RIO. Cal.. Aug. 17. William H.
rtorn. a resident or San Francisco, while
swimming In the Russian river near here
yesterday, was drowned In the sight of a
number of people, who were unable to aid
him. He Is said to have been the son of
a wealthy citizen of Spofford, Kan., and
formerly was an Instructor' In the Univer
sity of Kansas at Lawrence.
Helen I.. Bchellhera-.
Helen L. Schellberg, infant daughter of
William H. Schellberg, died Monday morn
ing. The funeral will be held Tuesday
at 2:S0 p. m. at 2S30 Charles street. Burial
will be In Prospect Hill cemetery.
Jehu H. Hevcr.
CEDAR RAPIDS, la., Aug. 17.-John B.
Rever, a pioneer banker of this city, died
here today.
condemn beer because
thtte Itctt,
BOTTLED BY
Brewing Cor
- N CSV
NOVEL WAY AROUND CONTEST
Deed for Each Heir to PreTent Tight
Over Will.
UNIQUE METHOD OF RICH FARMER
William Hopper of Rlkhorn, Who
Died Last Week, Did -o Pro
pose to Have Any I.nwsalts
br Children.
An unique method of preventing a will
contest was devised hy William Hopper, a
wtalthy farmer, who died at Elkhorn a
few days ago and was disclosed 51ond?.y,
when his last testament was filed An county
court for probate. Accompanying the lll
was a sealed package cantalnlng six deeds,
One of reach of six children, with the di
rection that they be delivered to the exe
cutors of the will and by them to the vari
ous benefit lories.
Harper's wealth Is estimated at $2no,non,
rrostly In Douglas county land. In his
will he provides that If any of the chil
dren refuses to accept his or her share
of the property under the will or shall at
tempt to set aside the will It shall be cut
off with 1100 and Its shcres shall he
divided among the children that accept the
tprms of the will. .
Aside from the nix deeds, which have not
boen opened, he gives to Daniel G. Hopper,
a son, 86.60 acres near Elkhorn wlih
all the building, with a provision that this
son pay $5,000 Into1 a trust fund for Mrs.
Lomlla McLean, a daughter. This tru3t
fund, ioeether with sixty-five acres of land
also given her in trust Is to be adminis
tered by his two ' sons, Bryan B. Hopper
and Wjltlam C. Hopper, and his .two sons-in-law,
Charles Witte and James Walsh.
The Income from the trust property is to
go to Mr. Mclean during life, and at her
death the property to her children.
He provides1 for the cancellation rjf the
Indebtedness of Bryan U. Hopper to the
estate as part of his bequest.- The six
deeds. to tracts of practically equal value
are to go to the other six. children not
otherwise provided for Mary 'Jane Witte,
Bryan B. Hopper, Mrs. Hannah Crook, Mrs.
Sarah Ellen Splcer, Mrs. Alice Walsh, W.
C. Hopper and Mrs. Frank Deerson. Bryan
B. Hopper la allowed as his. share. of the
bequest the money due the estate from him.
HOW YELLOW SWELLS WEALTH
Itnsslan "Newspaper Make Molfl-Mll
llonalrc Oat. of Man Worth ,
Five Thorciantftollars.
That an American fortune of $6,000 may
reach the colossal sum of $3,000,000 In the
Columns of a "yellow" In Russia Is dem
onstrated by the experience of Victor
Schmidt.
Schmidt Is 72 years of age and has been
placed In the hands of a guardian. He has
a bank account of $5,000. Clippings from
Russian newspapers which have reached
Omaha show the papers In that empire are
telling about the poor Victor Schmidt, who
left, that country for America impoverished
andMs now worth from $3,000,000 to $4,000,000.
It Is suspected by Schmidt's friends hero
that some one is trying to work supposed
relatives In the old country for attorneys'
fees to collect the fortune for them when
Schmidt dies.
While Schmidt's. Russian relatives are
dreaming dreams of great wealth Schmidt
is objecting to an order of the court allow
ing him $40 a month out of his $5,000 to
spend. Schmidt thinks this is too much
and he Is trying In district court to have
his guurdian, W. F. Wapplch, removed.
He wants to handle his money himself.
Mr. Wapplch filed a petition In district
court Monday asking the court to make an
order retaining him as guardian. He says
Schmidt is living In a cellar under a house
oh Jones between Thirteenth and Four
teenth streets and refuses to move Into
better quarters, which his means would
Justify. Schmidt wants to increase his
wealth to $10,CO0 and in order to do it he
Is trying to live on $75 a year.
Mr. Wapplch says a guardian should be
continued in an effort to better the condi
tion of the old man.
Y. W. C. A. DRAWS BUSINESS
nallilliiB Not Vet Completed Is Magnet
for Mercantile Interests In
That Section.
Already the Influence of the Young
Women's Christian association building at
Seventeenth and Howard' streets Is being
felt In the enhancing of property prices
and the outlook la that some substantial
buildings will follow It within a short time.
Leaaes have been signed by the Central
Mercantile company and the Jetter Inter
ests wherefcy the mercantile company se
cured the three-story brick building oppo
site the Young Women's Christian associa
tion building for five years. The building
Is being remodeled to accommodate a largo
stock of furniture and carpets. A saloon
and barber shop have been retired. The
company has a capital of $50,000 and has
been in business in Omaha for several years,
occupying a building on Leavenworth
street.'
Dealers who control lots at Seventeenth
and Jackson streets and the big corner at
Seventeenth and Howard streets report In
quiries and It is possible a building or two
will be erected.
George & Co. have sold the building south
of Jaikson on Seventeenth street and this
will be remodeled. The tendency is said
to build west of the Young Women's Chris
tian association building as well as opposite
It on tho vacant lots held at high prices.
CORN FROM THE SAND HILLS
Samples Will Be Strut br Eleven-Year.
Old Boy of Grant. ...
luuntr.
Along with corn trom every county. n
the world where American seed com will
grow, the management of the National
Corn exposition will have corn from the
"sand hills of Nebraska."
J. Wilkes Jones has received an applica
tion from Dan Foss," 11 years of age, of
Whitman, Grant county. The boy says:
"Is It too late to enter the corn Contest?
If not I would like, to sepd some corn
from the sand hills. Our fields look fine,
We have been roasting ea'rs out of oyr
field of sweet corn for .a long time. . I will
end you some field corn when It U ripe
to show that everything grous In Grant
county. I expect to win a prize, but will
you send me a corn show button, please?"
MRS. NELLIE DAY tTwILFQRD
Woman Who Ilaa Vexed Local Aathor
Itlca Will Be Sent to State
Home.
Mrs. Nellie Day, who has been a vexation
to the county and charity authorities for a
number of years. Is to find a final lodging
place In the Milford home if present pla-s
are carried out. The Insanity commission
I before which Mrs. Day was examined has
recommended that she be sent to Milford
J by the commissioners and the Milford home
authorities have promised to take her.
I Mrs. Day Is a widow and has been living
with her brother for sever! years.. A
warrant was issued two or three years ago
for the arrest pf her . brother, Robert
j liruton on a statutory charge. . Lack ot
) evidence led to his acquittal by a Jury, but
the two have been before the Juvenile
court on similar charges several times. The
youngest child Is less than a year old and
all of the children have been taken away
from them and placed In an Institution.
AIR PIANO PLANT CLOSED
Sheriff Seises the' Imaginary Factory
Condoned by George 1..
' "aeaser.
George L. Saeger's wholesale piano busi
ness has been closed up abruptly by Sheriff
Eugene Beal of Ogalalla, according to a
dispatch received bySherlff Bralley. The
principal 'objection tS Saeger's pianos Is
that they are lrhaglnery. He has soM tliem
all over the state, according to officials
who have' followed his trail, but he came
tip short when he reached the domain of
Sheriff Bcel,
Saeger first heCame a public character
In Douglas county, where he did", a flour
Is'iinn business selling Imaginary pianos,
the first of the month). . His plan was to
ride up to a farmer's house, represent
that he had a'plan cTn his hands he had
to sell at once . fcecaus.e: the man why
bought it could nof riake the payments.
He would sell it at a ridiculously low price,
take $5 in cash nndva note for $4U or $50
and promise .to send ' over the harmony
box In a day or two. Then ho would pass
on to his next victim and the purchaser
would wait In vain for, his piano.
In this coittity he. went under the name
of George H. Perry. Around Ogalalla ha
passed at George L. Johnson, but Sheriff
Beal says hs real name Is Saeger and his
mother lives at Boone,-, la. He says he has
a good case against film there and wlil
prosecute. f"
Saeger Is said to hav operated at Colum
bus, Silver CreekyElm. Creek and Kearney.
MERCHANTS MEETINGS ARE ON
Need of Good Riga eat Inducement for
Hnyera to Came to Mar
ket City.
Midsummer and fall' merchants' meetings
of the Omaha Wholesalers' and Jobbers'
associations began Monday morning and
before Joint Agent H.-E. Bruner could gt
his desk Iri place thtee merchants present, d
certificates for him to validate.
The outlook la. for;' large attendance.
The railroad tare is . an Inducement, but
more than anything ' else it Is said the
merchants need the goods.
There la said to be no longer a reason
for buyers being ultra-conservatives and
those now In the city show they are ready
to fill out their fall and winter needs.
For the next two weeks "they will Invade
tills market and carry to towns from
here to Idaho carloads of goods. That the
Omaha territory Is enlarging Is shown by
a report of the George H. Lee company,
which sold this -month two carloads of
goods In Spokane and four In Portland
and four in Seattle.
Jobbers are making their arrangements
to give the visitors a full opportunity to
get fall goods at favorable prices. The re
vision of practical! ' all classes ot mer
chandise makes It Important for the re
tailers to come to the market and make' a
personal study of the various offerings.
JUDGE ACTS AS PEACEMAKER
Lecture Boys on Brotherly Love and
They Promise to Bary the
- Hatchet.
"I'll take back' everything from you If
you will from me," said1 David Tetersen to
George Abraham In Juvenile court Monday
morning after a "hearing of accusations and
counter accusations, by Judge Kennedy.
"All right. I'll,. take It. all back," said
George and the two shook hands. r-7' '
The evidence disclosed the-two had been
carrying on a1 little war all of their own.
A brickbat and a long-necked bottle made
up the arsenal which was Introduced In
evidence. George said David called him
"sheeney" and T)avid said George called
him "Dane." Judge Kennedy gave them
a talk on, brotherly love.
"We are all Americans," he said, "and
ought not to call each other names like
that." Both boys promised.
'The fight between the boys had been
taken up by their respective parents.
"We live In the same flat," Mrs. Petersen
explained to the court, "but we are not
neighbors. We don't neighbor."
They promised before they left the court
room to "neighbor" hereafter and be good
friends.
RATHSACK FOR LEGISLATURE
Mayor of Sohnyier Ram on Hepab
llcan Ticket In Colfax
County.
W. A. Rathsack, who, as mayor of Schuy
ler, went to the mat with the temperance
people of his city on the matter of the
saloon In his city, la running for the legis
lature in Colfax county on the republican
ticket. Mr. Ttathsack Is vice president of
the First National bank of Schuyler and
is prominent In business as well as politics.
"I realize I have a fight on my hands,"
said Mr. Rathsack, who spent Monday In
Omaha. "Colfax has been able in times
past to swing a fusion majority of about
2&" and. while it has sent some republicans
to the legislature, it requires a persistant
fight to overcome the pop vote. And this
year the pops, or democrats, as they are
now called, are making the fight of thir
lives. Everything that can be done by the
democratic organisation will be done to
carry Colfax county. But Otto Zuelow of
Schuyler turned It Into a, republican dis
trict and we Iwllove we will be able to do
it agoln th's fall by united action."
J. C. Van Housen, populist, who wa
the fuslonlst candidate for speaker, was
Colfax's representative in 1907.
SKIN CLEARED
By Simple Change la rood.
It has been said by a physician that most
diseases are the result of Indigestion.
There's undoubtedly much truth In- the
statement, even to the cause of many un
sightly eruptions which many suppose
can be removed by applying some remedy
on the outside.
By changing her food a Kan. girl was
relieved of eczema which was a great
annoyance to her. She writes:
"for five months I was suffering with
an eruption on my face and hands which
our doctor called eczema and which caused
me a great deal of Inconvenience. The
suffering was almost unbearable;
"The medliclne I took only gave me
tempory relief. One day I happened to
read somewhere that eczema was caused
by indigestion. Then I read that many
persons had been relieved of indigestion
by eating Grape-Nuts.
"I decided to try it. I liked the taste
of the food and was particularly pleased
to notice that my digestion was Improving
and that the eruption was disappearing
as If by magic. I had at .last found, in
this greats food, something that reached my
trouble.
"When I find a victim of this affliction
I remember my own former suffering and
advise a trial ot 'Grape-Nuts food Instead
of medicines." "There's a Reason."
Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek,
Mich. Read, "The Road to Wellvllle." In
packages.
Ever reavd the above letter? A new
one appears from time to time. They
are genuine. tru j4. XuU "f human
interest. j
NOTES ON OMAHA SOCIETY
Mr. and Mr$. John Steel Entertain
Family Reunion During; Week.
SUPPEBS NUMEROUS AT CLUBS
Hayrack Tarty, wilts Supper at Flor
ence, Given Complimentary to
the Misses Goodra of
Hastings.
Mrs. John Steel Is entertaining a family
reunion of brothers end sisters, who ar
rived In the city last weca from dltferent
parts of the world. They Include Mrs.
E. U. Nelson, Multno, Swtuen; Mrs. 1'uier
Kallman, Mountain Grove, Mo.; Mr. A. P.
Peatson, Bellingham, Wash.; Mr. Perry
Pern-sun, 6ioux City, la.
Mrs. Steel entertained at luncneon Mon
day at the Omaha r'Md dub in their
honor, the party including in addition a
number of the early fi lends of Mr. and
Mrs. Johii Steel. About forty guests were
seated at one long table which had a dec
oration of red carnations. Mrs. Steel sat
at i no end ot the table, with ner brothers
and sisters on either side. The party in
cluded Mr. and Mrs. John SUcl, Mr. and
Mrs. Kallman and their daughter, Miss
Ella Kullmun, Mr. Perry Pearson and his
daughter, Miss Anna Pearson. Mrs. K. O.
Nelson and her daughter, Miss Corlnne,
Nelson, Mr. A. P. Peaison. Mrs. George
A. Loveland of Lincoln, daughter of Mr.
snd Mis. John Steel and Hairy O. Steel,
their son; Mr. and Mrs. Nel Anderson of
Wahoo, Neb.; Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hait
nian of Omaha, Neb.; Mr. ard Mrs. An
drew Petorson, Mr. and Mis. Erlkson, Mr.
und Mrs. John Vallen. Mr. and Mrs. C. M.
Ryiander, Mr. and Mrs. John Norberg,
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Edman, Mr. and Mis.
Neis Paulson, Mr. and Mrs. John O.
Grandson, Mrs. Frcdrkka Kleftr of Colon,
Neb.; Mrs. TIena Uenzon, Misses Ingrld
and Hannah Anderson, Mr. Frank faa
strom, Mr. Nels Uelqulst.
It Is over forty-two years since these
sisters and brothers have been together.
At the Field Club.
A large number of small supper parties
were given Sunday evening at the Field
club, among those having guests being Mr.
and Mrs. W. J. Hynes, who had covers for
eight; Mr. G. W. Megeath had three
guests; Judge B. B. Baker, four; Mr. Ed
ward P. Smith, four; Mrs. J. B. Reynolds,
six; Mr. W. E. Palmatler, four; Mr. J. T.
Frederick, four; Mr. J. W. Thomas, two;
Mr. A. B. Rutherford, three; Mr. F. A.
Shotwell, two; Mr. E. E. Hastings, three;
Mr. Richard Sleman, three; Mr. Edward
Johnson, three; Mr. J. A. Abbott, four; Mr.
Albert Cahn, two; Mr. E. E. Brando, four;
Mr. Earl Buck, two; Mr. M. B. Houck,
three; Mr. H. J. Penfold, three; Mr. Q. S.
Campbell, two; Mr. L. M. Talmage, two;
Mr. 8. P. Loomls. two; Mr. E. V. Jewls,
two; Mr. F. G. Baker, three: Mr. S. R.
Hopkins, two; Mr. W. H. Eldrlge, five.
Hayrack Party.
One of the Jolly affaire of Monday
evening was the "hayrack ride," given
by Mr. Lloyd Magney and Mr. Earl Haney,
for Miss Bertha Gooden and Miss Mar
guerite Gooden of Hastings, Neb., who are
the guests of Miss Aurel Murtey. A basket
luncheon was taken and the young
people drove to Florence. The party
included Bertha Gooden, Miss Mar
guerite Gooden, Miss Aurel Murtey, Miss
Blanch Marshall, Misa Hazel JJeJarnet,
Miss Edna Ballard, Miss Alberta Field,
Miss Catherine Perlne, Miss Grace Cronin,
Miss Edith Hatch, Mr. Vernon, Mr.' Vernon
Magney, Mr. Harold Fluke, Mr. Herrlek
Swan, Mr. Harry Carpenter, Mr. John
Brain, Mr. John Moore, Mr. Tom Bcehe,
Mr. Roy Brownell, Mr. Lloyd Magney and
Mr. Earl Haney.
At the Country Club.
The supper parties at the Country club
Sunday evening were unusually small this
week owing to the absence from the city
of so many members. Among those having
supper were Mrs. Dan Wheeler, who had
covers for six guests; Mr. W. R. McKeen,
three; Mr. W. F. Gurley, three; Mr. B. W.
Cotton, two; Mr. Gilbert M. Hitchcock,
five; Mr. W. D. Martin, three; Mr. E. S.
Westbrook. three; Mr. W, E. Wood, three.
At Happy Hollow.
A number of golfers had supper Sunday
evening at Happy Hollow. Other supper
parties were given by Mr. G. L. Bradley,
who had covers for four; Mr. C. A. Mann,
five; Mr. Crosby Wyman, five; Mr. W. S.
Curtis, three; Mr. Guy Liggett, two; Mr.
J. W. West, three; Mr. Frank J. Hughes,
five; Mr. John Smith, two; Mr. N. L.
Guckert, four; Judge Howard Kennedy,
two; Mr. II. B. Noyes, two; Mr. L. M. Tal
mage, four; Mr. John Ross, Jr., ilve.
Dinner Party.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Creedon entertained
at dinner Sunday evening at their home In
honor, of their guests, Mrs. Lawrence Clos
of Mankato, Minn., and Mrs. E. P. Bennett
of Washington, D. C. The table was deco
rated with Shasta daisies and covers were
laid for Mesdames Lawrence Clos, E. P.
Bennett and Mary E. Wearne; Missea Mar
garet Bennett, Doris Hunter; Mr. and Mrs.
W. R. Hunter. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Creedon,
Dr. F. J. Wearne, Charles Wearne; MaBters
Leland Bennett, Richard Hunter, Frederick
Hunter and Harry Hunter.
Prospective Pleasures.
An Interesting affair of the week will be
the Venetian carnival given Friday evening
at the Rod and Gun club at Cut-Oft lake.
Most of the boats on the lake will partici
pate and help to make it one of the prettltal
affairs of the season.
Mr. and Mrs. John Steel will give a large
automobile ride Wednesday In honor of
their guests who are here for the family
reunion. Several Informal affairs are also
planned for different days this week.
Come and tio Gossip.
Mrs. M. Sigel and daughter. Miss Edith
Sigel of Ottumwa, la., are guests of Mr.
and Mrs. A. B. Alpirn.
M1s Zoe Marguerite Fries, accompanied
by iitr grandpert nts, Mr. and Mrs. H. C.
Wolf, left Sunday evening for a two weeks'
vls't to Chicago, Milwaukee and points In
Wisconsin.
Mr. J. L. Adams left Saturday for a six
weeks' trip through Wyoming.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Holbrokk of Evans
Yllle. . Ind., who spent a few days last
week as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. L.
Adams have returned to their home.
Misa Ernia Gore Refers of Springfield,
111., Is the guest of her cousin, Mrs. W. A.
Plxley, 6002 Cass street.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Howland. Mr. and
Mrs. B. C. Van Kuran and Mrs. Anna
Hough left Sunday for a three weeks' stay
at Hot Springs, S. 1. -
Miss Maud Marrlot leaves this week for
Chicago and points In Michigan.
Mrs. Charles W. Hull and Mrs. W. E.
Martin left Sunday for a sojourn at the
seashore." '.
Mr. and Mrs. Myron Learned have gone
east to take the trip of the Great Lakes,
and also the St. Lawrence trip. They will
visit the Intei estlng points In Canada, re
turning via New York and Boston.
- Mrs. E. K. Balch left Sunday for a visit
st Diamond Lake, Mich.
Mrs. George Hoagland and Mrs. J. E.
Summers. Jr., and children, expect to leave
the latter part of the week for Atlantic
City, where they will visit Dr. J. E. Sum
mers, sr.
Mr. and Mrs.. F. J. Coad have returned
from a week's trip to Lake Okoboji.
Mrs. Paul liosgland and children are
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IT, represents all the good qualities of the best
imported or domestic lagered beer and
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As it can be sold without a government tax or
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drug stores, soda fountains, cafes, buffets, or
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Fifteen Cthts per Bottle (reputed pint)
Prices quoted to dealers on application.
DISTRIBUTED BY
Omaha Bottling Go.
Omaha, Neb.
spending a few weeks at the Minnesota
lakes.
Mrs. William Hayden. Miss Clara Hay
den, Miss Helen Hayden, Mrs. Frank
Morlarty and Miss Rush, who have been
spending a fortnight at Lake Okoboji, will
return Tuesday.
Mr. Abe Mandclberg and son, Mr. Sidney
Mandelbera;, have gone to Manltou, Colo.,
for a three weeks' visit.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Rosenthal and child
returned Saturday morning from a six
weeks' trip to Philadelphia and Atlantic
City.
Mr. Albert Rosenthal is In Atlantic City.
STATES FOR CORN SHOW SPACE
Minnesota and Wisconsin Among
First to Choose Places for
Exhibits.
The work of selecting spaco for the
various states which will have exhibit at
the National Corn exposition Is now on
and within a few weeks every state will
know Just how much room Can be secured
and begin preparing the exhibits accord
ingly. Blue prints will be made of the Audi
torium and plans for temporary buildings
adjoining It, that those who want conces
sions may secure them early. Already a
pile of applications are on file for con
cession spaee. (
Prof. C P. Bull of the Minnesota Agri
cultural college at St. Paul, spent Satur
day In Omaha selecting ' the space which
will be used for the Minnesota exhibit.
This exhibit will be In Joint charge of
the Minnesota State Fair association and
.the Crop Improvement association of Min
nesota. i :
Prof. Bull announced that arrangements
had been made to give a "National Corn
Exposition Day" at tho Minnesota State
fair and Tuesday, September 1, has been
selected as the date. J. Wilkes Jones,
manager of the corn show, will go to Min
nesota during the fair and be with the
visitors and officers on "Corn Show Day."
While In Omaha Prof. Bull recelvd a
telegram from Prof. R. A. Moore of the
Wisconsin Agricultural college, announcing
his Inability to Join him in Omaha as
planned, and asking Prof. Bull to select
space for Wisconsin similar to that se
lected for Minnesota, which was done.
The Minnesota agriculturist declared the
Omaha Auditorium to be an Ideal place
for the big corn show.
OFFICER WITH PAPER DIES
Peculiar Incident Delays Extradition
of Harry Wllaoa to Poagh
keepale, K. Y,
Considerable difficulty is being encoun
tered In relieving the city of the presence
of Harry Wilson, who was arrested three
weeks ago and later Identified as a man
wanted in Poughkeepsie, N. Y., on the
charge of burglary. The New York author
ities were immediately notified and replied
that an officer would be sent with requisi
tion papers, 'without which Wilson refused
to go back. Chief Tohohue received a tele
gram from Poughkeepsie Monday morning
which told of the sudden death of the offi
cer in whose name the requisition papers
had been made out and who was the only
one who could execute them. The telegram
also stated that new requisition papers
would be made out and another officer sent
for Wilson.
GOOD SIGN 0F PROSPERITY
One Eastern Railroad la Ported to
Enlarge Facility by Increased
Business.
The Lackawanna railroad has secured
the large double pier at the foot of Cather
ine street. New -York City, on the East
river and will, effective September 1, es
tablish a new freight station with dally
float service to and from the same. Tills
pier Is Ideally located for doing a large
freight business. The section of '.he East
side adjacent thereto, and l'n what is
WAKEFIELD'S
BLACKBERRY
BALSAM
is and has been for 61 years the most
prompt and reliable curs for Diarrhoea,
Dysentery and Cholera Infantum. At
these diseases often coma in the night,
every noma, should be prepared to check
them without delay by having WaUsfield't
Blackberry Balsam on hand. It never fails.
All druggists sell it. Full size bottle 55a
HAND
SAP OLIO
FOR TOILET AND BATH
It mate the toilet something to be en
joyed. It removes all stains and roughness,
prevents prickly heat and chafing, anc
leaves ths skin white, soft, healthy. In the
bath it brings a glow and exhilaration which
so common soap can cqoal. Imparting the
rife and life sensation of a wild Turkisk
tatfj, Au Gaoctrs and Prpooii; l
Bernstein-Neitfeld Co.
Grand Island, Neb.
2
known as the "BroofcJ-n Bridge district," Is
filled with Industries, manufactories and
business houses of all kinds.. As a result
of the excellence of Its service the west
bound merchandise traffic of ttje Lacka
wanna railroad has shown an extraerdl-
Iiuiy Kiunui 111 1 " v. y-
llshment of a freight station, aside from
the opportunity of a largely Increased busi
ness In that section, has been found, to be
a necessity as a relief to the large amount
of traffic which It has been called upon to
handle through Its pier stations on the
North river. Considerable of the business
which comes from east of Broadway
will hereafter more conveniently use the
new East liver pier.
Dudley tt Bank Examiner,
SIOUX FALLS, 8. D , Aug. 17.-(Speclal.)
J. L. Wlngfleld of Mitchell, who for the
last year and a half has filled the position
of deputy state bank examiner, tendered
his resignation a few days ago, and State
Bank Examiner Jones of Madison has ap
pointed F. A. Dudley of Canletota to fill
the vacancy. The new deputy already has
assumed the duties of his position. He is
one of the most accurate and rapid ac
countants In the state. The new deputy
announces that he probably will make his
headquarters In Sioux Falls. The retiring
deputy Is secretary of the republican state
central committee and has a wide ac
quaintance throughout the state.
' Cavalry Returns Early.
STURGIS, 8. D.. Aug. 17. (Special.) The
seven troops of the Fourth cavalry sta
tioned at Fort Meade, , which left the post
on July 10 for Dale Creek, Wyo., for maneu
vers, are expected, to return , on Tuesday,
August about two weeks earlier than
was the Intention when they left. This
regiment was greatly depleted during the
last two or three monthB on account of so
.many of the men being discharged, havlnx
served their time. Not many reenllsted, but
durtmg the last six weeks about 350 new
recruits have arrived for distribution among
the troops that were short in number.
yrupf5gs
enna
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n T. I tJll
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m it is manufactured. printed on th
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one air.e only, regular price 50fw bottle,
wmmm
AMl'SKMKWTS,
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16c-25c-80c-76c
St DAYS STARTING A 2 2?
SUNDAY MATINEE JU
The Oreatest of All Stailroad Flays
THE MONTANA LIMITED
box orricu irow orrir. '""
T DAYS STARTING
Ass T
THURSDAY m : ".
THE YANKEE DRUMMERS
Continuous Dally, 1 t( l T M Is,
so-
LC KG
WEEK
Until wed. Sve. JTog. Incmatsl
Seeing Ww Yorkj Lole F ulUr's
Dsncs; Trained Elephants; Xra
kowjak Kusslaa Troupai Eta.', JDto..
sw Froa-ram 1 nflf! IftC
AIR DOME ..'"t.
TOBTIQHT AH Till
HILLMAN S IDEAL STOCK CO. IN
THE PEARL OF SAVOY -
YandselUe Between Acts'' 'l
rrjTAIJf AT i&0 SBLAJtF , i
SIOH lOe tlS-IM
V
EH
115
in
due