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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 10, 1908)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1908.
Bell' Doug.-613Both 'Phones
Pretty New Autumn Silks ol Mcssalinc
Great Value at $1.00 and $1.25 a Yard
Beautiful 'colors, firmness, charming now autumn col
, ora in a vetry bright, lustrous finish are eliaracteriatics of
these pretty silks. They are from the best makers of fine
dress silks.' ,f - - .
Just Arrived More New Colored and Black Dress Goods.
New Stripes and Cheveron Weaves.
The- pretty n?w weaves In their comblpiition Of chevron and strip
. weave you tnake arrruaintance with one of this season'! beet ideal. It
Is hard to tell which. la prettiest the (?ren. brown, blue or new Copen
hagen in plain colors1 or with a tiny black or colored, pin stripe, $1.00,
1 1.2 and 11.50 a yard.
' Hhort Fabric Gloves for Early Fall.
. 2-iclasp Kayser Silk gloves in black, white and all colors, SOc, 7 Bo
and $1.00 per pair.
2-clasp Kayser lisle gloves In-black, white and all colors, SOc and
73c per pair.
- . . - --. .-1 '
September Saving Sale of Blankets and Comforters.
'Our reason for this saving sale Is to encimrajfe early buying. You
cannot invest your money more profitable than during this saving sale
of th choicest and auoet rwUabU.blankets and comforters.
$5.0.0. down Quilta at $3.69.
$5.00 all wooj plaid blankets for
' 59.93.. .
$4 75 gray Amana blankets $3.98
$7.50 St. Marys .gray blankets
.for t',a. . -
troduie. evidence for. man suspected of v
crime at. a coroner', Inaueat and of course
that places' a different aspect on the sttna
tlon. Until such time arl w. can make, a,
showing, .why there a not ring- to do fafit
calmly aw.lt developrnentj." ,
Immediately after Warning of the rerdlct
or the coroner's Jury Chief of Police J.ona
hue and County Attorney English arranged
a conference at the police station. , They
met shortly after ( o'clocl' and telephoned
for Police Judge Crawford a few minutes ,
later. The Judge went to' the station arid
awaited the arrival of Darls, 'while the
chief went after the . .man whom the Sloe
woman has 'sworn Df: Rustln told her re
peatedly had agreed to shoot hrm and then
tke his own life.' v'"
fiond Klve Thonaand Dollars..
The amount-f-.tha Jonda was advised by
County Attorney. English and he said the
fo.000 wae. auffU.-lnt and lya- was satisfied
to release Davis on. thai amount.. Davis
tad been at the home of his brotlier dur
ing the day. F. Davla had assured the
officers, that, Jte would bje responsible for
liltn uutu, th coroner's Jiwy retvlrned a ver
dict and would watch Uv prevent him from
Injuring himself or trailing other mdvea
Inconsistent .with- Die. -' circumstances in
which he was. thrown by the unexpected
testimony, of the.JUc woman. But after
the Jury', recor -nuidatlon t ha arrest was
Inevitable- j.,.. , . . , . . vi
rile testimony -was all- In at 11 : Wed
nesday, rooming and -the .coroner's Jury re.
tlr d, -deliberated : an, hour before lunch,
adjourned, until t o'clock,- returned to the
rooms ( aloe the undertaking establish
menti ilcllheratrcl for on. hour and fifteen
minutes longer and at Just 8:15 p. m.
walked. Into -the room.,-where-- Coroner
Brewer waft waiting. , ..
"(Jewtlrrniost lare inrrlvetf- -at a v.r
dlrt?"r nji.t tvs, coroner)- 4 .....--. ,
"We- hav-; the foreman will rend lt.', ,
Jarr. Heads Verdict.
Kil Hiirry, 'who -had b-en elected fore
man, unfilded the farefully written verdict
nnrt read It. . Thera . was no one In the
room but the coroner, the Jury and news
paper mn. The coroner thanked the Jury
men rnd- in vf them -left without even
tkinfr a receipt for their time. They hnd
listened to testimony for eight and a half
hours and deliberated two hours and fif
teen minutes. The Jurymen, besides Mr.
llnney. were W. L. Selby, Victor White,
Charles E. Cluck, Frank Earrett and A. I.
All seemed satisfied with the verdict
which the foreman rend. W. I.,. Selby,
who asked for more testimony concerning
the movement, of Charles E. Tnvls at the
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$5,50, New Bremen whit blank
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evidence on thai point, said after the ver
dict had been read:
"The Jury was composed of Intelligent
and conscientious men, who wished to get
all the fact, possible In the case.' The Jury
was of the unanimous opinion that the
killing of Dr. Rustln was not doh6 by the
Rice woman. The Jury did believe that
the same diligence Should have been taken
In following up the movemeents of Charles
Davis on the night of the death of Dr.
Rustln that was taken In all the ,-other
features of the case, ad that Davis' par
ticipation in the affair or association with
it should be Investigated further. The de
tailed verdict fully expresses the views of
the Jury In the premises."
Selby Expresses 'Ilia Views.
ir. eeioy made nis views, which were
afterward sustained by the wholee Jury
in its verdict, known when County Attor
ney English asked If the memoeers of the
jury wanted more evidence than hud been
presented. Charles E. Black replied that
he was satisfied. Other members made no
reply, but Mr. Selby said: "I would like
to know what time Charles E. Davis re
turned to the Chatham hotel the Wednes
day morning that Dr. Rustln wa. found
dying on the front porch of hi. residence? '
The county attorney called Captain Sav
age of the detective department.
The chief of detectives testified that ho
had been unable to learn of anyone who
knew what time Davis returned to the ho
tel, but the proprietor told him Davla had
used the room, aa he had been 111 and left
his marks In- the room.
"What time did he come In 7" Juror Selby
"Sometime in the morning' replied Cap
.. "How du you. know it was in - the 'mora-.
Ingf". Y t f" t-.
.."I could not swear to It.",. , ,
Here Juror Black explained that It was
the - rule at the Chatham apartments to
hava a watchman up until mldmlght, whose
business It was to see everyone who en
tered, and no one could get by without a
rough house unless they had business In
the place. " '
"But what I want to know," Insisted Mr.
Belby, "1. what time DaVl. returned te the
County Attorney English explained that
the police did not seem to be able to learn
what time Davis returned, though Mr.
Belby Insisted that someone should have
been found who could say whether Davis
returned to the Chatham before the time
the shot was fired which wa. heard near
the Rustln home and undoubtedly caused
the death of Dr. Rustln.
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"Davis says he was out iintM after the
cars slopped, which Is about 1:30, I think,"
said Mr. Black.
Se Who Him.
Tut the police could produre no one who
saw Mr. Davis, though he save ha walked
the entire distance from Fort)-lxth and
Fa ma in to his rooms at Thirteenth and
Douglas and not a single person saw him,
not a patrolman nor a night watchman. In
the wlk of three mllrs...
"Well, la this sstisfsotory?" the county
attorney asked Juror Belby.
"This Is not satisfactory, but I guess It
la all we can get,'' replied the Juror, and
the county attorney ssld he had no more
testimony to offer. The Jurors filed out.
It was at Mr. Belby's request that Mrs.
Abble Hie. was recalled to the stand
Wednesday morning to give additional tes
timony about Charles K. Davla and his
relations to Dr. Rustln on the night preced
ing the morning of the tragedy.
"How many times did you meet Davis In
Dr. HuSlln . office or See him there Tues
day afternoon, September IT" asked Mr.
"Three times, t believe."
"When did he last come to the officer'
"About I o'clock or a little after."
"Was this by appointment T"
"Dr. Rustln told me he had an appoint
ment with' Davis and said he was the man
wtio was going to kill him."
"Did he tell you the plans In detail for
the shooting which he said Davis was
. To Shoot Him at Home.
"'lie said Davis was to ehoot him near his
"Then what was Davis to do?"
"lie was to set rid of the gun and kill
"Did Dr. Rustln tell you this more than
"Ti e doctor talked about It all evening."
"Was the meeting in the office to com
plete the plans for the shooting?"
"That Is What I was told."
"Did Dr. Rustln say why Davis had
agreed to kill him?"
"Yes, he said Davis wanted to die and
had b?en trying to kill himself and slno)
the man wanted to die anyway, he thought
he could get him to do It."
"What was Davis to receive for the Job?"
"The poison with which to take his own
"Did Dr. Rustln tell you what Davis
was to do with the gun?"
"No, he simply said he was to get away
with It so the police would never find It."
The Rice woman said that while she was
talking with Dr. Rustln between Thirty
ninth and Fortieth street, on Farnam, they
saw a man who looked like Davis standing
at the corner of Fortieth and Farnam
streets. "This was at 11:20 oclock," she
said. "I thought the man waiting at the
corner was Davis, though I am not sure,
and Dr. Rustln said It was Davis a. we
stood looking at him."
About That Cheek.
Mr. Selby -then asked the Rice woman
about the $500 check which was found in
her possession after Dr. Rustln'. death.
"He gave me the check In his office Tues
day evening, but dated It back to August
28, so after he was dead If I presented the
check for payment, peoplo would not know
he had given It to me the night before, he
She added that it made no difference to
her when she heard Clara Gleaon had
thrown The- check In a .ewer, af ler tear
ing It up. ,
'Why did you want to kill yourself?"
Mr. Selby aeked the woman.
"Becau.e 1 was tired of living."
"Did Dr. Rustln give you pjlon?"
"He gave me two small bottle, of mor
phine several days previous to September
1, and then some morphine and aconite
'Tue.day When w1 were a.f" the office? He
told" me I might take the poison If I wanted
to die after Davis had rhrt him."
"Where did you get the two SS bills found
In your possession?"
"Dr. Rustln gave them to me, one In th
office when he gave me the check' and
one at Thirty-eighth and Farnam srrecta
before we parted for the last time."
"What did he say the money was for? '
"To help me along until I got the check
The first witness of the morning was
Hymen Golduteln. who said he conducted a
Joan office, commonly known aa a pawn
shop, at 1315 Douglas street and handlod
firearms. He Identified photographs of
Dr. Rustln as those shown him by officers
0 ml said that a man who cams into his
store about seventeen duys ago and wanted
to buy a short-barreled Colt revolver, re
sembled the pictures. Chief of Police Don
ahue swore they were pictures of Dr. Rus
tln and good likenesses of him.
Airs. Rio Identified.
Then witnesses were Introduced to prove
the Rice woman came down town before
midnight and remained at the Gleason re
sort all night
A. W.' "Larson, 406 North Twenty-third
treet,' foreman at the Harney street barns
of the Omaha and Council Bluffs Street
Railway company, said he took the cur at
Fortieth and Farnam streets at 11 20 last
Tuesday night and Identified the Rice
woman as the woman who got on the same
car at the same place.
C. 11. On mot, eoi South Th rty-thlid str et,
was the conductor on the car on whlcn
Mrs. Rite came down town. He talj h r
face looked familiar, but he could not
tweur that she was the woman who git
pn at . Fortieth and Farnam .treats. He
remembered a woman getting on the car.
He said she got off somewhere east of 8.x
Ibenth street when the oar readied the
Mrs. Hlce at Cleaaon Plaee.
Stella Jones, colored maid at the Gleason
place, said Mrs. Rice came Into the house
between U and 12 o'clock Tuesday night,
as she opened the door for her. A few
minute, later the Rice woman came down
stair. In her nightgown and called up the
RuBtln home. The colored maid .aid the
woman called again at 1 o'clock and up
posed .he called the same number at t
o'clock in the morning. She did nut know
whether anyone answered the telephone or
Clara Oleason testified that she owned
the "boarding hnune" at 1301 Douglas street
and the Rice woman came there Saturday
morning. August 29. about 1 o'clock "with
Dr. Rustln and had a room ther. the night
of the shooting. She said the Rice woman
came In between 11:30 and II o'clock Tues
day night. Went to her room and undresaed
and came down bib Irs to use the telephone.
The Gleason Woman said Mr. Rice called
what .he supposed was Dr. Rustln'a home
and talked with someone. After ohe hung
up the telephone, she said: "That woman
lied to me; I know Dr. Rustln I. there,, a.
I left him at his home."
Staid There All Mghl.
After that the Rice woman came down
and used the telephone again about 1
o'clock and at 6 o'clock the next morning.
The Oleason woman had not been In bed
and heard the telephoning at 1 o'clock and
at I o'clock. She said she did not know
whether anyone answered the telephone, or
not after the flrk-t time the Rice woman
'phoned. Thl. was about 11:45 o'clock. The
Gleasor woman swore that Mrs. Rico was
In her room all night and did not leave
the house until officer, came for her at
10 o'clock the next morning.
Then the "boarding house" keeper v told
Of Mrs. Rice handing her a little package
as she went away. She told the Gleason
woman to keep it for her, but she opened
It and when she found a 'check for 1300
signed by Dr: Rustln she telephoned Cap
tain Henry Dunn. She aay. Captain Dunn
told her to keep the check under cover as
a protection to Dr. Rustln's family, and
she thought the captain advised her to de
stroy It, which she did by tearing it up
and throwing It into the sewer. She said
later Captain Dunn telephoned and sold
he wanted the check, as the Rice woman
and Dr. Rustln were; intimate, and he
thought he had better take charge of the
check. She told him what she had done.
In the package besides the check were two
$8 bills, three bottles of morphine, a bot
tle of poison and some pictures of Dr. Rus
tln, together with a cigar case.
Dana Confirm. This.
Captain Henry Dunn was called to the
stand and told of the conversation with
the Gleason woman about the ' check. He
'When she told me of the check I had
no Idea thfl Rice woman and Dr. Rustln
would be mixed up together In this case
as they have been, and I told the woman
to keep the check under cover. I did not
tell her to destroy It, but to hold It and
not say anything about It until It became
necessary because I knew It would hurt
the family of the dead physician. Later
I called for the check and learned the
woman had destroyed It."
An Important part of Captain Dunn's
testimony concerned his experiment. wJth
a 82-callbre revolver and the coat worn by
Dr. Rustln, which was Identical in quality
of goods with the vest through which the
bullet passed which killed him.
Holding the coat up before the Jury, the
police captain said:
"These shot, were fired from a .?,2 Colts
With a four-Inch barrel, longer than I he
average .82 revolver has. This long barrel
would, of course, lessen the probability of
powder burning the goods when firing a
bullet through the coat.
"I fired what are known as .32 longs at
three Inches from the coat and burned the
good, badly; at ' twelve inches the gun
made slight burns, but the burns around
the hole In the coat made by my long
barreled gun at a dlxtance of from sUtecn
to eighteen Inches are those wlilch corre
spond neurest to the slight burning around
the hole, in the vest of Dr. Ruxtln, through
which the bullet 'passed which caused hi.
death. " ' 1 .
"I should say' the gun which killed Dr.
Rustln was held from twelve to' eighteen
inches from hi 'body; my test. Showing
that to scorch the Vest as It did the gun
was about sixteen' Inches from the body."
Blartln Meyer Heard Shot.
Martin Meyer, whoao home 1. at 4102 Far
nam .treet, within twenty feet of the Rua
tln home, told of hi. hearing a shot -about
t o'clock Wednesday morning, but could
not see nor hear anything after, th. shot
was fired and concluded the night watch
man had shot one of the pet rabbit. In the
"I had been up," said Mr. Meyer. "I
looked at my watch when I got up and it
was twenty minutes of 3. I guess I was
up as much as twenty minutes when I
heard a shot which seemed to come from
In front of my residence. I looked out the
window. I could see almoBt 100 yards on
either the east or west side of my home
up and down the street. I could see the
Rustin yard, all except a little .pot In
front of the porch. I saw no one In the
yard, nor did I hear a noise of any kind.'
"Did you hear a body fall?"
"No, I did not."
"Did you hear voice.?"
Juror Felby thea asked the wltnnas:
"Would it have been possible for a man
to have left the porch of Dr. Rustln's home
and walked away without your seeing
Yes, he could have gone around the
east or west sides and I could not have
'Have you a window on the west of
No, my room is on the eaat .ide or tne
Could a man have left the Ruatln porth
and oassed between the houses without
your seeing him?"
Ye. I believe a man could nave left
and gone between the house., walking
north without my .eeing Vim."
Frank Sutcliff, former court reporter, has
made a complete record of the testimony
for the county,' and William 8. Heller made
complete record of the testimony for the
VAIN SEARCH MADE KOR THE GC.'f
Elgkt Officers Meonr IMar Territory for
No trace haa been found of the revolver
with which Dr. Frederick Rustirti was shot.
thouKh another thorough search, which
covered a much lurger territory than pre
vloua searches, . was made Wednesday
morning. This search was conducted by
elaht men. four of whom are detectives
Maloney, VanDusen, McDonnel and Dona
hue. The search was begun at 7:30 and
continued until the hour of the Inquest 10
o'clock when the chief called them Ira,
nothing being found.
Four men searched the premises sur
rounding the home of Dr. Rustln at 4106
Farnam atreet and four searched the Chat
ham bachelor apartments, 110 South Thir
teenth street, where Charles E. Davla.
whom Mrs. Rice testified was to shoot the
doctor, lives. Every conceivable nook and
cranny was looked Into and every effort
made ro find the revolver.
The sea rehire party sent to the Rustln
home tramped over every foot of ground
between the home of the doctor to the Belt
line oh the west, where Mr. Davis aald he
walked the night vt the tragedy. The road
aide and (he weeds clustering by the road,
the lawn surrnundiug the doctor's houaa,
the house and the barn all were searched.
The detectives even looked Into the two
storm water sewers at Forty-first and Far
nam atreeta, as far as possible. There are
two openings to the sewers near the Rus
tln home, one on the northeast corner of
the Intersection and the other on the south
east cornel. It was thought that the gun
might have been dropped Into one of theae,
and if it had It ought to be In plain sight.
a. there has been no rain since Dr. Rustln
was killed, but probing In the sewers failed
to discover any metalllo substance.
Crer Several Rlorks.
As Dr. Langrtld testified th.it Dr. Rutin
could have walked quite a distance after
he was shot, the detect I vps searched for a
distance of several blocks around the home,
though the principal search was made to
the west, where Charles Davla said he
wandered after leaving the car In search
for a place to take the morphine and
aconite he said the doctor hnd glvn him
with which to take his own life. Mr..
Ru.tln also testified that several minute,
elapsed between the time she heard the
shot before she descended the talr. and
found her husband dying on tho poreh.
This also led the, searchers to believe that
the gun might not be In the Immediate
The barn, where Dr. Rustln and Mr.
Rloe met, and wher. the doctor, according
to her testimony, pleaded with her to kill
him, was also searched thoroughly, but
the detectives say they are sure the re
volver Wa. not secreted there, unless It
might have been dropped from the loft
between the studding. They say there are
no holes In the flooring through which It
could have been dropped, and unless It lies
between the siding and the Interior sheath
ing of the walls of the barn, the detectives
are surs the revolver la not on the prem
ises Immediately surrounding the home of
Search at ae Chatham.
The second searching party sent to the
Chatham made an equally careful aearch.
The room which Charles Davis occupied
was entered and found to be upset. The
occupant of the room had vomited on the
floor, the furniture was upset and other
effect, were strewn about the room. The
room had not been occupied since the night
of the tragedy, Mr. Davis having gone to
Kxcelstor Springs Immediately afterward,
not returning until the Inquest was called.
No one has access to the rooms In the
Chatham but those who have pass keya
and for this reason no one had visited the
Davis rooms before the detectives made
their search Wednesday morning, so occu
pants of the plaee told them. They also
told the detectlveso that they did not know
what time Mr. Davis entered or left his
room on the night of the shooting of Dr.
Rustln or any other night.
The condition of the Davis room In the
Chatham made the search difficult, '"every
thing being in a mess," as one of the de
toctivea expressed It. However, they looked
Into everything and under everything, but
not ft sign of a revolver or of any oar
ttridges coiild be found.
"1 think we have searched about a. thor
oughly as pOBslhle," said Chief Donahue,
"and I doubt if the mystery of the revolver
with which Dr. Rustln was killed will ever
be cleared up. The brightest men on th?
detective force have been put on the case,
but they can't uhravel the mystery. Dr.
Longfeld said tliut the doctor could have
walked quite a distance after he was shot,
and for this reason there Is ro tollln?
where the gun is, or in what direction frcm
the house the shooting was. Mrs.
Rustln herself wa. not sure which
direction she heard the shot and went from
window to window, trying to see wiiat had
Charles Davis has not been taken Into
custody and the chief of police ray. h
will not be arrested.
Captain Savage say. the aearch for the
revolver will not be continued by the de
tectives, but Chief Donahue say hi. men
will keep up a desultory search.
Mrs. Rice Will Become IS' a me.
Mr. Abbit- C. Rice 1. now glad she did
pot fall Into the awful death trap re
peatedly .et by Dr. Rustln, but never
piung by herself; she ha. forsaken her
desire to die and now wants to begin life
all over again. She wants to go where
she Will, not be known and take a course
to fit her for' a professional nurse. ' ' '
Her father, Mr. Clary of Des Moines, la
still exerting his best Influence over her.
He had a long talk with his daughter at
the city Jail Wednesday morning and after
that conference the girl Mrs. Rice Is but
20 years of age said:
"I Intend to leave Omaha and go to some
place where I will not be known and tako
nurse's course In a hospital, I shall never
re-enter, the life In which Dr. Rustln first
found ma last December.
When I was but 17 I married Mr. Rice
at the Instigation of my mother, who ob
jected to attentions paid me by a school
mate. Rice at that time was a soldier and
I went to Cuba with him. I left him In
August, 107, at Plnsr Del Rio. Cuba, and
returned home and during the first week I
received the sympathy of my mother, but
she received a letter from Rice and ac
cepted his story aa the true side and she
ordered me away from home. I came to
Omaha and being unable to find employ
ment, I entered the resort of Grace Walton
a the only avenue of a livelihood open to
me. I remained there until May 1. Since
then I have been with Dr. Rustln, spending
my time In a flat or hotel.
"Owing to Dr. Rustln's conversations
with me when he desired me to take his
life, concerning his Insurance, I do not
believe that he committed suicide, but he
may have counted on Mr. Davis committing
suicide and knowing that he had told mi
of a compact between htmself and Mr.
Davla, he might then have taken hi. own
life, believing that I would be the only one
left to tell the atory, but fortunately Mr.
Davis' attempt was unsuccessful."
EW HA1MIOAD 1 COHPOR ATEI1
Proposes to Balld from Des Moines to
PIERRFJ, R- D-, Pept. 9. (Ppecl.tl Tele
gram.) Articles of Incorporation were
filed here todny for the Des Moines.
Council Bluffs A AVestern railway, with
nominal headquarters at Pierre and a
business office In Dps Moines. The com
pany Is capitalized at llno.OOO and Is to
build a road from Council Bluffs to Des
Moines, with an eastern extension to Mua
catlne. The directors of the new line
are: Robert Talmer. Norwalk, la.; N. W.
Hansen, H. A. Bmlth. E. C. Wallace, J. B.
of the Well-informed of the World -bat
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efficient liquid laxative remedy of known
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(auction for family use because it com
ponent parts are known to them to be
wholesome and truly beneficial In effect,
acceptable to the system and gentle, yet
prompt, in action. '
In supplying that demand with ita ex.
ellent combination of Syrup of I'igt and
Elixir of Senna, the California Fig Syrup
Co. proceed along ethical line and reliea
on the merit pf the laxative for it remark
That U one cf r.any reasons why
Syrup of Fig and Elixir or Senna ia given
the preference by the Well-Informed.
To get it beneficial effect always buy
the genuine manufactured by the Cali
fornia Fig Syrup Co., only, and fur sal
by all leading druggie' . Price Ifty centi
THE BRANDEIS BANK
IN THE DRANDELS BUILDING - ,;
SOLICITS YOUR ACCOUNT
Thousands of depositors have prof
ited by the 4 allowed on their sav
ings; their money being at all times
subject to withdrawal without notice
Special attention now given to commercial busi
ness liberal and courteous treatment assured.
J. L .Brandeis & Sons nnd the officers and directors of
the bank individually guarantee to depositors every
dollar deposited. :: :: :: :: ss
CONVENIENT BANKING HOURS
9 a. m. to 5 p. m. Saturdays 9 p. m.
A Suite for Doctor's office on the 5th
floor of the Paxton Block,, best in
W. Farnam Smith & Co.,
Tel. Douff. 1064; Ind. A-1064. 1320 Farnam Street.
Oarlock, R. 8. Bannister, Dcs Moines. A.
P. Sawyer of Pierre Is the state agent for
Child Bitten by Rattler.
PIKRRK, S. D., Sept. 9. tSpeclal Tele
gram.) Ruth Ellis, a 6-year-old child
from Kort Pierre, was brought to the, hos
pital here today suffering from the bite
of a rattlesnake and Is not exreoted to
live. The child was alone at the time
of the accident and the fact of the in
Jury was not known until so late that
recovery Is considered Improbable.
Well GROOMED men know how Im
portant a matter fit is in clothos. SO
DO WE. The satisfactory, fitting qual
ity 6f oor garments',' la very Rood rea-
son wW jon should have NiCOLI8
name In your next garments.
Good fit la purely a mutter 01 cor
rect designing, proper draping and
skilled tailoring. We are ready to
guarantee these very Important points
May we see you today or perhaps
Trousers $6 to S12 Suits 525 to $50
WILLIAM JERREMS' 805
eoo-ll South ISth SU
FOR TOILET AND BATH
Fingers roughened by nedlework
catch ery tain and look hopelessly
dirtv. Hand Sapollo remove not only
the dirt, but also the loosened, injured
cuticle, and niton tb -Hager to
iLvfr antvnl btauty.
V OftC r.ft AND DRUOOTT
A BRYAN SPOON
ftres Strict if "udtit:
On, CUdtn RH,
r Stale Embltn.
tears falltful tkentis if
Mr. Irjii ir picturi if
Filnritf (k icmi).
Sent by insured mail
mufinittira by prepaid
..prn to all parta o(
t'nl'ril fttatr. Canada
Mexico and the 1 7S
Ilritiata la ea..
TT WHITKl VAN 01
(tftv4N m 0Mrt. J
KILLER ir-.lllE, lie.
aa.LiiisirarHaiis ' r '
The Schlitz Cafes
ISSUES AN INVITATION
TO TRY THE POPULAR
316 20 South 16th Street.
413-15-17 S. 16!h Street.
' "fblta are noalttTaly oared by
A . For Brnnnimli, n l.lam.i . -
ri other drni
M A nlTl !l A
Multiple tent to snr drug hahlta bv IT.J
aiali. Pcgulsr price cVw per bottle a tCB
juur uruitKiH or ny man m plala wrapper.
Mail orders filled by . .
HAVDKN JIROS.. OMAIIA, NEB,
KIDNEY, LIVER BLADDER AMD STOMACH
Try Gold Medal Tilly-Haarlem Oil
For xi years the World's Standard
Remedy. Accept no substitute. Look
for the words "Genuine Tilly-Haarlem
Holland" blown In the buttle, la liquid
or capsule form. For sale by
SHERMAN 4 McCOKNELL DRUG CO.
Cor. JbUi & Doug Hu.. Omaha. Neb:
VINTON STREET PARK
. Sept. 8, 0-9, 10-10,
,. .'iff. . .
2 enmea Krnrl Of K .1 f a11iwt ,SA(
2 guinea Sept. 10th 1st called 2 1 8(1,
1VI. W. A. NIGHT '
Bzblbltloa Drill Oainp 19 . .
Champion at. W. A. Drill Team ot V. U,
o?7ccaMp SANTA .M&SSA
OMAIIA GUARDS. .
THURSTON RIFX.lt S :t '. ' '
Diets ark. - SOta aad Spanldlaf Ita,
gBFT. rth to Iltn. -
vroKVAjrca Biam at'b p. m. :
raones Sell Dong,eM; Ind, A-1M
ADVANCED VAUDEVILLE ;
Mat. Bvery Day, BilBl Bvery Bright, Bat
Felice Moot Is & t'o. ; Hyers A Herman;
Italian Trio; Wilbur Mack & Co.; Th
Four Oralis; Cora lleaeh Turner Co.; Ethel
MacUonuugh, and the Klnodrcine. , .-.
Vrtcas, 10c, I Be and BOe
lOc, 2Be, BOe, 7Ato
BAT aUTIBZI TODAT That Merry
Musical Whirl, Hill BTIX.
Cut on ie i'nipps and get th
Saa.OO BAT this afternoon. "
"tHTRS.: TM COWBOY OIBX
rboaosi Dong. lftOJ lae. A.-ISO
C. Haddon Chambers' Hociety
Itrania. TBB XBUBaV," tha play'"
that wins doaens f curtain pillar'.
Best Buadayi "Beaiee ft tallsf.
MA i H.
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