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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 17, 1908)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: TUESDAY. XOVEMBKU
17, IMS. 5
If You're Stouter
or Longer or Shorter
twi Lliititt STTCupi wtWl
in reaching the proper
proportions of chest and girth and length in these
odd sizes you will quickly understand why we are so care
ful in advising you as we have just done.
By following this practical advice you will obtain Stein
Bloch Smart Clothes that will fit you with the style and
exactness with which they were made to fit.
At the Best Clothier' a
Write for "Smartness" giving a full exposition
of fashionable clothes for Fall and Winter.
1HE STEIN-BLOCH COMPANY
Tailors for Men
Offices and Shops: New York:
Rochester, N. V. 130-132 Fifth Ave.
STEIN-BLOCH CLOTHING FOR SALE BY
CAUSE OF DEATH IN PRISON
Pneumonia and Heart Dlaeaa Killed
Frank Dtxon, Sara the Coro
The death, of Frank Dixon, who expired
rn the county Jail rather suddenly last week,
waa due to pneumonia and heart failure,
brought to a fatal crisis by exposure, ac
cording to Coroner Heafey's Jury, which
sat In the case Monday morning. This was
the first case to be handled by the new
coroner. .. - .
Dixon had been confined in the county
Jail for some time following November 6,
when he was first taken there on account
of insanity. Ha was later removed to the
home of his brother-in-law, Oscar' Edwards,
at Sixth and Pierce streets, from whence
lie escaped and was found near Millard in
a serious condition, having: slept In a rude
cave without coat, vest or blankets. He
was then taken back to the Jail, where It
was thought he would be prevented from
escaping again, but the exposure he had
been subjected to caused his death. No
blame for his death attached to the attend
ants at the county Jail,
MANY WILL INDULGE IN DANCE
Host of Dances and Other Entertain
niruta Scheduled at Hotels
Illustrating the growth of good feeling
ami prosperity n Omaha, tho coming win
ter season promises to be more prolific
pf semi-public entertainments than any for
vcars. At the Hotel Rome alono ten of
these affairs are scheduled In th form
of dances and bimqueta for the coming two
weeks' as follows: Monday evening, the
Catholic Foresters; Tuesday, Ancient Or
der of I'mlted Workmen; Wednesday,
Koyal Arcanum; Thursday, Cretghton uni
versity: Friday, Order of the Eastern
Stnr. Next week: Monday, Ladies of the
C. It.; Tuesday, Moo-IIoos; Wednesday,
the Omaha Letter Carriers; Thursday, the
FROM NEW TOTtK WORLD APRIL JJ '08
SLEEPS AS THOUGH CHLORO
FORMED EVERY NIGHT
Farmer Takes His Rest in a Contrary Manner
I o Most City People.
I.. T. Cooper, who W explaining his
theory ami medicine, to the public. N
meeting Inure people em-li day and seems
lo be attracting, at much at lent ion here
was reported fro.n other cities tefore
lie arrived in New York
Cooper's theory I that moduli ailments
te largely due lo stomach trouble. He
claims lil. preparation will regulate the
digestive organs in fix weeks. In ri
pliinlng lils theory, when Interviewed
Wednesday af lernoon, he said: "'About
three out of five people who come to ask
about my medicine suy. 'my ncrv 's are
sit unstrung.' or "I am very nervous,' or.
'1 ant on the verge of nervous prostra
tion. All this nervous trouble J due to I
. Just one thing Imperfect digestion.
"Hid ou ever hear of a farmr velth
nervous proMratton? I never did. The
farmer gets up early. Out he goes Into
the fresh ulr to put in a day's work that
would lay most people up for a week. At
noon tho dinner-horn Mows. Me has
worked his body ro hard that his stom
ach i Just shouting for food, anj yon
van bet it gets It. The amount of corned
beef, cabbage, potatoes, bread, pie, milk,
etc., that he puts away I a sight to see.
Hek he goes to the field. More hsrd
work n the fresh air and sunshine.
Home at night with ths same mormon
appetite. A big supper, and then lie
' sleeps as though chloroformed. No rest
less tossing all night Any r.ervous
prostration for him? Well. guess not.
He doesn't feel dull and languid all day.
He doesn't have a coaled tongue and a
bad taste in his mouth. lies living the
life that nature intended him to lve, and
Rfc,lL..M15i',K. in try
ing on Stoiri-Bloph
Smart Clothes, your
?hp&t meafurpment indi
cates the size of suit or ov
ercoat you should wear.
f, for example, you are .IS
inches in circumference
and normally built, size 38
will fit you.
If, however, you are
stouter, or taller, or shorter
than normal, insist on the
salesman who measures
you finding for you a
" stout," " long," or
"short" suit or overcoat
of your chest size.
Don't let him hand you
a 39 "regular" when you
should carry a 38 "stout,"
and so on.
By bearing in mind that
Stein - Bloch have spent
years of time and patience
Rosabella club; Friday, the Hanscom Park
club. A similar schedule Is shown for tho
following weeks and through the month of
TRIAL OF MRS. ATTA BANNER
Woman Who Killed Brother-in-I.aw
for Danarhter'a Wrong-Inn- to
Mrs. Atta Banner, who shot and killed her
brother-in-law, Fred Banner, in South
Omaha last summer, will be up before the
criminal court for arraignment Tuesday.
8b will enter a plea of not guilty to the
murder charge and her trial probably will
take place about the middle of December,
the has retained Henry Murphy aa her at
torney. No formal plea of Insanity will be made.
It ia understood, but her attorney will plead
she waa laboring under a fremy when she
heard the story about the alleged relations
between her brother-in-law and her daugh
ter and that her act was prompted by the
natural parental instinct to save her daugh
ter's character and reputation. Mrs. Ban
ner has been spending several weeks In the
rorthern part of the state and will come to
Omaha for the purpose of arraignment.
FIDDLERS FORCED TO HIKE
"Art Is Long," Say Three Musicians
- Tramping; It to Knoxvllle from
Minneapolis on Election Bet.
Mike Schmidt, Carl Lee and Paul Felder,
three musicians from Minneapolis, were In
as a forfeit that they walk to Kansas City
where they are walking to pay an election
bet. These three have WOO each posted
as a forfeit that they will to Kansas City
and return. They are earning their way
by playing and alnging and have aver
aged twenty-eight miles a day, liaving
ridden sixty-five on freight trains, which
are not barred, although they are not al
lowed to ride on passenger trains. They
bet on Bryan.
his digestion is perfect. Ttot'M th..
his digestion is perfect. Whenever a
man is digesting Ills food lie'B a well msn.
But until the digestive organs ais in per
fect condition, good health is absolutely
"A tired, overworked stomach, pro
duced by years of lit (lu outdoor exercise
and too much hastily eaten food. c-vn
cause an endless amount of aliments,
among them being liver complaint, kid
ney trouble, nervous breakdown, blood
trouble, and even rheumatism.
Among a number of New Yorkers who
have recently stated that Cooper hd
convinced them his medicines would dj
what he claims Is Mrs. M. K. Uell, of
Hewlett. 1 U I., who. when seen nbout
the matter, said: "For the past four
years I have been ill with catarrh of the
stomach. My feet and ankles have been
so badly swollen that I could not walk
any distance. I have tried In every way
to find something that would benefit me.
but I had begun to think that it e. h..'
less, as I was getting slowly worse.
"Three weeks ago last Saturday I
started taking this Cooper medicln. as
I had been hearing a lot about it from
friends. Within a week all swelling had
left my feet and ankles, and I could walk
again as I did four years ago. My im
provement in every way la more than I
dared hope. I have no gas on my atom
ach. sleep well, have a hearty appetite,
and feel aa well as I ever did in my life."'
Oooper'a aTiw Discovery, tea mtdlcln
rsccatly In trod need la Vsw York by Mr.
Cooper, la bow on sale at leading dray
tores throughout tho United stats.
Ask your drngftst for It,
1IALLER BRINGS COOD SEWS
Four Hundred Indiana Farmers Com
ing to Corn Exposition.
MINNEAPOLIS FOLLOWS J. J. HILL
Tralnload of Mlnneotann Will Come
to Hrr Great Masnate Rarllas
toa Agents Will Mret
F. L. Hsl'.er returned to Pmaha Monday
morning after spending highly successful
wek in Chicago, Indianapolis and Minne
apolis in the interest of the National Corn
exposition. To fellow-offlclnls he brought
ehr-erlng news of many big exhibits assured
and of ready assistance by the railroads.
"The National Corn Products company."
said Mr. Haller. "the largest manufac
turers In the world of merchandise and
foodstuffs from corn, will not only Install
a big exhibit, Including educational dls
plsys of how their half hundred products
sre made, but will send there their heafl
chemist, Dr. T. B. Wagner, who Is the
most eminent authority In America or
Europe on the chemistry of food products.
His lecture will be of Immense value to
farmers and of great general Interest.
"Another distinguished man sent here by
a company Is J. C. Murray of the Quaker
Oats company of Chicago, who will speak
on "The Relative Value of Oood and Poor
Oats to the Cereal Miller." He will not
only urge the farmer to raise a quality of
oats fit for making Into breakfast foods,
but will tell him how to do It. Hla com
pany will Install a large educational exhibit,
as will the Postum Cereal company of Bat
tle Creek, which will teach farmers what
kinds of corn, barley and wheat they can
raise to sell at a good price.
Railroads Are Zeatons.
"In Chicago we InddVed the Western Pas
senger association to change the date as
desired of selling tickets in tho eastern
Eone, and everywhere we were Impressed
with the enthusiasm of railroad men for
the exposition. Traffic Passenger Manager
Eustls of the Burlington announces that
he will hold a meeting of all his agents
here during the exposition. They will come
In special cars and will stay throe days.
"In Minneapolis we were Informed that
the grain men of that city will come sev
eral hundred atrong on Grain Growers' day
as a mark of honor to James J. Hill, who
will make an address that day. The millers
will Install a big exhibit. Another excur
sion showing the interest men are taking
In the exposition is that of 4C0 Indiana
farmers, who will leave Indianapolis In a
J. D. Ringer, secretary of the Nebraska
Implement Dealers' association, has been
appointed superintendent of the agricul
tural Implement department of the exposi
tion. His experience and reputation will
add to the strength of the department In
which the entries will ' crowd available
A campaign began Monday morning to
sell season tickets for the exposition.
They are put out In a new form. There
are thirty-two coupons, which may be used
by anyone, as well aa the purchaser, at
the rate of three a day. The price Is $5.
The Initial sales were large. Tor the offer
Is an attractive one. The work will be
pushed vigorously, for the exposition can
use the money to advantage.
OMAHA BOY HURT IN GAME
George McKltrlck Probably Fatally
Hurt Playing; Foot Ball at
GALBSBURG 111.. Ncv. J.-(SpecIal
Telegram;) George McKitrick of 2114 Car
tol avenue, Omaha, was terribly hurt here
Saturday afternoon In a game cf foot ball
between Monmouth college and Knox.
He was caught In a terrific impact and
drrpped as though dead. He was carried
from the field raving in delirium and hur
ried to Galesburg hospital, where examin
ation disclosed he had a basal fracture of
the skull with frequent hemorrhages. This
afternoon he had not regained conscious
ness and little hope Is held out for his re
covery by physicians.
In the same game a fellow player suf
fered concussion of the brain. Mrs. Mc
Kltrlck arrived here this morning from
This Is not the first tragic occurrence in
the McKltrlck family. Seven years ago the
second son, Morris, was drowned while In
bathing. The family then lived in Kansas
and Morris was 20 years old at the time
of his death. The father, who was a
Presbyterian minister, and another son,
Emerson, also died before Mrs. McKitrick
came to Omaha with her sons Blake and
George and her daughter Orpha. They have
resided In the city eleven years.
Miss Orpha McKltrlck 1s a teacher In the
South Omaha public schools, and Blake
McKitrick, the oldest son uf the family, is
a successful real estate dealer here.
A telephone message from Mrs. McKltrlck
this morning stated that her son was still
unconscious from the effects of his injury
and apparently no better than he waa Sat
urday and Sunday. He entered Monmouth
last September as a freshman, after at
tending school in Omaha at the high school
and Creighton university. He was noted
as a foot ball player here. He Is 20 years
Mrs. McKltrlck has gone to Galesburg.
TWENTY YEARS FOR KILLING
Robert Fisher, Aged irro, norm to
Penitentiary for Death of
Robert Fisher, an aged negro, was sen
tenced to twenty years In the penitentiary
by Judge Sears Monday afternoon for kill
ing Charles George, another negro, as tho
result of a quarrel over 10 cents.
George was employed in a saloon at
Thirteenth and Chicago streets. Fisher
was playing cards in the saloon and ob
jected because George charged him 15 cents
Instead of S. George called him a "can
tankerous old nigger" and the two quar
reled. Fisher left the saloon and returned
several hours later with a revolver and
shot George twice. , George drew a knife
and slashed Fibher horribly on his face,
arms and body. George died as the result
of his wounds, but Fisher recovered after
several, weeks in a hospital. He I 59
years old and heretofore has borne a fairly
He entered a plea of gullly to second
SEVEN BOYS AND SEVEN GUNS
Yoatas vtltk Kllasahota Make a School
Look I.Ike an Open Air
" for still the little maid would have
her nay and say, 'nay we are seven.' "
Seven smll boys with seven slingshots
have been causing havoc at the I Brown
Park school In South Omaha. The boys
have been making targets of the windows
and the result is the school Is beginning
to resemble a fresh air sanitarium.
In the absence of Judge Kstelle of the
Juvenile court. Probation Cfi'icer Mogy
Bernstein heard the stories of the seven
yjuths who appeared in court Monday
morning and confessed to breaking the
windJws The seven small boys promised
l pay the damage, which, prorated, will
mount to 5 cents each and they were al
lowed to .y after promising never nss'n to
use school house windows nit targets for
OLD INDIAN JJGHTERS MEET
Wrnmlna Bunker eea Ills Comrade,
lieneral Morton, for First Time
In Thirty Iran,
Grorre M. Ktlnrr, a bnnker from Ther
mopoll. Wyo.. wan s visitor at army head
quarters M imlay mornlnn ami called upon
Brigadier General Charles Morton, with
whom he campaigned under Generals Crook
and Custr forty years aeo. This was the
first meeting Ix-twern the two old com
rades for over thirty year's. Mr. Sillier
was at the time a membrr of the Fifth
I'nlted S'.stes cavsliy.
"t Juki liuppened to be in Omaha and
hearlriB Cist General Morton was here had
to tail on him." said Mr. Slitter. "Those
old campaigning days were strenuous ones.
We wrro together In the Apache campaigns
In Arisona and I was with General Custer
on his campaign against SlttinK Hull, but
of course, we did not get Into the Little
Rosebud trap. We were afterwards with
General Crook in Ills campaigns against
the, Sioux. There 1 1 us been a '.vemendous
change In the country since those old days.
But tho men of those days were changed
also. Captain Morton, as I then knew him,
was one of the best Indian fighters In the
army. I am glad he has 'sot his star. He
ought to have two of them on his shoulder
straps. Aside from being a little gray, he
Is the same, active, vigorous and earnest
Boldlcr he was forty years ago." '
GUS RENZE GOES OUT WEST
Artlflcer of' Ak-Mnr-IIrn Will llt
Several 1'aclflo Coast titles
rue first visit in fourteen years for Gus
Kenxe, tho artificer of Ak-Sar-Ben, may
lake him away from Omaha. Mr. Renzc
icn lust night for U10 Pacific coast and
while he may return, his visit may result
in his quitting Omaha and taking up a resi
dence In California, Oregon or Washington
He has tried to keep his plans a secret.
but It has been known for some weeks that
Omaha might lore this man who has done
so much to make Ak-Sar-Beti the bct fall
festival in the United States and thus
spread the fame of Omaha. Several cities
on the Pacific coast want him and he will
look Into the general situation. His friends
In Omaha are extremely anxious that he
remain here, realising It would bo a most
difficult task to fill his plHce at tho "don.
Mr. Kenze, when asked about his trip
ana plans, simply said:
Just say I am going to take tho first
vacation I have had In fourteen years."
Announcements of the Theaters.
Monday matinee at tho Orpheum was a
dandy. Largest Monday matinee of the
season. Dally matinees at the Orpheum
are becoming very popular. Amelia Bum
mervllte, Janet Melville and Evie Stetsjn
are three of the favorites on this week's
bill. Tho Seven Hoboes have Gus Pixley
in the cast. Misses Melville and Stetson
wliy, everybody knows them. Paul La
Crolx is a funny man and he knows how
to juggle things. Seats for the entire
week on sale. . ,
The dear' matinee girls will have an op
portunity this afternoon of seeing how de
lightfully Mr. Bacon makes love to Miss
Elliott In "The Professor's Love Story,"
which is the bill at the Burwood this
week. The story is a charming one, It
being by J. M. Barrle, who gave to . the
stage "The Llttlo Minister" and "Peter
Pan." The scenic arrangement of the sec
ond .act, which call."for VfcrVest field,
is one of the nvist realistic settings ever
placed on a local stage. Edith Spencer, a
former Burwood player, is inthe cast
this week. ,
Scalded by Steam
or scorched by fire, apply Bucklcn's Ar
nica Palve. Cures piles, top,. and the worst
sores. Guaranteed 25e. Fof sale by Beaton
Drug Co. -'
O. W. Eiser of Nebraska City, Jessie
Johnson of Lincoln, K. Hedden of McCook.
M. U Hays of Stella and W. E. Weekly of
Valley are at the Merchants.
H. A. Johnson, H. E. Bailey of Buck
nam, Wyo.; D. G. Peterson, If. S. Wig
gins of Lincoln aod Charles M. Jack of
Rushville are at the Her Grand.
W. H. Sutherland of Belle Fourehe, Alex
Hoover of Hoover, S. D.; R. J. Stevenson
of San Francisco. E. E. Bathbrunt of
Snaulding and C. McCune of Syracuse are
at the Schlltx.
Mrs. W. T. Lyons of McCook, F. E
Wells of Columbus, J. A. Scott of Ashland
H. Clement of Lincoln. C. K. Burr of An
selmo, T. B. Huston of Denver, C. B. Rey
nolds of Kearney and L. T. Peet of Los
Angeles are at the Paxton.
W. H. McKee and J. L. Hall of Kansas
City, A. A. Teal of Sioux Falls, George W
Manning of Hyannls and L. R. Groat and
Miss I.. E. Groat of Broken Bow are at
J. B. Wllin. W. F. Hamilton. T.ouli
Cook. Billy Fisher. M. M. liosen of IVuii?
Ihs, Wyo.; P. K. Olds of Denver. V. Carlos
McAllister of Seattle, F. c. Ktrlngfellow of
Plattsmouth and John H. Gaffney of Chey.
enne are at the Henshaw
Henry C. Culbreth of Tampa. Fit.; J. T.
Brown of Portland. J. C. Dozier of Btton
Rouge Mr. and Mrs. II. K. Gerber of
Sacramento, L. W. Snow of Columbus, F.
Hershey of Gibbon. H. A. Goring of Platts
mouth. R. Claussen of Winnipeg, Miss Ger
trude. Jansen of Jansen and Dan Meelln of
Casper are at the Rome.
ECZEMA 30 YEARS;
SIMPLE OIL CURES
WlntergTten Compound Stopped Itch at
Once Dlssass Soon Disappeared.
After dosing the stomach fur yeari and
trying ull kinds of alleged cures for o
ma, Mr. M. T. Flrmin, of Wichita, lian
su., reports a perfect cure. Ii .simply
washed the skin with an oil of sinter
green compound, mixed Willi Ihyiiul, tfly
Mr. M. T. Firniln, for the last :0 years
in the employ of the t S. Daniels Furni
ture Co., of Wichita, Kans., in the pres
ence of Mr. Higglnson nf the iligglnnon
lruB '".. made the following statement:
"F.czema first appeared on my bedy
when I was a child It year of ge. For
over thirty years 1 scratched and
scratched and doctored About the only
relief I got was from scratching. The
itching nas so Intense it ."Imply drove me
"About one year bro. the ilisea"e cov
ered my entire body Irons my M'ulp to my
to s. My doctor and my frl-nds all gave
mc up an incurable.
"Then I commenced using the ji. J. I .
Iteinedy for eczema. The first applica
tion stopped the horrible itching and gave
me a night's sleep. It gave me strength
and new hope. I continued growing bet
ter every day. My whole body being af
fected, I would sometimes use the con
tents of one whole bottle In a day.
"1 kept tip the treatment for months,
the ecsema gradually leaving my body
and am now entirely cured excepting a
little rougJir.es-i of the i-klu on my left
The long experience of the best drug
gists with this tried and proven remedy
have given us nil great confldenco la
U 1-). P. Prescription.
Sherman & M Cornell I irug Co.. lth
and I lodge streets an1 Owl Krug Company,
16th and Harney streets, Omaha, Neb.
muwMnaimni susi m lunwuiiii nisi 1 1 rii usmn.wiinsj a uunasmauin n, niiatw,! ntuatwnjaioiiBjMwwJXMl't HJWMlJsiKft'iaw
(pi) d)Jm QsjiQv
i , -MiaiTilM tlllBirtf J. VV'- -e ' 19
S t-mmtwt , - 44aL- ;- it m mtj ' ; 4 'IB
J3 f D ) I
Fifty Leading Newspapers
located where the population is the thickest, as shown hv this map, form
THE DAILY CLUB
They are the newspapers with whom advertisers and agents have no trouble
because their rates are invariable and their treatment of customers uniform.
7 - j I 7'S. -" i 1
( '" 1 1 a ( J w
; V 1 ) (A
... 1 l, -p.yyy4f
: r -V V -
f i ! N P" .H
1 t wt y . 3
H 1 "T.-!".:" '"J
Chicago Daily News
Cleveland Plain Dealer
Del Moines Capital
Det Moinei Register tr Leader
If your goods are thoroughly distributed, take this list under consideration,
and if you want any information writ; Thu D ily Club, 901 World Building,
N. Y. City. , . .;
BEFORE THE PEOPLE'S BAR
Tipplers Are the Topliners at the
TWENTY OF THEM ARE ON HAND
Mrs. I. a urn Iteclman, Woman Detec
tive, Continues to Spy the Smooth
Flntrered Female Shoplift
era nt Work.
Twenty drunks, Including cases of plain
Crunk, drunk and suspicious character and
drunk and disorderly, were heard In police
court Monday morning, the In ldovcrs from
Saturday night swelling the list so that
it was one of the largest of the year.
Ahng with these there wis a number of
other case, comprising shoplifting, a n?sjro
cutting "accident," a holdup oebmnn. an
Impure milk case and others of minor
Pole, including tl'.'.au of tl.r.-e Smiths, who
llicugli not brothers, ull I :vc in Iowa, and
were urrebtetl about the mine time Sundiy
i.fternoon lor drunkeni esu.
Fred Getter, whoso dairy farm Is north
of Benson, nun nrruigncd on complaint of
the city mlik inspector for the alleged sale
of milk thai was more than SS per cent
watery fluid and Ic,-.- than !'. pi-r cent
solids. 'I'm; matter will be elisixised of
Wednesday morning. The man bus been
arrested before on the same charge.
Another worn. in to bow lo J-iJe Craw
ford was cue who was announce d us "Mary
Hoc No. 1" and tefiised to -jive her real
name. She suul she did washing and otlcr
wi rk fur a livina and "would n--vi r but her
the court any more." Incidentally, Court
Clerk J. J. Mahoney was hoilciled for wmk
by the woni in, but lie told l.e r some
rle was doing the washing this week.
She was dise liarg-il on ihc charge of hav
ing been Intoxicated, afte r pi omitting not
to beccme sj aguin.
Tiie case- of Hrlla Mack and Clarence
Hayes, the luttcr of whom was slightly cm
by the woiiiu.i Saturday morning duruiK
wl'.at they claimed to have Ii -en "lea' a
little playin' wlv a k.iifc " n-m net furl
Tuesday iilong wit'i that of Chase clreeii,
who nas arretod at tile sai,ie lime for
keeping a disorderly Iv ute at N itth
A woman d-tective, Mrs. I.r.uri itedman,
figured in the arrest of three Miiopllfters
wict-e cases were heard. Mrs. K -dmnn
makes a business of calciiln thieves and
detec ted Mrs. Nellie Johnson, Mamie John
son and Mrs A. I. Ilcw,. nt kmc of the
larger department stores fe'aturday after
noon. It was found later that tiie Johnson
women, who r re mother and daughter, had
taken goods from almost every ii'parme.ni
More In the citv. The Howe weirtmn waa
discharged In police c'urt and thn cases
of the others were set for hearing Tuesday
On the charge of demanding excess hack
fare from Mrs. Mulvanny, who is visiting
i tl V AUK
N v York Timet
O tHtnd Enqxrer
i 1 Guy Dcrrck
J '.v4 Ci ) Even ng Citizen
''1 tsburj 0?e te Timrs
Pittsburg Chronicle Te egraph
Portland (O'e ) Jojrml
Red nj Pa . Ej'c .
Ind anapolis News
Jersey City Journal
Kansas City Star
Lowell Couner-Cit;?e i
Minneapolis Tnbui -Montgomery
Advert i' -NeW
Bedford-Stsn i i d
New York Evervng Pov.
N. Y. Journal of Com-nerce
N. Y. Siaats-Zeitung
San rrancco Cll
St Joseph NeAj Press
at 1315 North Twc nty-lo.n th s.icet, Charles
F;irnum v,ns ui rested, but it wm t? eiriht
Monday that the wrong mini h :cl he. u st
cured, ci tile case went over lor a
It H ta:d that Mri. Mulvanny I. a 1 t j ny j Columbus. Inasmuch as the Chicago olti
12.i,'i fin heina taken from the l':il,in d; poL ! cer will have to eo through a hearing be
to Thirty-third and Cuming mrcct.s at 1
o'clock ut nlsht, although the lawful fate
is only JI. The overcharging of lnkme:
lias been tallied of for some time at juad
the police cojrt and an effort is b Ins made
to slop t!n: practice.
Hetau-e Joi;n 1,'eek hurled a brick through
a $5o plate gless window In the fro . I of
bominlck Hart's s.Iocn at T lit c:Ul. i:nd
Doclfie streets Friday night he will ponder
in the ceiiinty jail tor thirty djys ever the
I rouble tl.it may b - stored ii I lie hi and
released v.l'.'. n they com;- l:i c.iii'.ait with
plate chins windows. It Is said thai Ue. k
tried to .-. i evc-i wi ll Hart beiU'j.M tiie
latter .;: I:i:.i oi:! of li rl c.i ; I p; h
had i nouKh llciuld refreshment lo last him
A fine of $10 and costs v,
agiir.-. l . (.icon K r i;u I hauling'
liinht soil, and Frank Dayton ;mi I II. C.I
Hayn on I e re disc l.a"3ed. Co h '.liamb'
mors . i ii..)Iiiii h'.l In Ins sa'o i: laic- Kjl
unlay n:-. ' t with tin- intc-mi ,,i o
lliill aftr.- c'irii: ,-, ho'.ll.s, :i i ; .lm d 1..
resieu. i; i laoinl. who is a farm hinl
from Plair. s.cr-el a ( h u .- v.l ir ho
much iiy i-j I ! rg e up ir, e cf, c uiu p'e kl is
up a case knife In tin- lira id ic-vtiuiaai
Ihat the cchsllal had him I n i 1 up.
OFFICERS PAC Ffir i M ft M buH,n"H, PU'l'os-s are again beco.nl.iff , ie-d-UrriU-no
rrtuu ri'l, f MAN de.ues and business is going back, 'ino Its
lilc-UMo ninl )':i:il'u liepn t i
I I.' ll.i , , ..... .
a, , l,IUH.IIMir, llllllf Il.il
l: H rnncl Jur;.
iioui Chilli" i and rte-puty
Si i-; Iff OrU.
ire c i:.'aycM . i a race to
i i.- stone, wiio was Indkte d
; iy the cr.ira. jn-y for
:-r.- nt en a tlfic hank
l'r'i::oi,t X; aiaal hick
hi c ure I F I
I Mctic'uy n on hi;
I foiK'ng un eaoo:
ell. el; frol.l the
Livingstone is under nrien a' ('dumb is
and Daputy Sheriff (tsh ji 'i left M .ml ty
ufteiiijoii lo brlnt; him to ( ):tia ,a. An off.
cer from Cl lcag i le ft about ,I.e sci-e time
for l.icicc.ln lo get ticul.-i:ioi pap is fmm
Governor Sheldon to cni b e him fj take
or Tir .
(Tfilhii IRlVf forms af,er rnarria2e-
LjJlSfH fOlSl The bearing of children is
.k. sa -ifton iiAgiPiiiilii t . eu.
Mn IhlA PUAniS3t- Al' Lof tI,is can be avoided by the use . of
Mother $ Triend before baby comes, as this liniment prepares tho
mm h '1 r i Stri'" l!,ron lu ai,d Preserves the symmetry of her form.
Mother s Friend makes the danger nf rhiiH.hirth Ucc ,n,i oo:-
-f.i ,u , ... 7ZZ1S
oaitiy imouyil mis CriUCiil V
Period. Thnii5inffi rrot I
ful!y tell of the ben fit and Vm
relieF derivpft fmm . h ,ic H -!!
of this remedy.
BooV mailed frsetosllrtiKv-taui motuara,
I OA fckAU FIELD StejlJLViOll CO,
St. Paul Dispatch
St. Paul 'Pioneer Press
Springfield Union . . -Springfield
(III.) Rej ster
Spokane Spokesman Review
Terre Hau'e Tnbunj
Toronto Globa '.
Livingstone back to Chicago to answer
j tame charge.
I He was urrested lit Norfolk at the reques'
the Chicago authorities and taken it.
fore the governor It Is considered probable
llio Omaha officer will come out first ir
Mako known your wants in the "Want
Act" columns of The Bee the best form by
Which to eet results that ura aa lib lew lory.
'FRISCO MAKES BIG STRIDES
I)lpla)a (.rent fclnel'jiy in Physical
and Moral Hrforuiatlnn, Sn
l'nil?d States Marshal W. P. Warner, has
teiurnfd ftom San Francisco, whore he
tccc ntly took the Chinaman I-iu ijung for
depo: tation. ,
"II makes a man proud to feel Omt he la
un American when seeing lh tremendous
: 'ubI und energy of tho people of San
! I-ranoisco in rebiiiiaiiit; their city. said
Mr. Warner. "They have made wonderful
stride's In building slnre I was there, last
J-ue slid nowhere In the world could . pu-h
euios Je iionniieie ecepe ill Anieiica. I lie
! e:e- hhimea niisniess ciislrlcl is rapidly as
suming Its old activities, but greater and
Slander than before tho earlhuake. Im
mediately following the earthquake' hiiHl
nccs was necessarily transferred to tho
No'i Hill or residence district. .Vho old
fiats that were utilir.ej for retail and other
old terriiotv. Hcorea and scales of the
ezreilt ' litii 'H 1 11 im liti lw. .l A. A.i ...!
" - ,,.
I ore occ upieii ami the scars of the disaster
aie rapidly being wiped out.
"I left Kan Fran, i-cu the. eiay ti.itt Uistrlct
I Attorney Hi-ncy was shot by Mc.rils Tlaas
jund. of course, heard of It mil)' on the
j train. I s iw c noi gh while thcv tu on
I vlni-e me tliat I he San Francisc-o pfijpje ure
: In cie a.Jly earn, st In tho wiping bul ol araft
llicre; and tliat they will never IM nil upon
Kent and his gang until they Jiavw the
whole crow.i in the penitentiary."
The republicans of California are. more
tliati elated over the election of JliH?o Taft
and aie proud of the liandsomet majority
they gave liini." . '
TITuTnS Every woman co"etsashnpe
'11 luxdllJ' y figure, and many of them
deDlore the loss nf ihHr oiri-
- tii4 vuiiiti jici
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