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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 5, 1908)
TIIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY, DECEMBER
BRIEF CITY NEWS
t Ket m n.
Mnaolph r. wobe-aa. Pnblla Accountant
Tm Souk for Quality clear. Ill 8. lltta
Moras' lessons la ftaaeiag. Tal. D 1041
Ainebart, photographer, ltth 4V Farnam.
Boannam, 117 N. II, Douglas ahoo, 11.(0.
s-ttutable Life policies tight drafts at
maturity. II. D. Neely. manage', Omaha.
W. O. Bassell, tha Xorsesaoer, ta atlll
doing business at SIS South Fifteenth
street. Entrance from Jackson street.
Miss Pemr'a Big- Bummege gale begins
Monday, .December 7, at 10 a. ni. at 1 & 1 9
Vinton street, for tho benefit of tha
Oil Ms" Saving Institute.
Tot Xmaa Oaa or Electrlo Reading
Luniks make acceptable preaenta. Prices
reasonable. Burgess-Granden Co., next to
gas office. 1C11 Howard St.
The Ladles of the First Presbyterian
Ballway Mall Promotion Clay W. Vro
man of North Platte has been appointed to
the railway mall aerv.ee and Is assigned to
the Omaha and Ogden division of the Union
Keep yon money and valuables Jn a
safo deposit box In the American Safe .
posit Vaults In Th Bee building, which la
absolutely burglar and fireproof. Boxes
rent for only 4 a year or II a quarter.
Decrees of Divorce Granted Decrees of
divorce hava been granted In district court
to Anna M. Kalie from Will II. Kahe on
the churge of nonsupport and to Emma
Stuart fiom James A. 11. Stuart on the
charge of cruelty.
Plrst Omaha Esperanto Club The reg
ular meeting of tha First Omaha Esper
anto dun will ba held Saturday afternoon
at 3 o'clock at tho public library with W.
A. Webber as leader. The evening class
will meet at 7:30 at the library with Miss
Katheilno Coiey leader,
rnneral of Hugh Chapman The funeral
of Hugh Chapman, tha 80-year-old veteran
of the civil war and former tailor, grocer
11 lid base ball admirer, who died Thursday,
Is to be held at the residence of the widow
and sons, George and William, Satu.day
afternoon at 2 o'clock. Burial will ba In
Prospect Hill cemetery.
Big- Sale of lots A 125-foot frontage
on Seventeenth street between William and
Lincoln avenue has been sold by Q. W.
lloldrege to T. II. Matters tor 16,000. Tho
John A. Crelghton company has disposed
oft two lota in Crelghton'a addition to J.
K. 8turgeon for I3.HO0 and D. C. Cable has
sold to 8. E. Brodky one-half a lot
Twenty-sixth and Chicago for 14,000.
Iron Work Sue City Tha Champion
Iron Works has filed suit in district court
against the city of South Omaha for dam
ages In the sum ot I2.83S.30. The plaintiff
put in the cells and set all Iron work In
the new city jail and, according to its pe
tition, did the work according to contract
and specifications. After the work was done
the city asked for certain changes. These
changes woie made and It la payment for
this extra work Involved which the Cham
pion people are suing for. ,
ranta Burglar at Work Again The
pants burglar Is at work again. For aev
era! weeks his operations, or possibly the
operations of a number of auch thieves,
have been discontinued, but Thursday
morning before Edward King awoke 121
was taken from his trousers pocket by a
burglar who made tils escape. His re
treating form wai seen by Mrs. King, bu
- w.-au, ipuun ui tiio man vuuiu not DO
given to the police. The Kings live at 947
North Twenty-seventh street.
PnneraJ of John MoOreary Pallbearers
for the funeral of John McCreary, the
Omaha pioneer who died Thursday morn
ing, . were decided upon Friday. They will
be Roy W. Moore, T. F. Qulnlan, J. M.
Mullen. Patrick Duffy, Joseph McManus,
Edward Riley, Thomas McQovern and
Oeorge Bowen. Funeral services over the
body will be held Saturday morning at (
o'clock at Sacred Heart church, Twenty
second and Binney streets. Interment Is to
be In Holy Sepulcher cemetery.
Tall Smokestack Falls to Ground The
thirty-foot steeL smokestack on the county
Jail In the court house grounds crashed to
the ground shortly after noon on Friday,
carrying electric light and telephone wires
with It to the grourKt. The giadlng of the
grounds Is thought to have shaken the
foundation of the Jail, thereby causing the
tall stack to fall. Luckily no one was near
when the stack fell, breaking in two. All
electric lights are out in the court house
and many telephone are not working.
Magulre X saves the Borne Oeorge B.
Magulre, manager of the Home hotel, Fri
day severed his connection with that In
stitution and left for Chicago, where he
will visit his relatives a short time. Mr.
Magulre, who will he succeeded as man
ager of the hotel by W. B. Miller, son of
Itoire Miller, proved himself while here
one of the beat hotel men ever In Omaha.
He his several hotel propositions now
tinier consideration, but will wait a short
time before accepting any of the offers.
Patient Goes to County Kospltal
George. Krerniiyer, 031'4 North Twenty-sixth
I'trrct, haB been removed from the city to the
county Jail after the filing of Insanity
papers In the case by Dr. TUden. The
man oncj worked for Andrew Murphy as
a carlraxo repairer at Fourteenth and
jtu-kson Rtreets, but more recently has
l ii-n rut of work. He was taken to the
1 i-llre ata'lnn' early Thursday morning by
Piitrolmtn Thomas, who found him wan
dering about the city In a demented con
dition. A acn lives in Omaha, but Is slid
to be rot actively Interested In the case.
Krenniyer's sister Is on her way to this
city from her home In the east and will
care for her brother after her arrival.
1 ' f
1 :rr ;
I $3.85. &J
illllff'T" "t """" urn 1 "f7,'l,'BUH HfaTBVsMltPT'W
Extra Special Christinas Sale of
Boys' Suits and Overcoats
A rare opportunity to provide your boy with a handsome and
useful Christmas present Wonderful values in this unequalled sale
of Boys' Knickerbocker Suits and stylish Overcoats. Garments
actually worth $6 and $7.50, glzes 3 to 16 yrs., In this extraordinary sale Saturday, $3.85.
We Lave just received 1,100 new style Hoys' Winter Suits and Overcoats, purchased on our buyer's recent trip to
New York and we make a very conservative statement when we say this is the most fortunate purchase of the year. Being
very near the end of the season the manufacturer was glad to sell for cash hiR stock of boys' winter clothing at about
one-half price, in order to give his entire attention to spring and summer garments.
The overwhelming proof of this extraordinary value will be apparent to the most inexperienced eye, for in offering this
clothing as the greatest bargain of the season we are making only a very modest claim. The suits are made of pure
worsteds, Scotch cheviots, cassimeres and blue serges, in the latest approved styles. Colorings are the new shades of
brown, olive, elephant gray, etc., etc., and linings and trimmings are positively the best ever used for boys' clothing.
These suits sewed with silk and linen thread, all seams taped and triple-sewed, have padded shoulders, hand felled col
lars and haircloth fronts, in fact they are just as well made as men's clothing.
Overcoats are made of fine Scotch cheviots, cassimeres and blue chinchillas, in the correct styles for boys, as pic
tured above. The three-quarter length coats are wool lined and all are trimmed with
the very best material. The colors are the newest shades of brown, olive, gray, etc.,
in checks, plaids and striped effects. Any one of tllese garments will not only prove
a very beautiful but also a very useful Christmas gift and is sure to please both the
boy and the parent who pays the bill. They'll sell quickly, so be one of the first to
make a selection at this unparalleled low price of
Vevjr Important that your boy be well shod
adda to bis appearance and protects his
health especially so when he ts wearing
a pair of our gtrong. serviceable, stylish
and comfortable shoes.
We pride ourselves on fitting boys with
shoes that will stand the rough wear and
hard knocks that every healthy boy gives
his shoes. See our Box Calf, lace shoe, with
heavy extension soles, strongly sewed and
Sizes 9 to 13. $1.50
Sizes 13 i to 2, $1.85
Sizes 2 to 54, $1.98
50c Boys SHIRTS, at 29c
Here's a fine chance to fit your boy with a
new, stylish and up-to-date shirt or waist,
at a very small cost. There'B nothing In
town that can touch this big value, for
these are all regular 60c and 76c gar
ments. You can choose from a large as
sortment of patterns, but be amongst the
first here Saturday, for a bargain like
this will attract much attention. Remem
ber, this Is special tor Sat- 9Qr
urday, at a7V
Extra Special, 35c Boys' Underwear, 19c
A rare bargain in our Boys' Dept., is this
natural gray, silky fleeced winter under
wear. This is a good quality for warmth
and will wear like iron. For one day
only, these 35c shirts and drawers, sizes
10 to 16 years, at, per
For the Girls we offer a medium weight
derby ribbed Merino Underwear in broken
sizes. This quality is universally sold for
35c and we are only making the special
price for one day. We also include many
odds and ends of children's underwear,
worth twice our price, of per
i it l
v - jjo'i 'I y; ;V i' I
When in searth of an extra fine shoe
foi Boys, you'll do well to see these
natty Oun Metals.
They present a very handsome ap
pearance and combine all the good qual
ities of style, service, comfort and fit;
yet are xreatly superior to many higher
priced shoes. Especially Intended for
boys who require very strongly made,
These shoes are Gun Metal, Blucher
style, have Goodyear Welt-Sewed Soles,
and come in
Sizes 2i to 5i, $2.50
AFFAIRS AT SMITH OMAHA
Drys Win Out in the Annual Election
at Country Club.
FINANCES ABE IN GOOD SHAPE
HtaTkteen Thousand lloii Received at
the Stuck Yards Thursday and
Alt ot Them Are Dis
Tan Ovsrooata Btolan Ten overcoats
-! stolen Wednesday night or early
Thursday morning frura the store of Koa
tnbloom & Co., l&iS Dodge street. When
tha store via opened for business Thurs
day morning, the front door was found un
locked and the coats gone. It is thought
that someone remained concealed In the
store when It was closed Wednesday even
ing, and, after taking the clothing, escaped
by way of the front door. The police are
trying to recover the stolen property and
arrest tho thief. )
Beats at Oame of Staying Awake nest
ing a man named Smith, who had be-
fr'ended him. In tha little game of staying
awake. Bob Hurl left Smith without saying
good-be and took tho letter's money,
amounting to about 1100, along with him.
Hurl was arrested by the police Frlduy
morning and is being held as
character. Smith Is waiting to appear
against him In court, lie had allowed Burl
to shaie his bed with him and Is Incensed
that the latter should be so mean as to
rob him after that.
Youth Talks Ugly Over 'PhoneJohn
Sweeney, the third of the young met
wanted by the local pollen on charges ot
having used Improper Ir.tguage over the
lines of the Independent Telephone com
pany, wits arrested KTid&y burning when
be unwittingly walked Into the po.:e sta
tion to Inquire about the cases of the ou.w
two lads. Albert Chrlatenaen and Lloyd
Case, mho were arrested on the same
charge Wednesday. The matter is being
investigated and will be tried In police
court Saturday morning. Bweeney Uvea at
S7?l Ohio street, while the others live near
Fo.-ty-flfth and Decatur streets.
Notice ta the Public.
Alfred ftonaghue. Jr. is no longer con
nected with this society as solicitor or in
any other rapacity.
OMAHA ORATORIO SOCIETY.
With the election of J. Q. Kelley, I. L.
Van Sant and W. C. Lambert to the
board of directors of the South Omaha
Country club against T. M. Sherwood,
K. V. Arnold and John O'llern of the op
position, the "dry" faction won a de
cisive victory in the annual meeting of
the stockholder! last night. The ques
tion of having a buffet at the club has
been agitated for some weeks and some
of tho younger members, as well as some
of the veterans, had worked themselves
Into a state of considerable heat over
the matter. On this question the candi
dates therefore naturally grouped them
selves Into two well-defined parties and
It was known that the election of cither
group- would be an expression of senti
ment for or against the buffet.
When the club was organised this policy
was laid down firmly, that there was to
Le no buffet and the club made Its
strongest appeal for members among the
clutss of people who would oppose the
buffet and the dispensation of liquor. It
was predicted that the finances of the
club could never be met. But the finan
cial report of the first year showed that
with hearty support as the club received
it was possible. With the reopening of
the question it became apparent that
large portion of the membership would
tuke firm ground against it. On the floor
of the session last night the question was
not argued directly, but considerable talk
was directed over the backs of the can
didates In that direction. A few re
marks of asperity were heard, due to the
excitement of the moment, but nothing
will mar the general harmony It is be
lieved. The club now has a paid-up membership
of 176 and during the last year has de
veloped more mature conditions. The
grounds will Improve rapidly each year
and the resort will be endeared to nu
The report of the committees showed
advancement in all departments and
steadily more Interest In a wide range
suspicious ! of sports. The report showed that the
financial end had been met to all In
tents. It Is believed there is a deficit
of something like t cents.
The members offered suggestions to the
'board of directors as to how to couJuit
a more satisfactory cafe and improve
ments will be chiefly on the grounds
Bis Hum of lions.
The South Omaha hog market handled
over 18.0UO hogs yesterday. This is the
largest ruu for many months. The com
mission men were pretty busy during the
entire forenoon getting the shipments con
signed and sold. The packers were liberal
buyers. Armour & Co. took nearly 1,500
of the receipts and the ether packers pro
portionately. The prices slipped down 10
to 15 cents per hundred, but at that of
fered a belter market than any of tha
river points. The heavy receipts brought
the year's Increase up to IW.Jus over 1907.
It Is evident that the receipts of hogs may
before the close of the year easily exceed
190? by 2&0.0U0. This will represent about
10 per cent gala for the year. If such Is
reached the commission men Willi feel
satisfied. The southern markets, howevsr,
iv ill show an increase of about 10 per cent
Sad Case ot Desertion.
A case of desertion of unusually pitiful
kind was brought to the notice of the
police Wednesday evening by the coming
of Mrs. Fred Snyder from Chicago to look
up her lost husband. The police made an
effort to find Snyder, whom she thought
was working at the Cudahy packing plant.
He got letters there sent In the care of
the company. When she arrived, however,
and Inquired for him no one of that name
was found on the payroll of the company.
He had evidently been working under an
assumed name and after sending the wo
man flO and directing her to come to
South Omaha he left her to shift for her
self. She has a boy and two little girls
and needs support more than usually at
present. The woman was almost in de
spair. The police referred her to the
county commissioners and It Is thought
they will provide transportation for her
to Dos Moines, where she has relatives.
Trace ot M Wslna; Ctrl.
The police have found a trace of Mary
Slegel, who was known here as Qreaslda
Pressenhoffer, a girl of 14 or 15, who took
Sl5 out of a trunk belonging to the people
for whom she worked, the family of A.
Closer, Thirty-sixth and U streets. They
run a bakery and had hired the girl on a
recommendation. After she had been a do
mestic a few days, while the family was
absent, she took $125 from the trunk and
disappeared. Since then the police have
been working on the case. They have re
ceived a tip that the girl Is In Tabor, 8. D.,
or at least can be traced from that point.
Baiar Draws Well.
The Presbyterian King's Daughters gave
a bazar and dinner yesterday in the old
city ball building, which received a re
markable patronage. The hall was simply
jammed at the dinner hour with the crowd
which came to partake of the bounties set
forth by the women of the society. In the
room formerly used as the city treasurer's
office a handkerchief baxar was conducted,
besides the linens, many other articles were
presented for sale. The best thing pre
sented was a large collection of paintings
In water colors by Miss Nora Gilchrist,
whose work spoke for Itself and proved
popular. Most of the studies were posters
fruits and flowers, with a few landscapes.
. Maglo City Gossip,
Mike Kelly, Twenty-fifth and I, Is re
ported seriously 111.
Jetter's Gold Top Beer delivered to any
part or me city, leiepnone iso. 8
Thomas McUoldrick has returned from a
visit of several months in Dakota,
The firemen will hold their annual ball
at the Exchange dining hall, December in.
COAL! Try llowland's celebrated Silver
Creek. Office, 43s N. 24th St. Tel. South 7
George Priestly and wife of Santa Paula,
Cal., are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. K.
Mrs. J. C. McDonald and children have
returned from Colorado, where they spent
The Rambler base ball club will give a
ball at Hushing's hall Friday evening. It
will be a masquerade.
The Highland Improvement club Is called
for a special meeting Friday evening,
which will be .held at the school building.
Important matters will be presented.
L. Swanson was seriously bruised about
the neck yesterday at Armour A Cu.'s psck
Ing plant, being struck by a falling ladder.
He Is doing well at the South Omaha hos
pital. The city attorney has issued over l.Ono
notices of warning to residents, asking thorn
to pay up their delinquent peraonal taxea
before legal proeeases are begun to force
The police recovered a gun yesterday
which was stolen at Sarpy Mills and which
waa found In the possession of Richard
Livingstone, the supposed thief. The gun
was missed Thanksgiving day.
Miss Goldle Johnson, one of the teachers
of West Side school, was unfortunate
school and Q street, containing 16 or 17 In
change and some other valuables.
Mrs. C. E. Scarr entertained a dinner
party of about thirty women of this city
yesterday afternoon In honor of Mrs. M.
Moncrlef, Mr. Scarr's aunt, and Mrs. Dave
Young of Chillicothe, Mo., and Mrs. Clara
Wedrlck of Kansas City. These are cous
ins to Mr. Scarr. Mrs. Moncrlef will be in
South Omaha through tho winter.
Merchants camp No. 4085, Modern Wood
men of America, at an election held in Its
hull on Wednesday evening, December- 2,
elected the following officers for the year
1909: Consul, Thomas F. Conley; nrtviaor.
Thomas T. Corrlgan; banker; Charles
Swanson; clerk. Joseph J. Bisn; eacort.
Robert Girthoffer; watchman, William
Wallwebber: manager. Charles ninchard;
physician. Dr. W. J. McCrann; deputy, T.
Never since we have been In business did
we offer such snaps In fine strictly up-to-dpte
goods. All our old stock has been
moved up town. Oveicoats, $12. W valies
In blown ami olive sliadea, $7.50. Men's
pure worsted suits In all the latest colors,
made up fancy, $10, actual 15 values,
sweater coats In endless variety f om t$
cents to $3.f0 every one at less than ou
can buy it elsewhore fur. If you have b en
In our store latelv you will be surprised.
Store Is completely renovated, new show
cases, etc., and a much larger stock than
you hnve any Idea of. Nebraska Shoe and
Clothing House, Cor. :5th and N Sis., South
I. 8. For $15 we show long cut, puro all
wool black kersey overcoat, a genuine
IN HOLLAND WITH ROBERSON
Interesting; Story and Views of that
Quint Section of the
FIFIY YEARS' CHURCH LIFE
Lutherans Celebrate Anniversary of
First Church in Nebraska.
DR. KUHLMAN CHIEF SPEAKER
Northern Holland was the scene of an
evening's mental travel with Frank K.
Roberson Thursday. As usual, the beauti
ful pictures. Including both s'ereoptlcon
and motion views, were one of the most
satisfying features of the travelogue, tha
life of the common people being shown in
all Its qualntness, peculiarity of costume
and novel activity.
The usual topography of the country,
five-sixths of which Is wator covored and
below sea level, gave the lecture and pic
tures an added charm. Views showing
moving sails apparently In the midst uf
green fields aroused gasps of astonishment,
and many other scenes of human Interest,
architecture and buildings. Including the
quaint windmills, picturesque waterways
and the proverbial domestic and municipal
cleanliness, were thrown on the screen.
Mr. Roberson's route ot travel on the
trip which furnished the material for last
night's travelogue was somewhat out ot
the ordinary and beaten paths, having
been made In an automobile with the idea
of studying the country and peoplo, rather
than the cities, buildings and other points
more Intimately known at the present
time. A large audience testified to the
popularity of the travel lecturer and hia
subject with Omaha residents. Nxt
Thursday night south Holland will be the
subject of the travelrgue.
Wma Second Missionary Sent by the
Church (o 'Nebraska, Sncceedln
lit. II. W. KnhBn, Who
Fifty years ago the first Lutheran church
in Nebraska was established In Omaha and
the first congregation was organised with
Rev. H. W. Kuhns as pastor and this
event is being celebrated in Omaha this
week by the Lutherans of Omaha and tlio
surrounding count, y. A meeting of tha
Lutheran ministers as well as the church
DeODle was held Thursday night at the
Kountze Memorial church, with Rev. Dr.
Kuh.man, the second Lutheran missionary
to Nebraska, as the principal speaker. A
banciuet will be held at the Rome this
Fifty years of Lutheranlsm In Nebraska,
as well as the fiftieth anniverBa.y of the
founding of the first Lutheran church in
Omaha, is being celebrated. On tho site
of the Omaha National banx in the Metho
dist church edifice on December 5, 1S58,
Rev. Mr. Kuhns organised the first church.
The follow. ng persons presented them
selves for membership at the organization:
Augustus Kountze, Miss Clementine
Kountse, Mrs. Adeline Ruth, Daniel Red
man, Mrs. Eliza Redman, Joseph Redman,
M s. Mary Jane Redman, Uriah Bruner,
George Stark, Miss Catherine Probst,
George Horsog and Dr. Augustus Rocdei,
after which on the same day were added
Mr. Frederick Schneider and Mrs. Lida
Schneider In all fourteen members.
At the dose of the sc. vice an election ot
officers was held, and the fifst council ot
the Lutheran church In Omaha consisted
of Daniel Redman and Uriah Bruner, el
ders, and Augustus Kountxe and Dr. Au
gustus Roeder, deacons. These officers
wero Installed on the following Sabbath.
At a subsequent meeting a committee was
aj pointed to draft a constitution and ac
cording to this con.stltjt.on the church be
came known as "Kmanuel's Evangelical
Lutheran church of Omaha."
Omaha was at that time only a little
Indian trading village and when Rev. Mi.
Kuhns arrived he could find only nine
Lutherans In the town. He was receiving
as missionary a salary of $500 per year and
the cost of the necessaries of life was so
high here then that at tho end of his first
year ho found himself $150 In debt. For a
number of years he managed to make ends
meet by the most rigid economy.
Erection of First Chnrch.
The second year the congregation wor
shiped In the Congregational church, then
located on the west side of Sixteenth
street between Farnam and Douglas. At
the end of tho second year tho congrega
tion numbered fifty people. A church and
parsonage was later erected on the site
of itlie Millard hotel, the church and
parsonage being completed within a year,
being dedicated on February 1G, 1S2. The
bell In the belfry, wl.ich was the first
church bell In Omaha, was for a number
of years used as a fire alarm bell.
In February, 1HK1, It was decided to build
much larger structure on the northeast
corner of Sixteenth and Harney street.
The Millard hotel property was sold for
$16,000 and with the proceeds the new
church was started. It cost over $30,000,
exclusive of the site, which was bought
The corner of Sixteenth and Harney was
sold to Judge James Neville in l'ol for
130,000 and .With this mot ey the new and
beautiful edifice ai Twenty-sixth und
Farnam streets was built at a cost of
$100,000. The entire plant cost $124,000. The
present pastor. Rev. J. E. Hummon, ts at
the head ot ono of the largest congrega
tions In Omaha.
' A Bachelor's lleflre I Ions.
Even a man who prefemV prize fight will
lie about how he enjoys grand opera.
More people have been civilized with the
bathtub than with the ten commandments.
There's no way a man can help his wife
to enjoy herself when she Is having a good
as to ten ner 10 go rigni on ooinx u.
he most awful thing to the average man
about being cast away alono on P'clC-?'' V
ismim is ne woum have nobody tiTile 0T
The queerest thing about women's fash.
Ions Is how they can shift their waist from
around their knees and hang It to their
eholdcr-blades.-New York Press.
EUSTIS VISITS CORN SHOW
Exposition Travel Will Be Heavy,
Mays 1'nsseniter Traflic Manager
of Uurllng ton System.
"There will be at least four special trains
cn our rysteni to the National Corn ex
position," said P. 8. Eustis, passenger
trafilu manager of the Burlington, whu
cjiiio to Oinuiia yesterday to see for him
self how the corn show Is progressing.
"Reports from agents all over our li:.e
show that travel to tho exposition will be
exceedingly laige," cont.nued Mr. Eustl.
"and bes.des the great traffic on regular
trains there may bo more specials than
the four 1 huvo spoken of. Theso are th
ones definitely udlued upon.
"The lorn exputll.on as an exposition will
be a lar bigfie. tiling than 1 expected, and
1 . say tliis ulter making a tour of tliu
bui.Uiiigu loday and without regard to tho
Itugpei-is of uitcnuance. As for the pur
pose vf tl.e exposition and the way tu.tt
paipo.se is be. tig cained out one can say
haidly too niucn."
Mr. Euails inudo his Inspection of the ex
pos. Hon ua It now is in company with
General Manager J. Wllkus Jones, and
fairly rubbled over wl.h enthusiasm as he
lea. lied lue cunipieheuslvu achemo ot the
"1 regard tho money which tho Burling
ton has spent in advertising li.o ixposttloa
as an ex.eeuingly good investment, ' said
lie, "not only because of the travel thus
stimulated, but for the sake of this and
future corn ex, cult ons. Its Importanco to
tlie whole United Slates Is of .tremendoui
Mr. Kustis left Omaha at 4:30, but will re
turn again in a short time.
to dyspepsia, liver complaints and kidney
troubk-B Is needless. Electric Bitters w
the guaranteed remedy. We. Beaton Drug
WOMAN IS NEARLY DROWNED
Mrs. J. A. Mclntyre Falls Throaiih
BiHUfil Floor Into Hole
Killed with Water.
Mrs. J. A. Mclntyre, 3106 Woolworth ave
nue, had a narrow escape from drowning
Thursday night about s o'clock. Some
new neighbors had Just moved in next door
and the water had been turned on. A
leak was noticed In the basement and Mrs.
Mclntyre was called to assist In fixing up
the break until morning. As Mrs. Mclntyre
was walking In the basement the cement
floor gave way and she waa pitched for
ward into a hole filled with water. She
was completely submerged, but Friday she
felt none the worse for her drenching.
oi esi oiae scnooi, was unmiiuniit : w WMnt ana n business beostara.
anouah to lose a, Dockathook between the I B w'nt M r eu,lne"
U. . Vat. OaUs
carries this trade
marko Sold everywhere.
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