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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 20, 1909)
TTIft BEE: OMATTA. TTTESDAV. .TtTLY 20, IfW).
M tU, Pony. an BOTM yiOIII BBACK LL PITTS lad. A-lt7t
We Close at 5 p. m. During July and August, Except
Saturdays at 0:30 p. m.
July Clearing Sale of Wash Goods
These nro our regular choice styles. No old or passe
.Wnsh materiflla allowed here. y
Imported Chevron Suitings, regular 40c, now, per ytrd 25c
Imported all Jinen, 36 inches wide, regular 50c, now, per
Printed Madras, regular 20c quality, now, per yard 12Hc
Imported Bordered Oinghamfl, regular 60c, now, yd. 35c
Linen finished Suitings, regular 15c, now, yard IOC
Hee our 16th St. window.
Remnants of 10c, 12V2c, 15c,
at, per yard
'Continuation of the great
provision which was adopted, and the re
moval of a great deal of the chaff left
from tli formal consideration of the bill.
Many itoms had been panned over,' and
these are now being adjusted There was
no serious controversy regarding any of
. An effort waa made today to dispose of
the wood pulp and print paper schedule.
The retaliatory provision concerning pulp
wood woe rewrlttehi and It la now believed
It Will prove satisfactory to the American
mil la. The duty. on print paper is still in
The position of the hosiery schedule at a
considerable advance In the cheaper grades
from the duties under the LMngley law la
In prospect. Existing rates were greatly
Inrreased by the house and restored by
the senate. The compromise proposes to
retain the house rates on nelvedged hose
and half hose valued at $1 or less per
dosen pairs. The house provision makes
this provision 70 cents per dosen pairs as
against 60 cunts In the existing law.
On stockings, valued up to $1.50 per dosen
pairs, the new rate proposed Is 0 cents.
The house rate was 86 cents and the sen
ate and Plngley rates 60 cents. On stock
ing valued about II. HO and not above tl,
the compromise rate is 90 cents, while the
house rate was fl, and the present rate
The following Plngley rates are to be
retained, according to the Agreement: On
stockings valued at above $2 and not over
t3, 11.20 a dozen pairs; valued above S3 and
not over ff. $2 per dosen pairs, and on
stockings valued over $5, per d6sen pairs
5 per cent ad valorem.
The house had materially Increased the
first and last of these. The specific rates
he additional duty of 15 per cent, ad
Valorem, that In charged In the existing
law, will be retained.
Bill is Passed
Structure is Authorized Across Pearl
River in Iowa and One Across
. ! .T -. . , . , , j .
(Prom a Staff Correspondent.)
rr iiirit juiy (peoiai reie-
' grnm.) The houses today passed an omni
bus bill granting -authority to bridge a
number of navigable streams, among these
being ah authorization to the Forest Pro
duct and manufacturing company of Iowa
to construct a bridge across Pearl river, at
or near north line of seotlon twenty-two,
township eight , north, range twenty-one
west In land district east of Pearl river.
, To re-rlvr and re-enact an act to author
ise4 Minnesota and Pacific railway oom
pany to construct bridges across Missouri
river and to extend the time to complete
proposed bridges three years from May 14,
., Senators Rurkctt and Hrown today Joined
In making the following recommendations
for postmasterslilps: William JZ. Eldrldge
at Poole; Fred Sohtimaktr, Hubbard; and
A. W. KnlRlit, Uellegrade.
Krpretentatlve Klnkald has recommended
. 11. Neilson to be postmaster at Lexing
ton. Wanted in Nebraska.
' PIERRfi, S. P., July 19 t8peelal.)-Chas.
V? imams, and Harry Vlddaugh. were ar
rested by the Stanley county officers, and
are being held In Jail at Fort Pierre for
the officers from Nebraska; who want
them on a charge of stealing a bunch of
horses from Fred. Ogden, at Mills, Neb.
The men got their horses as far as west
ern Stanley county before they were
caught, and had desposed of several of
J-- trJ-Jr?7 v L 1 m 1
Popular pkg. 10c.
Large Family size 15c.
Sold by Grocers and
18c and 20c Wash Materials,
Bale of Men's Shirts.
PEACE IS SLOGAN OF MAYOR
Against Prohibition He Urges Silence
by State Convention.
LOCAL DEMOCRATS WITH HIM
County C'onTrDtloi, He Says, Will
Declare Against Connty Option
and the Early Closing;
"The democratic state convention will
not declare for county option or for early
closing, not If I can help it-" Mayor James
The gauntlet has been thrown down to
Mr. Dryan, Governor Shallenberger, Rich
ard L. Metcalfe, et el, and if the prohibi
tion forces even hint at making a move In
the Interests of prohibition Mayor Dahlman
will meet them more than half way and
nip that move In the bud, checkmating
them at every turn of the road. '
Mayor Dahlman, who has shown himself
to be a smooth politician, says he will
keep quiet If the other fellows will and if
a move is to be made on the prohibition
question that move will be started on the
other side. The mayor will not show him
self as the aggresser, but will stay on the
defensive in the event his position is found
to be In need of defense.
"The liquor question has no place in this
year's campaign," says the mayor. "All
we are to do this year is to Sleet supreme
Court Judges and regents of the state uni
versity; I mean, that is all we have to do
In the state campaign. If we are to have
any platform at all we will have to touch
on some things other than of a Judicial and
educational mature and probably will re
affirm some of the declarations contained
In the last platform, such as the non-par-tlsan
Judiciary, direct vote for United
'States senators,' And other, beneficial
Tlnic to be Silent.
"But as far as the liquor or prohibition
questions are concerned I, for one, think
that both partlea should this year be silent.
Next year this question Is bound lb be
"The county platform to be adopted next
Saturday will 'doubtless declare against
county option and against this t o'clock
closing law and It Is possible, our dele
gates to the state convention may be In
structed to get a similar plank In the state
platform. If this is dune then we will,
of course, make a fight for It, though I
am not In favor of starting anything at
"We will not, sit back with our arms
folded and allow the other fellows to swoop
down on that state convention and get snap
Judgment on us and get a county option
early closing plank In the platform, how
ever, but we will be on deck fully armed
to protect our rights and what we believe
Is for the right." "
Case Asrainst Woman Dismissed.
SEATTLE!, Wash.,' July U.-Tha case
against Mrs. Vera Da Nolo, who was ar
rested by Immigration officers soon after
her arrival from Hongkong and held for
deportation, waa dismissed by United
States Judge liunford today. The woman,
who says she Is well known as a New
York newspaper correspondent, proved that
she was born and educated In Iowa, and
was the wife of a Hed Bank, N. 1., man.
Ob loan Killed In Wreck.
TOLRDQ, O., Joly 19-TheodOre Gullow
of Monroevllle, O., .was killed and five
men were injured in the wreck of the
Wheeling A Lake Erie passenger train
No. 5 at Trowbridge, sixteen miles east
of here last night. The train Jumped the
track near the station. The engine and
combination coach went Into the ditch and
the three others cars left the track.
There's a "want-more" thrill in every
For correct "Inside" information, you
must know the "thrill" taste the food for
your own selt. Then you'll understand why
people say Post Toasties are the choicest bits
of cereal food ever prepared.
"The Taste Lingers
1 e d
made by Poslum Cereal Co.", Ltd.,
WARM WORDS IN THE HOUSE
Honorable Members Get Angry at
ONE THREATENS TO RESIGN
Marts of Arkansas, Hacker of Colo
rado and Mann of Illinois Kn
arage in Sharp
WASHINGTON. July 19.-The house to
day transacted a general assortment of
business. It began by passing an omni
bus bridge bill, then listened to an apol
ogy by Mr. Hobson of Alabama, for hav
ing last February made some uncompli
mentary statement about Ambassador
O'Brien at Toklo, and further considered
.l.i' urgent deficiency bill.
Hy way of making the session especially
Interesting there were several lively tilts,
one of which culminated In an announce
ment by Mr. Macon of Arkansas that he
would resign his seat if It could be proved
that he was a legislative obstructor.
The air was surcharged with crimination
and recrimination, but the most serious
discussion centered about Francis J.
Heney, special assistant to the attorney
general. Chairman Tawney of the ap
propriation committee made the statement
that Mr. Heney had received during the
last year 12S.000 for services he did not
Mr. Clark of Missouri, the democratic
house leader, went after the "scalps" of
some United States attorneys and without
being specific alleged that a good many
of them were incompetent, necessitating
the employment of special counsel to
render their work effective. The members
were in none too happy a frame of mind
when the house at 5:15, with the urgent
deficiency bill still pending, adjourned un
lit noon tomorrow.
Statesmen In a Jangle.
The controversy was between Mr. Macon,
Mr. Ruoker of Colorado and Mr. Mann of
Illinois. Mr. Rucker had the floor, and af
ter statffig that, he had voted for the ap
propriation of 126,000 to pay the traveling
expenses of the president ha addressed
himself to Mr. Macon In what was sup
posed to be a sarcastic manner. He' then
entered upon the discussion of a provision
granting money for the board of children's
guardians, and thus fell Into a colloquy
with Mr. Mann, during which the latter
said that this money was used for the most
part In sending "office seekers" home. Be
lieving this to be a thrust at him, .Mr.
Rucker remarked that Mr. Mann could
have Colorado.'' share of the appropriation
to transport those who had come to Wash
ington from Illinois.
Mr. Mann accepted this as a personal re
tort, but Mr. Rucker protested that he
did not Intend it so. Mr. Mann declared that
he had sent back more stranded people to
Colorado than to Chicago.
This tilt over, Mr. Macon, who had be
come offended at a comparison in which
Mr. Rucker had indulged, took the floor.
The Colorado member had said that the
Arkansas man reminded him of a six foot
fellow who had applied at a Colorado
ranch for food and raiment and had got
both, but after remaining there for only
thirty days it was found he could, only
"The gentleman from Colorado," Macon
began, "has attempted to relieve some of
the gas on his stomach by telling an old
yarn here that he applies to myself."
Arkansas Han Wrathy.
' The republicans, amused, - goaded ' Mr.
Macon to proceed. The Arkansas member
declared that the gas on his stomach never
had been so disagreeable that he had felt
called upon to reflect upon the action of any
member in order to exploit the fact that
he had cast a vote In a certain way, after
the newspapers had Ignored him.
"You will observe," he said angrily, "that
these cynical people when they are Ignored
by the newspaper reporters come to the
floor of the house and call attention to
what they have done."
Mr. Macon insisted that he never had
objeoted to anything unless he did so
intelligently. A representative who did
otherwise, he said, was unfit to hold a
seat In congress.
With biting sarcasm, Mr. Rucker said
that Mr. Mann was wrong in his con
clusions, while Mr. Macon was right. Mr
Macon, he said, had proclaimed himself
from day to day as the watch dog of the
"But," he added, "he has cost In my
Judgment more money . by the delays he
has occasioned by his objecting moods
than all the other members." . .
Continuing Mr. Rucker said: "I don't
know how the gentleman recognized him
self when I gave the description of a
man who appeared upon my ranch and
asked for food and raiment. If a correct
' measurement was made according to the
gentleman's own measure' of his standing
he would be about six feet five."
The republicans shouted with laughter,
which waa turned Into applause when Mr.
He did not, he said, purpose to bandy
words with Mr. Rucker, "for I do not
consider that he Is worthy." He challenged
Bottle Creek, Mioiu
Toof h Powder
Cleanses, beautifies and
preserves the teeth and
purifies the breath
Used by people of
refinement for almost
Half a- Century
Mr. Rucker to substantiate his statements.
In which event he declared that he would
resign his sear.
A chorus of groans and expressions of
"oh, no." '"oh, no,'' closed the Incident.
Drmoenflf Amendments Ileatrn
Fltsgerald (N.- Y.) offered an amend
ment to the pending 'bill, forbidding the
payment of any ' more morfoy lo ' Francis
J. Heney. Thl Vs "Voted' down on the
statement of Mr." Tawney that hone of the
money appropriated by the. bill was to b
paid to Mr. Heney. 1 ' '
Cullop (Ind.) offered an amendment for
bidding the payment of any money for
the purpose of defraying the expenses of
the government In extradltrhg Delavan
Smith of the Indianapolis News' Or Joseph
Pulitzer of the New York World In con
nection with (he government libel suit
growing out of , the, Panama canal. This
amendment was rejected.
Judge G larks on
Former Omaha. Jurist Mysteriously
Disappears from His Home in
KENOSHA, Wis., July 19: (Special Tele
gramsOne of the' biggest sensations ever
known In Kenosha developed this evening,
when friends of Judge Joseph R. Clark
son, one of the best know'h attorneys of the
city and a member-of the firm of Baker &
Clarkson, mado publlo the details of the
disappearance of the Judge from Kenosha
last Wednesday night," and asked that the
police of this and other cities aid In the
search that Is being made for him. Judge
Clarkson Is one of the most prominent
men of Kenosha. He- was formerly Judge
of the district court at Omaha, Neb., and
has gained note throughout . the. United
States as a writer and as a lecturer. -
-Judge Clarkson left- Kenosha lat
Wednesday night or early Thursday morn
ing, and he has disappeared so completely
that notwithstanding, the fact that people
have been searching for him for four days,
and private detectives' have been at work
on the case, they have fouYid absolutely
nothing. " -
Fears that he has' met with ah accident
or with foul play are held by some of his
friends, but others" seem to think that the
Judge has experienced a lapse of memory
and that he Is warfderlng about somewhere,
unable 'to terfwiirey one cf. his identifica
tion or' hls horn - . .,
Mrs.- Clftrksoa-Ws wife. , and the only.
member of the.famllyr Is' at bar i home lr
KenoHha,.jprBtaHl hy the -continued -.ab
sence of her bnehaudj Jodge Clarkson. haft
been with his law partner sntU. o'clock,
Wednesday .yerng, and had outlined a
busy day of .wrV for Thursday. He lef l
no message fQF anyone arid Jt Is alleged
had only a ma(l amount of morrey when
he left the olty. .
Interest Is added to the search' for the
Judge on account of the fact that he dis
appeared under blmllar circumstances from
Omaha eighteen years ago. At that time
lie was one of the most prominent attorneys
in the western city, and for four months
he managed to conceal himself so that
nothing could be found of him. It Is de
clared by - his friends that at that time
he suffered a lapse of memory and the
story of that disappearance Is one of the
most unusual mysteries In the annals of
the United Stalest '
COLORED MRN IS MURDERED
(Continued from First Page.) " '
but there Is Imminent dangsr nf tetanus,
as burnt. Dowder .entered ..the. wound from
the muscle of the. revolver, w.hlch w;as dis
charged Just" behind his right ear, and left
a large powder mark on. the ear lobs.
The trouble occurred In front of Free-land-
Bros.' employment agency, IMS
South Twelfth street,, about 1:30 o'clock
Monday afternoon. . Jordan declares he
was walking along the street - and only
mixed In the fight because he thought
the small man was not getting a fair deal.
When the fight ended one of the fighters,
who Is described as being six feet tall,
welgbjng ISO pounds, clean shaven and
wearing dark clothes and a dark slouch
hat, la said to have Walked up to Jordan
and said, "You had better blow."
He then struck him several times over
the head from the rear with the handle of
a gun and then tried to place the weapon
to Jordan's temple. The latter, seeing the
other man's Intention, squirmed away and
escaped the worst effects of the shot and
the man with the gun fled.
The bullet grazed along Jordan's right
check Just under the eye for a distance
of about an Inch, then passed out of the
flesh, through the air and a pane of glass,
narrowly missed several men seated at a
table in .he employment agency, struck a
blackboard on the wall, glanced from
there and was lost .track of. Peter Jensen,
one of the men sitting at the table, was
so frightened by the passage of the bullet
near him that he ran from the place and
has not been seen since by his friends.
Assistant City Physician Langdon at
tended Jordan at the police station and de
claied that unless tetanus develops, there
will be no serious results from the wound.
He took Immediate precautions (to prevent
FRISBIE DECLINES TO PLEAD
Man Charred with St. Clair Harder
Is Denied Ball by the
PORT HtTiON. Mich., July 1.-Samuel
Frisble of Cleveland was arraigned here
today and declined to plead to a charse of
murder as a result of the killing' of Louis
Rosenberg- of Cleveland at the St. Clair
flats last Wednesday night. Justice Rene
diet thereupon entered a plea of not guilty
and denied Frisble ball.
Rosenberg was murdered near the Jce
Bedere resort and Frisble deolarea Frank
Elbera of Cleveland, who oommltled sui
cide when arrested, did the killing.
Frisble, however, admitted being present.
Haadred la the Shade.
PIERRE, 8; I)., July l.- Special Tele
gram.) This Is the third day of UJO tem
perature, government record, and business
Is pretty well at a Standstill lit this part
ef the state.
LATHAM DROPS INTO CHANNEL
French Aviator Tries to Cross Sea to
. . England.
GOOD START BUT MOTOR BREAKS
nig Mnop1ane Files anoothly Three
IIoAdred Keet lg and Then ,
Falls Into Water Hesoned
,by Government Itonl.
CAIAls July 19. Herbert ljitham. the
French aviator, made a daring but un
successful attempt to cross the Kngllsh
channel In his monoplane this morning.
He got away splendidly under perfect
conditions, from the top of Chalk cliff at
flsngette, and had covered over hslf the
distance at an average height of BOO feet,
when the motor slowed down and he w.is
obliged to descend. The air space of the
wings, however, kept the machine aflost,
and the monoplane, lying like a wounded,
bird, was stretched out on the water,
when .the French torpedo boat destroyer
Haf poX, which had hpt abreast through
out the Journey, came alongside and picked
up the ..aviator.
Mr. ?.athnm still sat on the saddle, which
Is located above. the wings and behind the
motor, calmly smoking a cigarette. He ;
announced that he was not discouraged i
by the failure and would try again as soon
as the machine was repaired.
The Injuries to the monoplane were
slight, the principal damage being caused
when It was hauled aboard the torpedo
boat destroyer. The motor is Intact.
Anxious Time fur Watchers.
The watchers on both shores hod an
anxious hour after the machine was lost
to view behind a thin veil of fog on the
French side and apprehension was not al
layed until the semaphore at Calais re
ported that the Harpon was returning with
Lntham uninjured aboard. On landing the
aeronaut was given a frantle reception.
The failure of the motor Is attributed
"to a bad carburetter on the monoplane,
which, when 400 feet in the air, began to
descend. When the machine was SU0 feet
above the water M. Latham shut off the
power and the machine glided down gently,
alighting on the waves with hardly a
Latham's start was made from the top
of the cliff at Sangatte, and under pro
pitious circumstances. A clear, starlight
night Indicated that perfect conditions
would prevail at daybreak. Anticipating
an early start, M. Latham slept In a
shed of the old tunnel works at the foot
of the cliff, while M. Lebavasseur, the
Associated Press correspondent, and the
constructor of the machine, who were to
give the signal when the start was to be
made, slept on board the torpedo boat
destroyer Harpon, off Cape Oris Nes.
When all was In readiness, the monoplane
was pushed back 200 yeards from - the
crest of the cliff, which has a preclpitlous
fall of 200 feet to the sea. Latham was
clad I ft a Knickerbocker suit and had
donned a life preserver. He showed no
signs of nervousness as he shook hands
with his friends on mounting the saddle.
"Start the motor," he cried to his as
sistants and then with a nod Of his head,
and the words, "See you in Dover," threw
the starting lever off, the machine run
ning along the ground wlla increased mo
mentum at every turn.. .
Machine Rises Easily.
Just before reaching the edge of the
cliff, the aeronaut touched the horlsontal
lever, ' and the machine, with Its ' white
outstretched wings, rose1 graoetoiry ' and
sailed Out pver. the .shining -waters amid a
roar of cheers .from .'the - crowd - on. . tha
shore. 'Th monoplane latter leaving thaH
clff, ascended gradually until It probably
was 900 feet above .the Bea. Then,' straight
as an arrow, It continued Its flight towards
the English coast, apparently under per
fect control, ;'at a rate of about 35 miles
an hour. The black huller destroyer Harp n.
kept almost under Its aerial companion,
and at the end of fifteen minutes both
disappeared In the haze on the horizon.
When the torpedo boat destroyer entered
the harbor at 9:30 with M. Latham and Le
bevasseur aboard, the aviator received a
tremendous ovatHSVi, and on landing It
was with difficulty he made his way
through the throngs. He was compelled to
kiss several girls who threw their arms
about his neck.
' M. Latham said the motor failed about
12 miles out, and owing to the slowing down
of the engines, he was unable to remain
longer 'In the air. 'The aviator declared
his Intention of again trying to cross the
'The appearance of the machine, with Its
I. ti rlwl nv rnnmu iknA A inl Aeert skids, in
dicated that -It was badly damaged.' Thai
motor, however, Is intact.
M. Latham said:
"I cannot exactly say what stopped the
motor. I tried to get the engine working
again, but could not and was obliged to fly
gradually down to the sea. I believe that
previous to the mishap I maintained an
even flight. 400 feet above the water. It
was unfortunate that the motor stopped, as
everything else was fuvorable and I was
going well at the time. Never mind, I will
have another Antoinette monoplane from
Charlons, with which another attempt will
be made to cross the channel within a week
or ten days."
Latham left Calais for Paris this after
noon. SIXTEEN MILLS FOR SCHOOLS!
(Continued from. First Page.)
ouminu year the board estimated uiu
M,tM will be needed to support the
schools. For paying Interest on bonds and
warrants 54,000 must be set aside, and
$00,000 must be set aside for creating . a
sinking fund and $',000 for erecting and
furnishing school buildings.. The last two
Items we In accordance with a new state
Under the new law the Board of Educa
tion Is required to pay off bonds when,
they become due, explained Mr.. McCague.
All bonds run twenty years. In accord
ance with the law, when ten years have
elapsed 10 per cent of the principal must
be ret aside In a sinking fund, and each
recurring year en equal sum munt be sot
aside In this fund. Under this plan the
entire principal is secured by the time the
bonds become due. Ten per cent of the
bonds now outstanding and which have run
ten years Is $60,000. flatting aside this
amount is not an expense, said Mr. Mo
CaKue, for it la but a method of decreas
ing the Indebtedness.
Another section in the new law requites
There's health and strench for
Body and Brain.
"There's tv. Reason"
Head "The lload to YVellvllle" In pkgs.
thrtmgh the critical ordeal with safety. No womart.who uses
Mother'! Friend need fear the suffering incident to birth; fof it robs
the ordeal of its dread and Insures safety to life of mother and child,
leaving her In a conditioner rr m tt r-i tn." s
more Favorable to speedy re-
covery. ine cmid is aisq
BRAD FIELD REGULATOR CO.
Connecting with Bomi'i vineyard
uhiqvb. urrrrmas skoxaittiko. BVTMJrOxsTO.
This new style Victrola Is
placed on the market today by
the Victor company all over the
country. They say It "Represents
the greatest advance made In any
musical Instrument since the Vic
tor wrs Invented."
Sounding boards take the place
of the horn artistic and highly
finished In ntnhagony, but most
Important It Is the perfection of
We have a big stock ready wait
ing for you come and see them,
or write for catalog.
Victors $10 to $60
All the new double face records.
PIANO PLAYER CO.,
Old Boston Store,
?E5ell Drusf G(
of Kest aud
the board to set aside yearly the sum of
$20,000 for constructing and furnishing
school buildings. This will allow the board
to . build additions to present buildings or
to erect - small school buildings, not to
exoted $26,000 in float, without asking the
people to vote bonds. Mr. MoCague said
that the board Is not sequestering funds,
but under the statute It always asks the
voters for permission to ereot school build
In when the expenditure la lit excess of
Details of Budget.
The estimated expenditures for the
schools for the ensuing year, as estimated
by the finance committer and adopted by
the board, are as follows:
Advertising t 1IM
Architects' services &.UI0
Construction '. IS.WK)
1 'rawing. Music and Klndg. supplies 3,o
K.rrtlon expenses 1,000
Klectric power KW
l.xpresM and freight 700
Furniture and fixtures I.'-""
Insurance Premiums 2.000
Interest and exchange 64. (m)
Hi)M-.lal taxes 8.000
Jauiurs. ...n 43.000
Light and fuel gas 1 OnO
Maps, charts and reference books .. 1X1
ot fleers and clerks 16, 0w
Piano tunlnif 210
stationery and auuntlea Vi.oin
Pension fund A.0O0
Rond redemption fund ., M.OOO
Insurance fund l.'OQ
store Manual Training;.
The board decided to add manual train
ing courses In the Reals, Clifton Hill, Oma
ha View and Forest schools as soon ns
the school buildings can be suitably fitted
for teaching ..this oourse. Dr. Iiavldson
superintendent of instsuctlon, and Duncan
Flnlayson, superintendent of buildings,
ware constructed to proceed with this work
Oenrge Green was employed as band
master at the Hltrh school at a salary of
$5 per lesson, and Miss Margaret Kennedy
was elected registrar at the High scheol,
vice Hiss Mary Htearns, resigned.
The Stadard Electric company wss
awarded the contract for wiring the addi
tion to the High school building on Its bid
of $1.W.0. and contracts for coal were let
to the Southern Coal company and C. W.
Hull tt Ho.
Train Jamus Trark.
HANNIBAL. Mo., July IS. Passenger
train No. 1 on the Qulnry, Omaha c Kan
sas City railroad jumped the track - ntar
Lalielle, Mo, today. One hundred pas
sengers escaped serious Injury when the
chair car and smoker rolled Into a ditch
and landed upside down. The cause of the
aucldout has not been determined.
ism 1 riafiVilnn
And many othef palnhri and
distressing ailments from
i,KiS mAlhr tuffVp
WHICH iiiuiuvi tfuui
w nil (ig sumw nj uoiii (
"t Mothar'a Friend. This rem.
edy is a God-stnd to expect
ant mothers, carrying them
.M HY TO 30
HVVV - V U UH IWWliv-yn
II I 7 n 1 1 I I . - -M '
Its Hot Enough When. ' Working
But When You Dine
You Enjoy Every Minute
Good Food and a
Is Away Open, and la an Ideal
Stopping Place for Ladiea Shop
lug. 1612 Farnam, 1406 Dougals'
Omaha vs Denver
JULY 18,20, 21, 22.
Vinton Street Park
Monday, July 19-Ladlea Day
Game Called 8:43.
Boyd's, the Cool Theater
ZTXBT BAT AID WIGHT.
Performances, 1 o'clock to (.
Night Performances. 7 o'clock to 11.
TU IX.SsTT DaAIU."
Positively the best moving picture
exhibition In the city theater cool
and absolutely fireproof. Non-lo-I
tamable films used.
Frloe, 10c Children Acoompanled hf
HI LI-MAN STOCK CO.
Tail nnw nf (fiA Dawn Chnn
Wtck uayai vi iui a anu diivp
Kext Week "la the Power of the Itate"
Admission, lOo and 8O0.
If yon smoke that's
YOVB business. Bat
to sell 70a toe
mokes t Kt Busi
ness. By the way, X
am selling a jolly
good rsal lOo
Central Cigar Store
521 South loin drreer.
IRON BARON MAY BE SUICIDE
MaHnevr OIH, Jr., of Philadelphia
Poind Dead with Uallet la
enTT.AnwTPHlA. Pa.. July 19 Matthew
Gill, Jr., a wealthy retired ironmaster of
(hi. rttv. was found' dead early today In
the driveway of hu country home at Rad
nor, near here, with a bullet wound in the
head. Nearby was found a revolver, and
the police believe Mr. Gill killed himself.
He had been In 111 health for some time,
xr, rim u In his room at 10:30 last night.
but when his wife went to his room at
$ a. m. today he was not there.
A search resulted In the finding of his
More Bhoeka, No Heaths.
ATHENS, July W. Further earth shocks
were felt today at Analatva and the neigh
boring region, but no casualties were re
ported. rowder Kiiluilos Kills Man.
KANSAS CITY, July lfc An explosion
In the Excelsior Powder company's plant
here today killed a workman. John Cline,
and wrecked one of the buildings.
MOVTMIRTI OT OOBAH TEAMSHXrS.
NKW YOKK. . . .
NEW YORK. ...
NKW YOU K ... .
. Lk Eric ...
LIVEHPooL csniulitn. .
gOfTHA UPTON. St. Paul...
, .1 100.
ia tho morning
and enjoy good
II tm 1 be Beet
flatoral Laxative Water
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