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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 29, 1909)
TIIE BKE: 01! An A. TTTITRSnAY. JULY 20. li-n.
IJw cloe at P.
Thursday Hie Great Sale of Finished Sola Pillows
Values Up lo $12.00, at $2.98 Each
Sale Commences at O A. IVI.
We bf'g to announce that our Art department has been moved to the third floor, whero
we have much larger quarters and hotter facilities for waiting on trade. As an extra in
ducement for you to visit the department Thursday we will offer one of the greatest sales of
finished sofa pillows that has ever been held in Omaha.
Included in this great sale are about 93 beautiful pillows, nil finished in the newest and
latest designs, such as burlap with foreign embroidery, conventional and floral designs, cor
onation braids and classical pillows. Values up to $12.00; Thursday, on our third floor,
at, each, $2.98. '
Buy Toilet Goods Thursday
All the 50c Perfume Thursday, an ounce 29
Vantlnes Sandalwood and Pagoda Toilet Waters, regu
lar $1.00 a bottle, Thursday 89 C
Large size bottle fine Talcum Powder, Thursday J5
Toilet Soaps, regular 75c a bo, Thursday 49
Complete Manicure and Toilet Book, Thursday,
each . 14
$1.00 Ideal Hair Brushes, Thursday, each 70
Bali. Dons. 618
SENATOR STONE JUSTIFIED
Baltimore Magistrate Frees Him on
HE ADMITS STRIKING NEGRO
Latter, lie Testifies, Waa Iraprrtl-
ent and Knllril to Bervo Meal
and Drink with Dna
BAImiORB, July . 2S.-Declarlng that
In the circumstances the assault was Justi
fiable, . .pwUoe. --Magiatrai Eugene Gran
nan, of the central district, th la afternoon
dismissed the ctiarge against Senator Wil
liam J. Htunc, of MlHBourl, of having as
saulted Lawrence O. Brown, a negro
"waiter on a Tennylvanla railroad train.
Justice (irannan said:
"Senator Htona, I have traveled a great
. deal In my time. I ran- fully appreciate
the treatment that you received at the
hand of flrftwn, who, it has been shown,
was discourteous tn.:the ex'reme. I fiel
tliat you had sufficient provocation and
that you were absolutely Juntlfled In re
primanding and striking Drown. I dis
miss ' you,'1' ' '
The crowd applauded until the mag
istrate tapped .ahdrjily for order. Sena
tor Rione was surrounded by congratu
lating friends, among them being Murray
Vandlver, the treasurer of Maryland and
others prominent politically here.
') Hide In Patrol Wimun,
The case which brought to the bar of
(he central station, perhaps It most dis
tinguished prisoner, grew out of an In
cident of ' the trip yesterday of Senator
stone from Philadelphia to 'Washington,
which, wa.. Interrupted at the union stu
,f tjo.ri pf this city last night, when a pollce
4 roan of tfie .Pennsylvania railroad entered
j his car and placing him under arrest,
sent him to the station house in the pa
trol "wagon accompanied by Mrown, who
charged the. senator with having assaulted
Henator Stone and his counsel took their
"places In., the ordinary prisoner's dock
" Vhen the, qse was called. At this point
, an.. attorney for the Pennsylvania railroad
and; the Pullman company requested that
.,' ti case. he dismissed, saying that neither
The Fountain Head of Life
: . Is The Stomach
A man who bi weak and impaired stomach and who does not
properly digest bis (eod will soon find that his blood has become
weak nd impoverished, and tbat his whole body is improperly and
insufficiently nqurkhed. -,
Dr. PIERCE'S GOLDEN MEDICAL DISCOVERY
t ' ' ' fnXlrea th atomach strong, promote tho How ot
tiiicntlve lulcea, mltfti tho oaf appetite, make .
assimilation perfect, Invliorate tho liver mnd
purine and oarlehoa tho blood. It Is tho treat blood-maker,
tleh-bvllder aad rettoratlv nerr toule. It make men
otroni In body, active In mlad and cool In ladjoment.
This "Discovery" is a pure, flyeerie extract of American medical roots,
absolutely free from alcohol and all injurious, habit-forming drugs. All its
' Ingredients are -printed on its wrappers. It has no relationship with secret
arittimi. Its every ingredient is endorsed by the leaders in all the schools oi
medicine. Don't accept a secret nostrum as a substitute for this tiate-proven
remedy o inon composition. Ask vom neighbors. They must know of
,. .many cures made by it during past -10 years, right in your own neighborhood.
World's Dikpensary Medical Association, Dr. R.V. Pierce, Pres., Buffalo, N. Y.
express la a 'Imtted degree only, the magnlftcone of the
aeanery la th Canadian HockUa viewed en rout to the
aUoovr without extra charge at the famous resorts!
ataaff Lake twui PUla -cMacfr.
This Xand' ol JCnehaatmaat" is reached only by the 1 "
Canadian Pacific Railway
Through trains to Seat!) from 81 Paul daily at 10:1 a. m.
Lew aiauuaioa rare from all plaeea to geatli and ail Paget
aound cHle and rviurn.
Alaska and return from Vancouver M. by Can. Paelfls)
kteauica. Tickets for sale l.y aventa of all rall'-naya.
bend (or literature . and ioformaiiou (
A r C.Shaw. Ccneral Agent. Chicago.
M. daring July and Anfnit Except Batnraay
Special Sale of Women's Hosiery '
See Corner Window.
Better take advantage of this sale tomor
row as they will not last long at this price.
Women's silk lisle hose, in black and tan,
fine quality; regular price 25c. All sizes,
in this sale Thursday, at, a pair, 15c.
CjJ? vV? SATURDAY 6
1QTM raOITll REACH A 1. 1. DlfTS
of the companies he represented desired
to press the charge. Drown being the
complainant, was asked by the magistrate
whether he desired to prosecute the case,
and he replied: "I do I Insist upon his
Senator Stone took a deep Interest in
the proceedings as one after the other of
the witnesses gave their testimony.
Jamea Owens, colored, the cook on the
buffet car, said there was some trouble
over the serving of an order to the sena
tor and that he heard tho latter threaten
to shoot and kill the "black dog," as
Owens expressed It, He added that Brown
had delivered the food Intended for the
senator to someone else by mistake.
Negro ft hocked at Language.
Brown testified that Senator Stone used
very abusive language la hlrn In connec
tion with the order, saying:
"I was shocked at what he said, 'deed
I was. Then he' struck me right in my
Brown told of the matter to the Pull
man conductor, who asked him what he
wanted to do about It, and a telegram to
the Union station ordering the senator's
Senator on the Stand.
The Renator said he had given Brown
an order for some luncheon and also for
a drink. The latter was not brought as
he had requested, and he Bent Brown back
to correct his mistake. Still the order
was not properly filled, and Brown, when
reprimanded, was Impudent. The sena
tor's order for luncheon, he said, he found
on Investigation waited In the kitchen
after all the other guests had been served
and had finished eating.
"The fellow put In an appearance," said
the senator, "and I uttered remarks cal
culated to make him Bit up and take no
tice. I was angry at being made to wait
so long, and when I reprimanded the
waiter, he told me to wait my turn and
then I would be served. I buw the food
was cooked and getting cold.
" 'You black dog.' I said, 'you are try
ing to show your resentment.' Then. I
reached over and slapped him In the face."
Following the testimony of Senator Stone
magistrate Qrannan delivered the decision
quoted above. Asked as he was leaving
whether he intended to take action against
the railroad or the Pullman company, the
senator said he would drop the matter.
Quick Action for SCour Money Tou get
that by using The Bee advertising columns.
. a Aaw.Jrefc.
at :30 P. M- '
Ind. A-1S41 g
THIRTEENTH DAY UNLUCKY
Four Glidden Cart Are Damaged and
Two Men Hurt.
TWO ARE MAROONED ON PRAIRIE
Big Thomaa Flyer Strikes Grass
Covered Hole and Breaks Engine
. Frame It Will Be Shipped
OAKLEr, Kan., July K. -(Special Tele
gram.) The thirteenth day of the Glidden
tour proved the most unfortunate In the
history of the American Automobile asso
ciation tour. Four of the larger cars were
badly damaged and two men were slightly
hurt. The injured are Frank Lowry, news
paper man of Indianapolis, and George
Hathaway, observer of Kansas City.
I-owry sustained a bruised arm and leg
and Hathaway a sprained wrist'.
The first car to get Into difficulty was
Studehaker press ear No. 81, In charge
of Driver Harry Mcintosh of Cleveland.
While driving at a twenty-'ive-mile-an-hour
rate the car plunged Into one of the
many grass-covered holes of the prairie
and both steering spindles were broken.
Ijowry, who wes riding on the running
board of the car, was throw n thirty feet
and struck on his side on a pile of gravel.
The other occupants of the car were not
Injured. Lowry and P. W. Williams, teleg
rapher, remained on the prairie all night
with the car, awaiting new parts from
Denver. Jess Illingsworth, driving Max
well press car, picked up the remainder
of Mcintosh's passengers.
More t'ara Are Disabled.
When 100 miles from this control. Mason
car No. 112 sustained a broken steering
gear and was ditched. The ear was not
reported In at 11 o'clock. A front spring
gave way on Glide car No. 10 a few miles
further up the road. An attempt was
made to drive the car to this city, but
when fifty miles out the front axle gave
way and the car Is also marooned on the
prairie. It Is tho Intention of the entrants
of the Glide to repair the car and continue
regardless of what penalty is Imposed.
Within a mile of the Glide disaster the
big Thomas Flyer, driven by George Busse
of Buffalo, struck a hidden ditch and,
bounding Into the air, came down with
such force as to break Its engine frame.
The car was towed in by Jess Illlngs
worth In a Maxwell and will be withdrawn
and shipped to the factory. While sav
ing a passenger from being thrown to the
road, the Thomas observer, George Hatha
way was himself thrown out, sustaining
a sprained wrist.
Charles Goldthwalte, driving Maxwell
No. 107, also hit a hidden hole In the
prairie and his car sustained a broken
front spring. Goldthwalte, unaided, re
placed the spring and finished In good
Tartna Adda to Trouble.
Scarcely a car escaped trouble of some
sort. All along the road between Hugo,
t-olo.. and this control cars were laid uo
by the side of the trail while mechanics
savagely adjusted their cars n order to
reach this control on time. Those that
escaped mechanical troubles were few and
nearly all of these had tire trouble as a
result of the contact with cactus. Others
had to stop and remove water from car
bureters, picked up when the cars forded
several deep streams.
Chalmers car No. R2 had to be towed
Into this control from a nearby gasoline
station because the man In charge of the
station mistook water for gasoline. In
me hurry of supplying a doavn cars, the
ganollne tendrr picked up a five-gallon
can of water and poured It In the gaso
line tank of the Chalmers. Chairman
Hower gave the Chalmers permission to
romove the water without penalization.
Additional penalties were announced to
night as follows: Maxwell No. 4, 8.5;
Maxwell No. 107, 7.7.
Tho other cars which were In trouble
will be penalized tomorrow.
REYES RESIGNS HIS OFFICE
Iterative of Colombia, Who Re
ceutly Left (or Europe, Quit
BOOOTAr July 2S.-The resignation of
President Rees was presented to the Co
lombian senate today and unanimously ac
cepted. August 3 was fixed as the date for
the election of his successor to finish th
constitutional period, which ends August 7,
General Reyes succeedeu Senor Marroquln
as president of Colombia by election In
January, liWo. Although formerly Identified
with til conservative or clerical party,
General Km e adopted some of the princi
ples of the liberals which aroused the bitter
enmity of the conservatives, tils most rad
ical departures from the policies ofNjita
predecessors were the separation of church
and state and th establishment ot capital
punishment for treason which previously
had been lightly dealt with.
General Reyea quietly left Bogota In
thai middle of laat month for Santa Marta.
on the Atlantic seaboard, wh.r. h boarded
a atramer for Europe. At that time It waa
reported that the general had abandoned
Office and it waa openly asserted that hi.
voluntary resignation from offloe or a rev
olutionary coup were the only possible solu
tions nf Colombia', political troubles.
lice Want Ada Uusluta U.oeters.
COUNTY ROADS ' INSPECTED
County Board Tikes City Council nd
Leading Citizen. Out
REPAIRS ARE BADLY NEEDED
tlty Kasilaeer (ralsi Kspreaeaa 111.
Dealre to Repair City Hoada I.ead
InaT ' Into the Coantry II I a-trlcta-night
Nine automobiles full ef county commis
sioners, city council men, engineers, sur
veyors and property owners made a Jour
ney of Inspection over-the county roads to
Millard and buck and as a result the city
will Immediately begin to do Its part tow
ard making Lincoln avenue a perfect thor
oughfare from Hanscom Bark to Millard.
The trip grew out of the Invitation ex
tended to the council .. Monday by the
county commissioner, to go In tbe cam
missioners' car and see what was needed
on West Center street. When It was
found that the county machine could not
carry all that wanted to go the Omaha
Automobile - club was asked to help out
and eight big cars were offered. Frank
Colpetxer, W. R. McKeen, C. W. Hull,
Herman Peters and several other business
men Interested came wtlh their machines
to boost the proposed Improvements.
What Ktnrtrd It.
The estreet In need of repair is west
Center street, or. Lincoln avenue, as It is
known farther out. between the city lira
its and Millard the road Is well built of
nmeadum for most of the distance, " with
some tar covered macadam, several
stretches of concrete and a mile or more
of brick. The city has a brick pavement
from Thirty-second to Thirty-sixth which
Is badly In need 5f repair and the mac
adam road from Forty-second to the city
limits, a distance of about one inllo. Is
full of hole and rough obstructions. The
county commissioners, anxious to help the
road, have stretched a poltn In its favor
and have paved the whole street from
Thlrty-Hlxth to Forty-second where It ad
joins the poor farm property, although It
waa incumbent upon them to pave only
half of It.
The commissioners were right in believ
ing that the city would help the road since
City Engineer Craig has signified his In
tention of repairing the brick Immediately
from the current repair fund and of get
ting estimates upon the cost of making
over the mile of macadam. This report
will consider the expense of using the
old material and laying a new concrete
gutter and It will "Be' given to the council
for action at the next -meeting: The county
commissioners estimate that the work will
cost the city between $5,000 and $10,000,
Tonr a Revelation.
The trip was a pleasure tour and to most
of the company excepting the commission
ers it was a revelation of the fine roads
that Douglas county has at the disposal
of drivers and motorists. The procession
left the city .hall at 2:30, led by Frank
Colpetzer, with Fred Brunlng, chairman
of the board. On the Way out to the city
limits frequent stops were made to ex
amine the bud places and City Engineer
Craig and the council looked over the
ground carefully. . ,
The Millard road, which affords a safe
and smooth highway through some of the
finest scenery .In eastern Nebraska, was
built almost entirely from the IMO.OOO
which the road fund received as an In
heritance tax upon the Count Crelghton
For this reason Commissioner Brunlng is
favoring a plan-.to name It the "Crelgh
ton road," and' 'ff'f 'name can be given
this road it la prohabYe. .that the practice
will be continued ot Viamlug the roads after
the great estates , which have made ' them
possible. Nearly every one can be largely
traced to the estate of some one rnan.
The best part of the Millard road is
macadam with a tar or-"larva" covering
which binds the crushed rock tightly and
makes the roadbed a smooth and dust
less as asphalt. Near Uie town of Millard
Is a mile of concrete, which is much more
permanent than the tarred macadam,' al
though it Is not so free from dust. It Is so
solid and secure, however, that In some
places where the foundation haa washed
out from under it completely the road has
held up as a bridge without any danger
of breaking through.
Other Road Inspected.
From Millard the party . went directly
north over a hilly dirt road, which la not
Included in the county's forty miles of
pavements. This . road meets the West
Dodge road about five miles east of its
terminus and from that point the com
missioners and their guests came into
Omaha. The west Dudge road Is a finely
laid macadam highway, whicn has only
one or two rough spots In Its whole length.
It has not been treated with the tar
preparation, however, and for that reason
1b dusty. Of this fact, however, the county
commissioners who ride in their auto
mobile are not so well aware a are the
farmers whom they pass by the wayside.
In the mor than thirty miles which
the exploring party covered only one or
two places In the roads were criticised
and In most of those case extensive and
cosily improvements, will have to be made
before the roads can be cleared. Th
chief difficulty Is where the macadam
runs along the bottoms of steep hills and
mud la washed down upon it la rainy
The forty miles that the county commis
sioners have paved In the last few years
is In excellent condition and solid thorough
fares extend into lh country out of
Omaha lu every direction.
Rlrhard M , Johnson.
TABOR, la, Jujy (Speclai.)-Richard
M. Johnson, a veteran of the civil war and
one of the early residents of Tabor, was
burled here today. He died Sunday at th
Old Soldiers' Home at Marshalltown,
whither he was taken last week, being 111
with heart trouble. II served as a member
of the Second Minnesota battery. Light
artillery, and waa 7i years of age, having
resided In this community most of the
tlm for ovr forty years. The surviving
member of his family are: Will Johnson
and Mrs. Will Clark of Delta, Colo.;
Mrs. Alfred Reed of Mason, Neb.; Mrs.
Lee German, Curt Johnson and Roas John
aon, all of Tabor. The funeral was held
In the Tabor Church of Christ
ML Hannah Black.
FLATTSMOUT1I, Neb., July U. (Special.
Miss Hannah Black passed away In the
No cooking required, and
every crumb yields strength
"There 9 a
I Methodist hospital In Omaha last evening
The body was brought to this city this
evening on the Burlington and taken to the
home of her uncle, C. 11. Smith, where th
funeral services will be conducted Thurs
day afternoon by Rev. J. II. Salsbtiry
Miss Black was horn In this city about
twenty-four years ago and hnd since re
sided here and for several years had been
th delivery clerk In th postoffice anit
waa favorably known. Her patents and
slatr recently passed away, she being the
last of the Immediate family.
MOTS IN SPAIN
(Continued from First Page.)
ward to rare for the unprotected wlve
Th Moroccan mission, which formerly
was welcomed In the streets, is now re
reived with hoots and cries of discontent.
The envoys here to effect a settlement
with the (Spanish government on Moroc
can affairs, but ever since their arrival
there has been fighting at Melllla. which
has grown to formidable proportions dur
ing the past two weeks.
Holy War .irradlng,
Advices from the front state that the
holy war sentiment Is spreading among
the Interior tribes, who, so soon as their
crops are gathered, are expected to flock
to tho coast and Join the rifflans.
While Spain Is convinced that It has a
huge task on Its hands. It is claimed by
the government that a big army will soon
crush the Moors, and It is considered for
tunate that the tribes are concentrating
at Molllla Instead of forcing the Spanish
troops to penetrate Into the wild and un
Latest Rnttle la Bloody.
MELILLA, Morocco, July JR. An official
report of yesterday's battle shows It was
the most sanguinary of Us present cam
paign. The engagement was fiercely con
tested and cost the Spanish forces more
than 200 In dead and wounded, the slain
including General Plntos two lieutenant
colonels commanding naval contingents and
a large number of other officers.
At 9 o'clock In the morning word was re
ceived that the Moors had destroyed sev
eral hundred yards of railroads connected
with the mines, which imperiled theex
treme Kpanlsh post. As It was Imperative
to restore communication a convoy, es
corted by two strong columns, was sent out
In command of General Plns. It occupied
the outlying spurs of the giant mountain,
Gugtiara, during the entire day.
While the convoy was communicating
with and reprovlslonlng the station the
Spanish sustained a terrifo fusilade from
thousands of Moors, who first fired from
the fastnesses of the' mountains and then
holding charged In the face of a murderous
assault on the Spanish artillery. The Spell
ing .estimate the Moorish losses as
Helnforcement was sent to the con
voy and Its escort and these succeeded in
repulsing the Moors and drlnvlng them
back to the hills.
(Continued from First Page.)
tlon, after hearing him testify.
Why He Killed White.
When Thaw was asked the direct ques
tion why he killed White, Thaw answered
that he did not know.
'Were you crazy when you killed Stan
ford White? ".
"I think I was legally crazy, but I may
"Do you think you did a wicked thing In
"Then why did you kill him?"
"Probably for what he did to my wife."
"To your wife alone?"
"Were you Jealous?"
"I could not say that I was Jealous."
"Did you have a feeling of bitter per
sonal enmity toward him or did you think
he was the kind of creature that every
decent man was Justified In putting out of
'There Is no such thing as a man that
every decent man should put out of the
Asked again why he killed White, Thaw
"Really, I do not know."
PCLLIAM SHOOTS HIMSELF
(Continued from First Page.)
more than likely that the Injury to the
brain Itself Was enough to cause death.
A careful search was made of the room
in the hope that something might be
found to point to a possible reason fur
the attempted suicide. Among the many
papers scattered about, however, there was
nothing to Indicate that the act had been
at all premeditated. Friends of Mr. Pul-
llam declared It as their belief that the
act was the result of a sudden wild emo
tion and was done without any fore
thought or any reason.
Mr. Pulliam'8 act at this time was un
expected, but some of his friends said
that' at the time of his recent Illness
it was known that He was subject to se
vere attacks of melancholia, and his at
tendants had been reported then as fear
ful that he would make an attempt on
his life. Since his return to New York
In June h had apparently been In ex
LAMBERT DELAYS HIS FLIGHT
Will Hot Attempt to Cros English
Channel I'ntll Sep
tember. CALAI8, July 28. Count de Lambert haa
postponed his attempt to fly across the
English channel, his aeroplane having
been damaged more than at first thought
during a preliminary trial yesterday.
The count Is returning to Paris, having
decided not to attempt a cross-channel
flight until September, when he hope the
weather will be more settled. -
Th marriage of Christopher Fox and
Miss Henrietta Reed took place at th
home of the groom, tOi South Twenty
eighth avenu. last Thursday evening, be
fore about sevi-nty-flv guest. Rev. O
W. Wright of the Baptist church performed
the ceremony. The house was beautifully
decorated with flowers. The brld and
groom received a beautiful present from
the army headquarters, where Mr. Ifcx la
EPTHKRVILLE, la.. July 21. (Special.)
At Spirit Lake, la., today was solem
nised the marriage of Mary Ferguson of
that place and Lloyd L. Anderson, the
Junior member of th Anderson D'ug com
pany, of this city. They will make Esther
vlll their home.
Krrmrur Kills Child.
SlOl'X FALLS. 8. P., July 2X (Special )
. the riilt of swallowing a quantity
ut knjBtue. which had accidentally been
1317 FARNAM ST.
Sale oi Silk Dresses
Dresses of Messaline, Taffeta, Benga
line and Foulard, formerly priced at
lirS'f; $11 9-50
on sale Thursday,
Over n hundred Linen
at Hnlf Price.
$7.50 Wash Suits, reduced to.... $3.75J .
' $10.00 "Wash Suits, reduced to $5,00 ' '
$12-50 Wash Suits, reduced to $6.2f "
$15.00. Wash Suits, reduced to... $7.50'. '.
$19.50 Wash Suits, reduced to .$9.75 '
New Fall Styles in Tailored Suits of homespuns, wide
wales and mannish worsteds;
$35.00 and $45.00.
left within ;her reach, the ?-year-old child
of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Peterson, who reside
on a farm In Charles Mil county. Is dead.
Tho .little one was Immediately taken to a
physician In the nearest, town, but died
soon after reaching there.
GUARANTY LAW IS NOW DEAD
Snch la the Opinion of Lawyer A sale t
tnsr . In , Attacking the
In the opinion of W. L. Dowllng of the
law firm, of Allen & Powllng ot Madison,
the bank .guaranty law la Just as good
as dead ' right" now. ' He says he is satis
fied that Attorney Allen has proved be
yond doubt that the present law Is un
constitutional. Mr. Dowllng is in Omaha
on his way back to Madison from Lin
coln where, Tuesday he filed the briefs
of the attack on the law in the United
States district court.
"It looks to ' me," said Mr. Dowllng,
that the first ' point established by Mr.
Allen Is enough ' to convince any court
of the unconstitutionality of the guar
anty law. The count I mean la the one
In the law ' which prevents an individual
from going Into the banking business sin
gle handed. This undoubtedly will bring
a final decision in September lu our
:"The present law surely Is unconstitu
tional, but I believe one can be drafted
that will be upheld by any court. The
governor, says he will call a special sea
session jof the legislature to make a new
law If the present one is killed. I don't
think he will and if he does, I don't be
lieve the legislature will make another
Left Pen ii Ileus toy Klre.
SIOTTX FALLS, S. D.,' July 28.-(Speclal.)
Joseph Musselman and his aged mother,
Mis. Ulock, who reside on the homestead
of the former In ' the ' western portion of
Lyman county, were the victims of a great
misfortune, the cause of which was a gas
oline stove. Musselman had taken a load
of hay to town, when his mother decided
to heat some water on the gasoline stove.
While the water 'was heating she made
a brief visit to' the home of a neighbor.
On her return a few minutes later she dis
covered that the house' was on fire, and
could do nothing to save It. The house
and contents were entirely destroyed. The
mother and son had all the cash they
possessed on earth 'secreted In the house,
and this, too,' was burned, leaving them
penniless and with only the clothing they
had on their backs at th tlm of the fire.
Dead Man Is Identified.
HURON, S. r., July 28-(8pecla1.) Offi
cials of the Chicago $ Northwestern rail
way at this place have discovered the Iden
tity of the young man killed at Wolsey
two 'weeks ago. jtecord.i of th company
here show that his name Is Robert F.
Stewart, and that hfs mother Is Mrs. Ida
Bayler of Des Moines. la. Ills data of
bTrth Is given 'as December 29, 1882. On
March '81, 1MT, ho was dropped from the
list of employes because bf his disappear
ance without tfotlffcatioh. These facta are
ascertained frdm -records' of the company,
and officers' at Wolsey have been notified,
as has also Mr.' 'Stewart's mother at De
Moines.' At the time" Of his death nothing
was found on his- person to indicate the
whereabouts of relatives 'or frlenfis.
MOVEMENTS OT OCXAJV BTZAXSXIPS.
fort. - Arrtr.d.. . nailed.
NKW YORK Croni '. ... K. Wllh.lm II.
NBW YclKK ... K. P. Wllh.lm..
NFW YORK Hellts Olv
KKW YORK. .. "rop;.... .......
HAI TIMOHB .1 Bosnia
Ulfc-KbuRO K W. Vr Orou
If you 'or com member of your family
were taken suddenly to-night with Diar
rhoea. Dysentry, Flux, Cholera Morbua,
or Cholera Infantum, would you b pre
pared to check MT
Every' tiome ahould have a supply of
Th most reliable remedy for all loos con
ditions of the bowl. All druggists sll it
"I used Caacareta and feel like a aw
aoaa, I have bcea a aaflerer front d ra
pe p la and sour stomach for the laat two
years. I have been taking medicine aad
other drugs, hat could fad ao relief only
tor a short time. I will recommead
Caacarets to my friends aa the osly thing
for indigestion and sow stomach and to
keep the bowels in good condition.
They are rery nice to eat."
Harry Stnckley, Mauch Chaak, fa.
naiaat. laJacabl. PaMnt. Tun (load.
froUuod. Nvr Sick, was or Grip.
0o. sic. Me. Mvr sold la balk. Th (ce
llo labial MopaI C C C. baaraalaad to
ur or raat mtmlf fcaca.
r a i
Our Pasteurized Buttermim is
THK HOVVON LUNCH I
isia Paam. nias
at . . -J S
at Halt Price 1
and liep Units to be closed out
specially priced at $25.00,
We keep our organisation of skilled
cutters and competent tailors buFy by
adding an extra Pair of Trousers wUti
your suit order without-extra- cost to
SUIT AND EXTRA TROUSERS 25'U $45
Full Black or Blue Serge Suit with
extra Trousera of same or C"
striped material m
200-11 bo. 15th St.
a, -t -
IT KILLS EVERY FLEA.
This refers to a Llqquld Prepara
tion, VICTOR'S KLEA KILLER.
Put up In 25c and 60c (gallon)
Kills Fleas In the garret..
Kills Fleas in the cellar.
Kills Fleas on the rue. carpet or
bedding. . ". "... .:
Kills Fleas on the dog or cat.
Kills every little or big Flea every
where. SHERMAN & McCOXNELL DRI G CO.
Corner 10th and Dodge St.
OWL DRUG CO.
16th and Harney Ku.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
The Ileat Farm Paper.
One Dollar per Year.
Nebraska Traction ii Power Co.'s
Through trains now running between
Hth and Howard streets, Ralston and -Seymour
LIITTR lfith mna VnwiH 1 a v
A. af., 11 a, II, 1 T. at., 3 W. SC., 0 p!
M., 7 r. M P. M-, 11 P. at.
LXAYIS Kllitnn a A. W a a w in
A. at., 13 at., 8 P. M., P. Jfc, p. M.,
r, as., ao r. m.
Local service between 44th and Q Sta..
South Omaha, and KaHaton every 80
minutes, beween 6 a. in. and 6:16 p. m.
Kvery 16 minutes between 6:16 p. m. and
j i:4t p. m.
BOYD'S, the COOL Theater
BTMT BAT AID aTlOHT.
Performances, 1 O'clock to 6.
Night Performances, 1. O'clock to 11.
"Til SQLXXT BBVaatA."
Positively the best moving picture
exhibition in th city theater cool
and absolutely fireproof. Non-ln-flammabl
Price, 10c Child rem Accompanied by
OMAHA va. LINCOLN
July 27, 28, 20 and 30.
Vinton Street Park
Friday, July 30, Ladies' Day
dam Called' at aVtS.
fik ir Dome
HIllrVf AN NTOCK CO. .
THIS WKJC .';..
IN THE POWER OF THE STATE"
AaniUsloa, 10 aa .
wnk-Tki Maid ; of thii. atiii."
(Vadsr Maw at nag ma at.) :
Omaha's ideal Kacort. UuVa-Ooneert
Band, lialloon AscciifIoii every evening.
Circle Hwtng. Kerr! Wheel. f K-atlng Rink,
Tiaiic I'avllllon, Merry-Oo-Kuuad,r M-irry
Mlr, Howling Alley. ThfcaUor, Uathlng,
boating. Cafe. Picnic Orouii'ls, makaa this
park on of th finest rerr n th in.ld
dl weat. (lood car ervl
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