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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 30, 1909)
'J UK 15KK: . OAXAHA. FK11UY, JULY 1WJ.
We olore ot S ML baring July and Inriit Except gatardaya at 30 F. M."
Women's Hose Supporters
25c ix Foir
"Women's pin on hose suportcr?, in blnck nnd white,
mado with Moulded Hubber Button Clnsp, a pair, 25c
Kleincrt'a sew on hose supporters, in black and white,
a pair,-. 50c. and 25c.
liuinty embroidered wash belts with pearl buckles, at
50c to $1.00 each.
Note Our Art Department is now located on tho third
floor where we have more room and better facilities to show
the many pretty things that are constantly arriving. A
visit right now would be interesting.
Free lessons in Metalography Friday from 3 to 5 p. m.
Saturday the Great Waist Sale. ,
.' -ell, .pong, gift BOTH FHOIHI
stale had- been assailed through the aboli
tion of the duty on hides, the reduction lti
the dift on. lumber and the reduction in
the differential on pig lead In bars, the
Jaltr seftedule was reconsidered.
t'oncraalon to Lead Intrreata.
r Theenie Tiffed lhi rate on pig had at
21 cents Jr pound, but this was reduced
.In -conference to 2 cents. In view of the
dissatisfaction of llio Idaho senators this
i subjcel Va i enju nt 1 today and a rale ot
2' cents a pound on plif lead In bars u
.v restored.. ';
In view of the action of the conferees in
-putting hhlemou the free list a concession
also was mado to Urn crttle Industry today
by taking tallow off Hie frqe Hat, where
It had-Iweu placed by the confeieos, and
. -restoring it tti the iluitable llNt.
. Tallow has been put on the free lint by
the house, tuf Oie aitlon of the conferees
today niuk (t ; ilmisoic in. lvj cents pei
pound. .' . ,
The rates' oil hosiery, were fixed by in- (
.' creases of about 20 jrr cent in grades
valued at II. (110 and 2 a doxen pans.
This Is an' Inireaxee over existing rates,
. but a material decrease from tho advance
i made by the housu. !
On all other values of hosiery the Ding
ley rates, Which had been re-enacted by
the senate, were, retained. This action, the
conferees believe, was in conformity with
. the spirit of the president's request.
, Tho. -uiiuorlty members ut the conference
committee were. In session most of the
;lafteru,odhV They ' called in a number of
' tariff experts In order to compare the con
ference bill with 'existing law. When thelt
Httsslon adjourned tonight It was announced
" that the experts had proceeded far enough
' to -ehow"'fhat -the new bill will be an in
crease, pt fronV I. to 8 per cent over the
. ad valorema of the Litngley law.
WHAT NONPARTISAN MEANS
iCqnUnued from First Page.)
' ntltutlonal amendments are to be pub
lished. The-' secretary of state haa full
v . arrange of election matters, and must send
j'-oufjjthe Copy, but In order to help out
' denj'ocrstlp. newspapers ' the legislature
;,.,gav the democratic governor this power.
' TKe ' derhorratle i legislature Interpretod
. ; "nonpartisan" to be non-republican," ao
y the. records show, and that precedent has
beep accepted by Governor Bhallenberger,
wh. Inlslsted that' the state wanted a non--..
partisan -judiciary,' "therefore the three
' v democratic candidates for supreme Judge
"woirtd be. elected."
FIRE : DOES - BIG DAMAGE
---tCentmued.from First Page.)
direction of Sergeants Slgwart and Venous
kept them in control, however, and the
streets on each side of the damaged build
ings were kept free of all except firemen.
The Strang building, once used as army
headquarters, is now owned by the Ames
estate of Boston. 'The -printing company
expects to be ready for business again by
next Monday 'morning.
ARB&STEO FOR FEUD MURDER
Missouri Fnrmfr and Slater-ln-I.aw
Are Held tor Killing; front
,1 i Amlinah.
, RICHMOND, !.. July 29. -George dlass
fcock, a farmer and Etta Swofford, his
'sister-in-law M1" arrested here today for
he murder pf tlyde Hatfield at Taltsvllle,
K this ccunfV, Jjuly.n. Ulasscock was Hat
1110 tf relh)jt.r-.j.ll.atfluld was murdered
while wnrktt ; M. ';! f( ld. He vns shot
from aniln s;" ')!! murder was said to
.have Inch .-.. to hfs connection with a
feud In v v. f Muibyr of families In the
lu luhl oi Im . ii V ad taken sides,
JS you I a anything to sell or trade
sT-if a l n tl,in advertise It In
The Dee Want Ad columns.
AUGUST CLEARING SAL
. ; Begins Monday. August 2d.
; One hundred thousand dollars' worth of
Wrnlture. Carpets, Rugs, Lace Curtains and
Draperies closed out at reductions
ranging from 10 to 50.
iiiler, Stewart & Be
V 413-1 5-17 South 16th Street.
....-wiuv ;v ;;' " WATCH lis
-t . . .. ' SPECIAL
tfTl'- 8f PER CENT DI3COlT ALL HAND
IIUASS GOODS ,
HCI A LI. DtfTg. Ind. t-lWl j
THAW SHOWS SOUND MIND
Carries Himself Well Under Jerome's
Fire of Questions.
WOMAN'S STORY IS CONFIRMED
Priaoiier'a Former At turner Gives
Testimony Abont Payiuenta of
Money to Suppress 131
drnre of Uirla.
WHITE PLAINS. N. T., July 29. Dis
trict Attorney Jerome completed his crosn
examination of Harry Thaw toduy, and
tomorrow Thaw's attorney will take hlin
In hand for redirect examination. Thaw
carried himself well during the day. He
showed some temper at one time, but
quickly checked himself.
Yesterday Mr. Jerome devoted hjmself
to the prisoner's life history. Today he
based his questions chiefly upon various
documents, letters and memoranda, which
he produced in aurprlsing numbers.
The one he found most useful waa a
tablet containing twenty-six sheets of
foolscap paper on which were pasted a
strange variety of newspaper clippings and
scraps of manuscript. Thaw Identified It
as something he had prepared and sent to
Delphln M. Delmas, his chief counsele dur
ing the first trial, for use In preparing his
closing speech to the Jury.
Home Peculiar SuitKrstlons.
Some of Ita contents were strange enough
to cause suspicions of the author's sanity,
but these blta Thaw invariably explained
by saying they were letters written to hint
and his' family by persons whose kind In
tentions were perhaps better than their
"Most of It was rubbish," he added, "but
some of the letters contained ideas I
thought Mr. Dclmas might use."
Thaw's part of the compilation showed
him as a man of many tastes and Inter
ests. In It he quoted passages of scripture
on sins against the young, and - referred
to the dragon tales In Percy's Rellques
for striking' similes regarding Stanford
White. He culled from his -voluminous
eorrespondenT the most striking expres
sions that might be put to the same use.
Delmas" opinion of his client's sugges
tions was Indicated by the fact that he
turned the carefully prepared sheets over
to the committee of alienists before which
the prisoner appeared during his first
trial. Mr. Jerome got them from this
Mra. Merrill Attain.
While Thaw waa, of courae, the center
figure at the hearing today, there were
two other witnesses finnan Merrill, the
former New York lodging house keeper,
and Clifford W. Hartrldge, Thaw's former
attorney. Mrs. Merrill went further' Into
details regarding Thaw's alleged abuse of
young women at her house. She admitted
having had dealings with Stanford White.
Hartrldpe testified to the truth of parts
of her story. He said that the money
he turned over to the'woman, which she
said was used to prevent the girls Thaw
whipped from making trouble, did iiot
come from Thaw himself. He said that
he had received 1108.000 from Mrs. William
Thaw, but had used a large part of It for
"various purposes" connected with his em
ployment by the family.
Evelyn Thaw waa an Interested auditor
In court today, but . her husband on the
stand Ignored her presence. She naturally
looked at him, but he resolutely refused
to look at her. Indications are that the
healing will last at least a week longer.
of Crawford are In the city for a few days.
Hubert I'thlein of Milwaukee, one of ti e
owners of the Schllti brewery. Is in Omaha
un an Inspection trip of the Schllti property
and Interests here.
Pecll Hostel ter. formerly private secre
tary td J. K. Huoklngham. has reached
the City of Mexico where he will be con
nected with large construction com
pany which Is building railroads In Aex-
& RYAN CO.
GL1DDEN CARS IN SAUNA
Second Day in Kansas Most Uninter
esting of the Tour.
MANY PENALTIES ASSESSED
Trip F.nda Today with Hi
of 212 Mllea to Kanana Cltr
Standing of the
BAI.l.VA. Kan., July' 29 (Special Tele
gram.) Today was the most uninteresting
the Glldden tourists have known since the
run began. Perfect road conditions made
the going easy, and while several penalties
were announced tonight, these occurred be
cause the drivers preferred to repair their
cars and take penalties rather than wait
until tomorrow, when worse roads are
The Mason car was penalised 363.1 points
for repairs made when It plunged Into a
ditch 100 miles west of here. The Glide
car, which sustained a broken axle yes
terday, was given a penalisation of 247
points. This was 215 points for tardiness
and thirty-two points for labor. m Other
additional penalties announced are; White
Steamer, No. 14, four points for repairing
mud guord; Jewell, No. Ill, two and slx
tenthB points for repairing broken gasoline
Glide car. No. 10, has not reached here
tonight and will receive additional-penalties
tomorrow. Premier car. No. OS, sustained
a broken spring today and will be penalised
later. Mason car. No. 112, will also be
penalized later for tardiness tonight.
These additional penalties leave the fol
lowing cars the only perfect score contest
ants for the Howcr trophy: Two Pierce
tars, one Lexington, one Moltne. and one
When the cars reach Kansas City to
morrow nifc'ht and the aetuul road work Is
over, the contestants will be entertained
by Kansas City motor Ibis, w hile the tech
nical committee is completing the exam
ination of cars. It is not expected that
the final scores will be announced until
the first of the week.
The temperature toda,y throughout Kan
sas wus the hottest the state haa known
In years. Along the route of the Glldden
tour the mercury hung steadily at a point
ranging from to 106 degrees In the
Tomorrow's run Is 212 miles and Is the
greatest ever attempted In one day. The
running time Is 10 hours and 39 minutes.
Ktudebaker press car No, 81 did not reach
here tonight, but is on tho way and Is
expected to reach thlB city tomorrow morn
ing. Standing; of the Casre.
The following is the correct standing of
cars lit the tour at the end of Wednesday's
1 Premier, (Jay Webb) 0.0
2 Premier, (H. Hammond) 0.0
5 Chalmers-Detroit, (William Bolger)
withdrawn at Kearney, Neb.
4 Marmon, 1 K. Wing) S.O
6 Marmon, tit. C. Marmon) 0.0
6 Maxwell, (K. O. Gager)..' 8.6
7 Jewell, (O. P. Bernardo 8.9
8 Pierce-Arrow, IF. S. Dey) 0.0
Plerce-Arrow, (W. Winchester) 0.0
10 Glide, (A. Y. Bartholomew)... ....... 1S9. 9
11 Thomas, (G. G. Buse) withdrawn at
Oakley. Kan. ,
12 Midland, (K. O. Hayes) 4.8
14 White, (N. W. Searles)..... 18.2
100 Mollne, (C. H. Vandervort) $.1
Kit Aloilne, (J. A. Wlcke).. 0.0
102Moline, (W. 15. Gregory) 17.1
103 Brush, (D. B. Huss) withdrawn at
Fort Dodge, la., continuing as noncon
testant. 10n Chalmers-Detroit, (J. Machesky)... 0.0
iut uupmoolle, (t . stelntnan) withdrawn
at Mnnknto, Minn., continuing as non-
ltTN-Maxwell, (C. K. Obldthwalte) '. 11.9
108 Plerse. (.1. 8. Williams) 0.0
lu9 Pierce, (C. Seofteld) 0.0
110 Mclntyre, (F.. Goodwin) withdrawn at
111 Jewell, (J. Phlmp)....: SO.fl
112 Mason, (ft. Snyder) 4.3
114 Lexington. (J. C. Mooro) 0.0
51 American Simplex, (W. A. Woods).. 1.4
r.2 Chalmers-Detroit, (J. Remp) 6.0
S3 Premier, (C. Waltmon) -. 0.8
Gives Up Place
Many Bad Notes and Certificates Are
Turning Up in Possession
TIPTON, Ind., July 29.-WUliam H.
Marker, cashier of the Kfrst National bank
and brother of Noah Marker, the missing
assistant cashier, who is charged with tiie
defalcation of more than $100,000, has re
signed. Many bad notes and certificates are turn
ing up in the progress of the examination
of the bank's affairs. This paper, bearing;
forged signatures of substantial , citizens,
represents, It is said, thousands of dollars
abstracted from the bank's funds.
It Is not expected that the shortage will
be less than Jl 10.000 and It may be much
FAREWELL TO THE DAIRY MAID
Mechanical Milker Takes Poetry
from Kural Life and Provokea
Are all our poetic traditions to be
blunketed by a prosaic department report?
Many works of ambitious pastoral literature
are attributed to the secretary of agricul
ture and his patience in consenting to be
the official father of much of this verbal
production Is altogether a credit to his
philosophic patience with those who are
acquiring, by academic observation, their
first lessons In farming, but the calling
of the farmer should be productive, not
destructive. He Is next to the first source
of wealth, even if railway magnates build
heir economic kingdom upon the tolls of
transportation, and, mayhap, upon the
temporary control of the freight Itself.
Moreover, even the mechanical harvester
has Its song that hums among its humun
Out of the west, however, comes the re
port that milking machines are found to be
a practical success. Such Is the hard,
utilitarian announcement. No poet could
make verses out of a milking machine.
There Is no appeal to the Imagination In
the substitution of an air pump and a suc
tion tube for the deft fingers and bronz'd
I forearm ot the faithful lass who at dewy
morn or dusky eve persuades bossy to
I yield her rich tribute to persuasive pressure.
'Will the cows come home as of yore, from
their browsing wanderings afield? Shall all
the farmstead lad's adventurous exploit of
correcting mild bovine vagrancy over the
hills beyond the meadows vanish from the
alleviating adventures of rural life? Are
the memories of the barnyard, the milking
stool, and the brimming pall to go out
of the reminiscence of pastoral youth?
Already those who live lo cities know that
they must hear the clank of the milk can
Instead of the matutinal lowing of in.
gentle cow. But la a mere mechanical con
traptlon to banish the lure of that
creature's productive placidity? The breath
lng of morning air, the sense of excursion,
the smck of adventure In exploring bossy's
wanderings, are among the precious treas
ures of memory, as they are a.-n ng ilio
amenties of life uj'uu the farm. But a
machine Instead of a milkmaid?' The age
of ..utility demands a grinding, rather than
a musing, poet. However: machine poetry
Is not a literary phenomenon. But obvi
ously Mother Goose's oow can never sgaln
jump over the moon If hitched to a suc
tion pump Washington Herald.
(Continued from First Page.)
and revolutionaries and anarehtste made
common cause in Old Catalonia. The with
drawal of troops for the campaign In
Africa left less than 5,000 men In the gar
rison at Barcelonla, and the mcb, aftor
committing alt sorts of excesses. Including
the burning and sacking of churches,
everywhere erected barricades In order to
hold their positions.
Artillery Raking Afreets.
BIARRITZ. Near Spanish Frontier, July
19. The desperate condition of the affairs
In Barcelona Is shown in reports received
here from the disturbed city. These show
that the revolutionary element holds the
upper hand. The government troops, find
ing themselves insufficient to retake the
revolutionary stronghold, have heen forced
to abandon several quarters, leaving the
revolutionists in control. The streets of
the city are barricaded with huge piles of
stone and earth. Furniture and planks are
heaped In these barricades to the height of
the first story. The arrival of reinforce
ments so urgently needed by the govern
ment Is retarded 'by the destruction of
railroads and avenues of communication
leading to the city. The revolutionists are
armed with muskets, knives and revolvers.
They have an effective prganlzatlon and
With tho arrival of one regiment, which
the government succeeded In getting
through teiday, the Inhabitants were
notified Vo keep within doors for the suc
ceeding fourteen hours. The peaceably In
clined heeded this, while the artillery of
the government forces raked the streets
where barricades have been erected, caus
ing great havoc and ' In some 'cases demol
ishing them. ' S
The government Is seeking to relieve the
city by sea, now that the laud communica
tion for the troops is Interrupted. All
available ships are being hurried to Bar
celona. Whether there Is' an ulterior political
purpose behind the revolutionary uprising
throughout Catalonia is- not yet clear.
(Continued from First Page.)
Ak-Sar-Ben's fall festival. But the St.
Loulsans got busy, so the story goes, and
had this order revoked. General Ainsworth,
In response to queries of Senators Burkett
and Brown, said that nothing was known
at the War department about any change
In the orders, but that he would look Into
the matter and make a further report.
Ileltraan I.eaTea Service.
Charles C. Ileltman, formerly of Geneva,
Fillmore county, Nebraska, for many years
chief of the mineral division of the general
alnd office, has resigned his office, the
position paying 82,000 a year, to enter upon
he practice of law in this clt.
8. F. Proudfit, assistant commissioner,
In accepting Mr. Heltman's resignation,
says;. "Speaking for the office,' I can say
that there Is a -universal.' expression of
loss. For myself, J have known Mr. Helt
man through many -years, officially and
Otherwise. ,1. hayei Jearned to place .high
value upon. his. legal abilities In matters
pertaining to public' land cases, especially
those relating; to mining, laws, .and hold
him In high, esteem as a friend."
Assistant Secretary Pierce says the
resignation of Mr, Ileltman Is accepted
with .reluctance on account of his very
able and long service, to the government.
Pallbearer for Abraham Lincoln.
General H. C. ;Worthlngton, surviving
pallbearer at the funeral of Abraham Lin
coln, died at Garfield hospital this after
noon. General YVorthlngton was born In
Cumberland, Md., In 1828. Early In life
General Worthlngtpn took up the study of
law and went to California to begin the
practice of his profession. He was suc
cessively a member of California legisla
ture, head of the vigilance committee,
delegate In congress from Nevada, collec
tor of the port of Charleston, 8. C, minis
ter to Uraguay, Judge of the United States
court, and a major general of militia. He
was also a. candidate for the United
States senate at -one time In Nebraska
and came within two votes of being
The senate today confirmed the nomina
tion of II. P. Kielson to be postmaster at
WESTERN MATTERS AT CAPITAL
Poatmaatera Appointed In Nebrmaka
and Iowa, avnd Rejral Carriers'
tar Soath Dakota.
(From a. Staff Correspondent)
WASHINGTON, July 29. (Special Tele
gramsPostmasters appointed: Nebraska
Hubbard, Dakota county, FredF. 8hu
macher, vice M. J.'Mundy, resigned. Iowa
Galva, Ida county, George E. Mlsslldine,
vice W. Licht, resigned. ,
William C. Zehnpfennlg appointed rural
carrier, Henry L. Zehnpfennlg, substitute.
route No. 3, Parkston, 8. D.
DIVE KEEPERS ARE INDICTED
Grand Jury at Chlraaro Retsrns More
Bllla In Tenderloin Iifvee
ttarntton. CHICAGO, 111., July 29 -The grand Jury,
which has already Indicted a police in
spector, a detective and others In further
ance of State's Attorney Wayman's at
tack on the west side "tenderloin," today
returned Indictments against twenty keep
ers of alleged Illegal establishments.
ARTIST TAIT FOUND DEAD
Body- I.)lu- at Foot of Stairs
(' of Deui Ue Not
BALTIMORE. Md," July 29.-John It
Talt, an artist and a critic of note, was
found dead at the foot of a flight of steps
In his home here today. Whether he died
from the effects of the fall or suffered a
stroke of apoplexy has not been deter
mined. Mr. Talt waf 74 years old.
BROKER NILES IS ARRESTED
Former Governor I. re of South
Dakota Charges Swindling;
CHICAGO, July . Andrew E. .Lee. for
mer governor of South Dakota, obtained
a warrant here today for the arrest of E.
NUes, said to be a broker. The former
governor charges that be was swindled
by means of a confidence game. The
amount Involved Is said to be $1(,000.
The New Elms Hotel. Excelsior Springs,
Mo., now opeu for buslneas. Grand oyco
liig July Si.
PULLIAM DIES BY OWN HAND
President of National League Shoot
Himself at New York Club.
ILL HEALTH SUPPOSED CAUSE
Remains Partially Cunarlona Tart of
Mgbt, bat t'nable to Talk Aboit
the Deed Had Heen In
NEW YORK, July 29 -Harry C. rulllatn.
president of the National league of profes
sional base ball clubs, died at 8:10 a. m.
today, after shooting himself through the
head In his room at the New Y"rk Ath
letlo club lust night. Although a bullet
from his revolver passed entirely through
his head, severing both optlo nerves and
causing Instant blindness, Mr. Pulllam
lived from 9:30 last night until this morn
ing. He became unconscious soon after
the shooting was discovered and was un
able to make any statement as to his rea
son for committing sulcld, but It Is gen
erally attributed to HI health.
Throughout the night Mi. Pulliam lin
gered In a semi-conscious condition. His
relatives In Kentucky and Tennessee were
notified of the affair last night. President
Pulllain's health, and particularly his
nervous condition, had beeu so poor for
several months as to cause much
alarm among his friends. After the
spring meeting of the National
league In February he waa granted
an Indefinite leave of absence and
pent several months with relatives In
Tennessee and Florida. He returned to his
duties about a month ago and seemed to
be considerably improved by his long rest
His health soon began to give way again
and It Is reported that he recently spent
a week In a sanitarium. A report was
current today that Mr. Pulliam wrote his
resignation as president of the league be
fore shooting himself, but this could not
Mr. Pulllam waa born In Scottsville, Ky.,
thirty-nine years ago and was successively
reporter and city editor of the Louisville
Commercial, secretary of the Louisville
base ball club, secretary and treasurer
of the Pittsburg club and president of the
National league, to which office he was
elected In 1902. v
Lying; Near Telephone.
Broken In health from overwork In his
long fight to maintain a high standard
of base ball, Pulliam In a moment of men
tal aberration, his friends say, shot him
self. Pulllam was found lying near the tele
phone by a club servant.
"I think he struggled on the floor for
two hours," said Dr. T. Hamilton Hun h,
"and that he was so overcome with the
Intense pain that he tried to get to the
telephone to send for me. He probably
got the receiver off the hook and then lost
his strength entirely."
Pulllam's death marks the passing of
one of the most Interesting figures of
base bal). Imbued with the idea that the
complete success ofv base ball rested on
honesty, he often found himself opposed
by some of his associates. Worry over
his troubles with the league's leaders
brought on a nervous breakdown last
winter and , his temporary retirement. He
resumed his active labor about a month
Made Charges of Bribery,
Some of the club proprietors particu
larly opposed aa excessively arbitrary
the president's Instructions to umpires
immediately after he assumed office to
deal severely with cases of so-called
"ro-wdy base ball." A succession of con
troversies bore hard on the president's
nervous temperament and at the last
league meeting In Chicago In February
he showed signs of a breakdown. Pul
llam wanted to make public the names ot
the men who, he said, tried to bribe the
umpires In the last ChlcagoNev York
game. He had become imbued with the
idea that the league magnates were per
secuting him and that unless the names of
the alleged bribers were made public the
sport of base ball was doomed.
During the banquet which followed the
director's meeting, Pulllam suddenly rose
and began a bitter tirade against the
league officials. He was quieted for the
time and his friends obtained for him an
Indefinite leave of absence. Pulliam left
Chicago without hat or coat and next ap
peared In St. Louis, where he announced
his engagement to a young woman of that
city. Garry Harrmann followed him to
St. Louis and took him south, where he
made what was believed to be a full re
covery of his health.
John A. Heydler, secretary and treas
urer of the National League of Professional
Base Ball clubs will arrive In New York
and assume charge of the business affairs
of the league tomorrow.
It seems probable that Mr. Heydler will
be chosen president of tho National league
to succeed Mr. Pulllam.
THIRTY WOMEN CAUGHT IN RAID
Polce Make General Roundup of Col
ored Dealsrns of Tenderloin
The police made a raid on several houses
In the Tenderloin district Wednesday night
gathering In nearly thirty colored women.
These women were arraigned before the
police Judge Thursday mornlug, sixteen
of them being sentenced to Jail for thirty
days and the rest being discharged.
II yarn Mnrder Trial It earl na.
CHEYENNE. Wyo., July 29. (Special.)
The trial of John (Posey) Ryan, charged
with the murder of his wife, Mary E.
Ryan and his stepdaughter, Mrs. Nellie
Behan, began In the district court this
morning. Judge It. N. Matson, before
whom the case Is being tried, has just
returned from an extended visit on the
Pacific coast. A large number of witnesses
have arrived and the trial of the case
promises to be sensational In the extreme.
Hovrllng l.easue rteorganlsed.
Kepresentatlvea of Omaha Bowling
league No. 1 held a meeting Wednesday
night at the Francisco alleys whon tho
league for the season of luoy-10 was or
ganized. Eight teams were reprexenttd
and considerable enihuslaxm was shown.
M. H. Huntington was elected president,
John liengele vice president and O. '-
Francisco secretary and treasurer.
The new rules which were adopted fix
the cost of toe league games at 30 cent
per man with an additional 10 cents por
man to go to the prize fund. This with
the entrance money will Insure the leaguit
over $JU to be divided among the bowlers.
League So. 2 will meet at the same plafe
next Tuesday night to elect oft leers and
to formulate rules to govern that league.
Francisco Is luiualiing five new alleys,
which will give him 10 up-to-date alleys.
llama to Tackle Roller.
Farmer Burns haa accepted an offer.to try
to throw lr. Roller In rt' attle In September,
fur a P'jr.-.e of fl.uuu, winner take ull. Jack
Taylor, who waa formerly manager of
Holler Is arranging the match and wired
Burns if he would wrestle for fl 04) to the
winner. Burns vlred that he wax ready
for the match. The farmer left Thursday
for his old home at Big H ick to Sittle up
some of his affairs which have heen hand
ing fire since he moved to otnnha to live.
MOTZICEMTS OT OCXua' 8 1 . AM SHIPS.
forl. Arrived. Slld.
NKW YORK..., fW.nlc Vllc.
NKW oHK...( U-Miuc Lnui.
Si:v yohK Lueitanta.
M A WH KflTKR llrln
it Til AMPT'iV K P. 'wall . AJrtatle.
w illTIt A UITiiM . Tuiunlr
Don't Say Merely,
Our Ginger Root Comet
We make tho extract in our own
We use the best table sugar. For
every ounce that we might use of
saccharine we must employ twenty
five pound of sugar.
But sugar Is 97 per cent nutriment.
It produces more energy than wheat.
Saccharine has no value at all
except to makers on account of its
cheapness. You may" get a "saccha
rine ginger ale" unless you specify
Think What Children Gain
Think what a good ginger ale
means to children.
Here's a drink that gets Its food
value not only from sugar but from
delicious fruit juices. .
We buy the fruits when they are
best and make the extracts from them
We even make our own carbonic
acid gas and we make it from
bi-carbonate of soda. It gives to
Hydrox ks sparkle. The gas sepa
rates all food globules so the digest
ive juices instantly act on each pa
tide. It also stimulates natural
bowel action just as natural exer
The ginger in Hydrox is also an
aid to digestion.
Tat CeatuMra C., Proeacen, Csicage, ID.
Where to Get Hydrox Ginger Ale
Order From Any of Trtcaat Deslers
Henshaw Hotel, J. 11. Merchant, Jolinsoa Prug Co.,
W. C. Albach
Beaton Drug Co., Hotel Rome,
P. H. Ehlers.
Haines Drug Co.. Summer
A. h. Huff.- Walnut
n. ts. King. wiike
Foster Arnoldl, O. Kronstedt,
COURTNEY Sk CO..
FIVE HURT BY JOY RIDING
H. H. Brandeis' Tourings Car Smashes
" Into Moving Van.
CHAUFFEUR PUT UNDER ARREST
Machine Going- from Fifty to Sixty
Mllea an Hoar When Accident
Occurred at .Hamilton and
Joy riding along Hamilton street at an
estimated rate of forty or fifty miles an
hour In the big touring car belonging
to H. H. Brandeis, Al Shults, with two
companions, ran Into an express wagon
at Thlrty-four(h and Hamilton streets at
noon Thursday, wrecking the big ma
chine and Injuring all' the occupants, ope
of thorn probably seriously.
The big touring car was turned over on
Its right side by the Impact of the col
lision, the two front -wheels were broken
and the entire fropt part of the car de
molished. The express . wagon . was
smashed In on the left side. One of the
horses hitched to the wagon was cut on
the leg and may have to be killed.
Driving the wagon was Joseph De Rosla
of 8410 Parker street. With him on the
seat was Oust Hrahos of 1321 North Thirty-eighth
street. Prahos was seriously In
jured In the collision. ,
In the automobile with Phults were two
companions, who were not badly Injured
and who fled before anybody reached the
scene of the accident. They are supposed
to be H. Peters, a blacksmith, end Fred
Jensen, a saloonkeeper.
Shults and Prahos were taken to ft.
Joseph's hospital In the police ambulance
a few minutes after the accident Shults
was cut a little around the head and was
soon dismissed from the hospital and placed
under arrest. Drahos was more seriously
hurt and probably will be confined to the
hospital for several days. His head waa
severely cut and It Is feared he was In
H. H. Brandeis, the owner of the auto
mobile, Is In Europe now. Bmll Brandeis
says the car cost K.000, and Is an Ameri
Al Shults has been employed by H. H.
Brandeis for several years. He took the
car from the Paxton-Maxwell garage, 23m
Harney street, at 10 o'clock Thursday
morning. It had not been out of the
garage for two. or three weeks. Shults
said he was testing the machine to see If
It was In good running condition.
People living along Hamilton street saw
Shults driving the car. and say he was
going about forty or fifty miles an hour.
Officer H. 15. Corneau, who lives at
Thirty-sixth and Hamilton streets, saw the
car go west on Hamilton a few minutes
before the accident. He says It was ex
ceeding the speed limit.
"I was off duty at the time of the acci
dent and was In my house. I heard 4he
car run by going west, and got up to look
at It. I have been wanting to catch some
I of the Joy riders. I saw this car and It
was going about firty mllea an nour.
"A few minutes later I paw the car come
back and heard it crash Into the wagon
here at Thirty-fourth street."
Mrs. John Mddell, 3324 Hamilton street,
saw the car as It went west, and she de
clares It was going fifty miles an hour.
Rev. J. V. Carlson and Farn Work say
the car was going 1 from fifty to sixty
miles an hour.
The two nion with Hhults In the auto
mobile got up end ran away before they
could be questioned. Shults would say
nothing about the arcldent except that he
was testing the machln. He was placed
under arrest by Officer Corneau for ex
ceeding the spetd limit.
If you have anything to sell or trade
and want quick a Hon advertise it In
The Bee Want Ad column
Don't think that all ginger ftles
are alike. There's a vast differ-.
ence among them.
There are scores of brands not
half so good as Hydros.
When you want the best, order
sparkling Hydrox don't simply
say, "Ginger Ale." "... '
You may get one made from
'cheap extracts of ginger or, ono
even made with red pepper.', .. .. .
It adds just enough warmth to the
stomach so the drink- can be taken,
ice cold without injury.. No one peed
ever have indigestion if he will d,riak
Hydrox Ginger Ale. , , , , , - ,J
Serve With Meals in
Drink Hydrox in place ot ice tea.
It's a better drink and it is better for
It is easy to serve. No preparation.
The family wilt be delighted. Lt
the little ones have all they waul.
The more they drink of Hydrox the
We Carry Purity to'.'.".'
Our water Is double distilled "and
aerated. It is as excellent solvent.
Each bottle is twice rigidly inspect
ed before and after filling. .,
Hydrox is the best and most per
fectly pure of any ginger ale sold.
Get your first bottle try it today.
Then order a case and serve with
You will never again be wfthb'ut
Hydrox, once you know its goodness,
convenience and saving. ' Next time
you want ginger ale order Hydrox
not merely "ginger ale."
Common brands cost the same ai
Hydrox. You may as well have the
best and enjoy it. ...
Sold only in quart and pint bottles.
Bros. wm. uentienian Sc oon,
Bros.. Pehaefer A Hon. '
Hill Grocery Co., The Crleeey Pharmacy,
- Mitcneii t o. uunaee urocery .mq..
The W. It. Butts Co.
Our Pasteurized Buttermilk -is
THE: BOSTON LUNCH
1618 Taiaam. 14041 Douglas
' Nebraska Traction & Tower Cb.'a
Throurh trains now running between
16th and Howard streets, Ita Is ton ami
fseymour Lake Park.
LIATII lath and Howard 7 A. If.
A- M., 11 A. at., 1 IT. M., J3 V. BaVS V.
M., 7 F. M., P. HL, II r. K. .
Z. DAVES malaton S A. M.. A. M., 10
A. at., 12 at., S F. at., 4 F. tLt W- .
a p. ml, io r. v. , v .
Local service between 44th and Q Bts
South Omaha, and Ralston every 10
minutes, beween a, m. ana s:i& p. m
Every 16 minutes between 4 44 D. m. an.
11:46 p. m. '. '.. f.
BOYD'S, Ilia COOL Theater
ZTEBT DAT AITS WIGHT. ,
Performancea, 1 O'clock to 6."'
Night Performancea, 7- O'clock to )1.
TM SJlXBirT DAABtA." 1
Positively the beet moving ploture
exhibition In the city theater Oool
and absolutely fireproof. . .Jtysj In
flammable films used, v . : (
Fiioe, 100 Children Aceoinpauit by
July 27, 28, 29 and 30'.; 1
Vinton Street Paris -Friday,
July 30, Ladies! Day
Game Called a 11.40. v,
HILLMAN STOtK: CO.
THIS, WKKK '! ' '
IN THE POWER OF. THE STATE"
Aduilsstoa, I0o au aoa,
Heat Week "The Maid '. Of : the - atlU."
(Uader aw Maiag-ut.) .
Omaha Meal lte,oiJ.. F.utus Concert
Rand. Uulloon Ascension -tMery. evening.
Circle HWlng. Ferrl WUeel. 'eUtutlng ItVik,
Ianu Vavllliuu, Merr.y-lj".tuod. Merry
Mixer, Bowling Alley, Theetee. lieihlng,
Moating. Cafe, picnic tiroun'l", makes tuU
park one of the finest rexofps in the mid
dle west. Oood car service. " ' '
J. W. Ul't.liuuif , Manager.
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