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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 11, 1909)
THE UEE: OMAHA,- WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 11, 1W0.
'P tu, oony. eia both ruomKn brack tn prm. -it4i '
One-clasp Chamois, in white or naturnj, worth up lo $1.25
per pnir, good style nnd gotxl fitting; Wedriofulny's special
' - price,' per pn'ir . . . ; ....... 85c
Long Tan Silk Gloves, very heavy quality, worth to $2.00;
Wednesday's special price, per pair 49c
. . Handsome Cream Drilliantlnes
at weeping Price Reductions
Oreat August Clearing Sale. We could not tell you all
their beauty. This fabric, with its beautiful luster, fine, even
weave, can be laundered without injury to the fabric.
'." Handsome 45-in. Brilliantine, how 49c. $1.00 quality,
62V2c. $1.25 extra fine quality, now 72V2c
NOTE At the same time we will sell another lot of
50-in. Cream Serge at 98c. Better see them they are beau
Rochester Police ' Have No Clue to
Identity of Slayer of Anna
ROCHESTER. ' N. V., August 10
NeltlieY'the Inquest Into the murder of
Anna Schumacher oday nor the search
that hag been continued by county and
city police ofiicera has afforded anything
like a substantial clue to the man who as
saulted and brutally killed the 17-year-old
girl last Saturday near Holy Sepulcher
cemetery. The Innocent character of the
Klrl was easily established and the opinion
Is' generally obtained, that the murderer
was not a tramp, but some one familiar
wjth the place where the crime wns com
mitted, and Is now In the city or near It.
Two men have been questioned by the
police, concerning the crime. One, a tramp,
Elvlng the name of Wall, was found at
Charlotte; and released after being ques
tioned. The second was arnsted at Brad
dock's bay arid waii fcrousht to Rochester
for examination, but he also was released.
Perhaps the most Interesting evidence
given at the coroner's Inquest was that of
two coroners' physicians examined, who
testified that parts' of the face of the 'lea 3
girt were In. such .a condition to extabllsn
that .the murderer Ylltd the scene of the
crime twice and, that the body was ex
posed to daylight for some time.
Efforts are being made to find a young
woman, who, it Is Bald, was with Miss
Schumacher when she was decorating the
'graves of her family last Saturday after
noon. It developed tonight that a man called at
'a faTm-iow'.nftirt"tn- eemotery ,Himlay
and masked, fur . a , pajr . of trousers, saying
that his had been torn. A pair was given
to Mm and this evening the discarded
trousers were found near the cemetery.
VU 1 la mmlA Br attain wl.ii
blood. T,he police, believe that in the find
they have a promising clue. Two suspects
were arrested at Victor, Ontario county
this evening.-- . .....
AWFUL DRIVE BY THEODORE
Tennis Ball Fossil Fives Inches Un
der Ground on White House
WASHINGTON, AjuB. 10,-Nlght work has
been begun, on the addition being built to
the' executive offices at the White House.
Three shift 'are now working and there
Should the' gentleman from
Wyoming read these lines, I'm
sure he'll not mind my refer
ring .to his cane.
He had three teeth extracted,
three nerves removed and a
seven-tooth bridge Inserted, all
in' two sittings. "They can't
do it In our country, Doc," said
The only reason I-rould do so
much for him in so short a
time Is that I did not hurt him.
Gentle Dentistry Pay.
, Dr. J. B. Fickes
210-217 Board of Trade.
: liotU Phone.
tOth. and Kama in St., 8. W.
Place your order and let us deliver
you fresh mined all rail shipment
anthracite coal. This means direct
from mine to your bin, as coal is
loaded in box cars at mine and we
take, it from car to you, insuring nice
bright, fresh coal. Don't buy coal
. that has laid on docks a year or
more, as the coal
, No long waits for your coal.
No short weights when you get it.
HAVENS-WHITE COAL CO.
Bell Dougi 63Q; Ind. A-1281. . . ; . 1618 Paroam Street.
will not be an hour's letup until the addi
tion Is completed.
In the old tennis court, now being ex
cavated, one of the workmen found yester
day burled in the clay at a depth of four
or five Inches a tennis ball. He pocketed
it as a souvenir, saying, as he did so:
"I'll bet Theodore himself drove that one
Into the ground."-
(Continued from First Page.)
deliveries? A large factor In the solution
of such s problem lies in the Improvement
of our waterways. If the means for this
cannot be provided from the ordinary reve
nues, then a bond Issue could be author
J. K. Chllberg, president of the'Ataska-
Yukon-Paclflo exposition at Seattle, ap
pealed for re-forestatlon of the mountains
for the protection of streams.
'A resolution was offered urging- state
legislature to remit a part of the taxes
of the farmers wbo plant trees along the
roads adjoining their farms.
Secretary Dalllna-er Orders TVomerooo
Withdrawals from Entry.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 10Secretary of
the Interior Bellinger will . report to con
gress In December numerous withdrawals
of waterpower sites in states in the West
In Oder that proper legislation may be
enacted by congress to preserve power
sites to the government and prevent 'mon
Acting Secretary Wilson by direction of
Seoretary Balllngcr today withdrew for
temporary sites (.690 acres In Montana
and Utah. In ilontana the following with?
drawale were made.
Along the lower Yellowstone river 222
acres; along the Hell Gate river, 4:621
acres, and along the Judith river", 1,180
acres. In Utah, along Ashley creek, 2(6
DINOZZO'S LICENSE TAKEN
(Continued from First Page.)
bullet, alleged to -have been fired by De
tective Walker while attempting to arrest
a man. The letter wa referred to the
chief of police for a report as te the cir
cumstance under which the window was
Upon motion of Clmmlasloner Wappich
the board adopted a reaolutln reulrlng al
perpns receiving pensions as firemen, fire
men' wlddwa or children of deceased fire
men to make affidavit quarterly to the
board of their rights to receive pensions,
The request Of Nelse Nelson, a fireman,
to be placed on the pension roll after more
than twenty-two years' service was re.
f erred to Chief. Salter for report.
LEG OF MAN ON ENGINE LEADS
TO FINDING OF MANGLED BODY
Two Men Struck hy Train la Chi
cs ae and Are Horribly
Matllated. ... ,
CHICAGO. Aug. 10. The grewsome dis
covery of the leg of a man. on the pilot
of a Baltimore A -Ohio engine at Ninety
fifth street and St- Lawrence avenue led to
the finding today Of the mangled bodies of
two men, James E. O'Connor, a boiler-
maker, employed . In . the Illinois Central
railroad shops at Burnelde, 111.,.. and Ms
helper, Dennis Crowley. The .men lived
together and were presumably on their way
home early today wberi they , were struck
by the engine. '., ...
VAN SANT IS IN THE LEAD
Minnesota Han Will Probably Com
- mand Grand Army.
VETERANS HAVING GOOD TIME
Indlcafoa ' that Jiest Eacarapmeat
Will Go to Atlantic City Fn-
Prisoners . of Wif
SALT LAKE', Utah. Aug. 10. -Sentiment
at the national encampment of the Grand
Army of the Republic tonight wall re
garded by a strong element as favorable
to Samuel R. Van Kant of Minnesota for
commander-in-chief. Atlantic City also
seemed In the lead as the place for hold
ing the 11)10 encampment.
Nevertheless the followers of Judge TV,
H. Ketcham. and the advocates of the St.
Louis will not concede defeat. The elec
tion will be held Thursday.
The convention seekers and supporters of
candidates worked hard today, but the
thousands of old soldiers In the city had
more important matters to attend to.
If amusement Interferes with your
business, cut out the business" Is the
motto of the veterans, and they are living
up to It. The encampment Is, first of all.
holiday and the visitors do not allow
their dignity as warlora to spoil their
splashing In the lake, their rambling amid
hlstorto scenes and their post card signal
aervloe to distant friends.
Thousands or veteran and the army
nurse were entertained free of charge by
the management of the Salt Air pavilion
at the lake side. Other thousands put in
the day seeing the sight of the city.
Ex-Prisoner of War Meet.
The Association of Union Ex-Prleoners
of War held Ite business session with Na
tional Commander Harry White of Penn
aylvanla presiding this afternoon. Execu
tlve oounsel of the Woman's Relief corps
and other auxiliary bodies also devoted a
part of the day to routine labor.
Under the vast dome of the Mormon
tabernacle the - Grand Army and all the
auxiliary organizations were welcomed to
Utah by Governor William Spry and to
Salt Lake City by Mayor John S. Brans
ford tonight. Commander-in-Chief Henry
Campflres were held at the Assembly
hall and the armory. These were followed
by a gorgeous display of fireworks on En
sign peak, the mountain rising 1,200 feet
at the northern edge of the city, upon
which the Mormon pioneers planted their
flag at the first settlement of Utah.
Race for Relief Corps Presidency.
There is a triple contest for the nation
presidency . of the Woman's Relief corps,
with Mrs. Jennie I. Berry of Iowa. Mrs
Belle Harris of Kansas and Mrs. Melissa
Caylor of Indiana as the candidates. The
council of the Ladies of the Grand Army
of the' Republic, the Andersonvllle prison
board, the council of the Daughters of
Veteran, the council of the Relief corps,
the national press correspondent and the
National Association of ex-Union Prisoners
held business meetings today.
The city's guests find no fault, with the
temperature. The maximum yesterday was
86 degrees and the minimum Si degrees.
Armies of Philippine and Fore.gn
Service at Plttabnrar. '
PITTSBURG, Aug. 10-The arrival of
Lieutenant General S. R. M. Young, re
tired, acting a personal representative of
President Taft. marked the Opening of
the convention ot the veteran of .foreign
service and th. army of the Philippines
here .today.. Over 1000 delegates-of tho two
bodies are already In ramp on the ground
of the Eighteenth Regiment armory. The
organizations are - composed of men who
saw service In the Spanish war.
Prominent among the arriving visitors
was Edward K. Lane of Missoula, Mont,
former trooper in Colonel Roosevelt's regl
ment of Rough Rider. Lake was color
ergeant of his troop when the famous
band of cowpunchers and college men
charged San Juan hill and vividly recalls
stories Incident to that well known cpi
sode In characteristic western phraseology,
The first business session of the tw
convention will be held tomorrow.
NEW STORY OF
(Continued from First Page.)
most amicably after a little dinner party
lasting two hour and ending about mid
night. The dinner was at a local res
taurant and Adams was one of Mrs. Park
er s guests. It wa remarked, too, that
Mr. Burney, counsel for Lieutenant Adams.
did not press Mrs. Parker to any extent
on cross-examination. Indeed, It may be
said that this feature of the day was
distinct disappointment and Mrs. Parker
expressed herself afterward as having been
one or the most keenly disappointed. She
aid she had expected to have been able
to say a great many things to Mr. Blrney
that her own counsel could not bring out
on direct examination.
Adams Story Improbable.
here was a period of recalling wit
nesses, in which Colonel poyen, cour
mandant of marines. Lieutenant Willing
and Lieutenant Adams again took th
iunu. me iwo xirsi named cleared up
points of minor importance. Adams was
mercllestily grilled for a time by Mr. Da
vis, counsel for Mrs. Sutton. He was mad
to He on the big table, about which the
court sits, and pantomime the firing of the
In his demonstration he used an unloaded
suivlce revolver and as he illustrated It th
bullet mutt have entered Sutton's head a
a different point and from a different di
reotion than was ' Indicated by Surgeons
Cook and Plckrell. A Adam pointed th
weapon the ball wouid, in all probability,
have come out ot Sutton' forehead from
the back of his head. Surgeon Cook tea
uueu wiHi ine course ot tne bullet was
downward and backward.
EVELYN' THAW IS PENNILESS
Pays, However, She Docs ' Not Con
template Salt Aa-alnat Any Mem
br of Hatband's Family.
NEW YORK. Aug. W.-Evelyn Nesblt
Thaw declared today there wa no truth
in the story that she would bring suit for
$."00,000 against her husband, Harry K
Thaw, or against any member of th fam
lly. She said, however, that her u.tual
monthly remittance of JIM) from her hus
band had not been received ths month and
that she was practically penniless.
"I do not really know what I can or will
do In my present plight," said Mrs. Thaw.
Bfary Mmerlug Drops Halt.
NEW YORK. Aug 10 It became know
tunliiht that ilr) . Ajannenn Uia actress,
who brought suit lit-re last summer for
divorce from her husband. James K. Hack
ett, the auior, naa dropped the proceed
ings. She has umUuct.-d her attorneys
to withdraw the suit, according to relia
ble Information obtained In New York
tonight, although the. reanon tor her ac
tion -viae hot ulsrloned. Mm Mannering
and Mr, Jlackett were married in 1Ki7.
They Lave one child, a gtil about i
' bep to announcs that J mm now permantntly
located at 111 South 15th ttreet, (Frtnzir block). 1
was abU to secure this room at a nominal rental, which
enables ms to ma. lco bottor tailored
Cjothos than ever at prices you'll bs glad to pay.
1 was formerly manager of the Ilertog Tailoring Co.
I hmve secured as cutter Mr. Oabe Itasforshek, who
was with me at the old stand.
of Jury Which
James McCorley of Middleton, N. Y.,
Ehoota Daniel E. Fenton, Then
Turns Gun on Himself. .
MIDDLETOWNr N. T., Aug. 10. James
McRorley, a tormer Coney Island hotel-
keeper. Who completed a prison sentence
only a few days ago, came here today to
snuare matter with Daniel E. Fenton, pro
prletor of the Hotel Elberton, the man he
believed responsible for' his conviction.
Both McSorley and fenton are dead to
McSorley met Fenton on a crowded street
corner shortly after I o'clock In the after
noon. Without even withdrawing his pis
tol hand from hi coat pocket, where he
clu tolled the weapon, he fired three shot.
each of which took effect. Then, seeing
hi old enemy was done for, he removed
the pistol from hi pocket and fired two
bullet Into his own brain. Fenton wa
till conscious when bystander ran up
and he wa rushed to the hospital, where
he died a few hour later. McSorley died
In the street. Qn his way to the hospital
Fenton gasped to the surgeon who knelt
beside him In the ambulance: "It wa He
Sorley I was oo the Jury that sent him to
prison Long time ago for a long term,
Then he lost consciousness.
According to the police here McSorley
was released - from prison last weeh and
started at once to hunt up Fenton, who
had been a rival hotel keepe.- at Coney
Island before McSorley' conviction and
who, he believed, was responsible for the
years he was compelled to serve. He ar
rived In - Mltfdletown this afternoon, met
Fenton on the -street and when Fenton at
tempted to flee McSorley, firing from his
pocket, mortally wounded him before he
could turn. -
Goes After Bride,
Taken by Sheriff
South. Dako .Swain Spends Intended
Honeymoon in - County
ABERDEEN,- 8. D., Aug. 10. Speclal.)
John Klosi of Pollock Is spending his time
In the Campbell county Jail instead of en.
Joying hi honeymoon, as he expected to
be by this time. Kloss went to Eureka to
marry a young girl, when he was arrested,
charged with robbing a dry goods store
and a a saloon at Pollock. Confronted with
clear evidence of his guilt. In the form of
a stolen coat which the officers found In
hi trunk, Klosx confessed and Implicated
a' young man named Zotnlk as his accom
plloe. The store was entered March 10,
and about (100 worth of goods and aome
money taken, but Kloss wa not suspected
until late in July, after the robbery of a
saloon at ' Pololck,' when he was discov
ered to be expending a large number of
niuklea. An investigation followed and his
arrest was made.
VICTOR PLEADS NOT GUILTY
oath Dakota. Murderer Falls to e
eare Compromise oat Life
ABERDEEN. 8. D., Aug. 10 (Special
Telegram.) When arraigned for trial this
morning Emll Victor entered a plea of not
guilty. Judge Frank McNaulty thereupon
adjourned court until a date to be de
cided upon to enable the Jury to be sum
moned. It 1 deemed Impossible to get a
Jury at this time with harvest In full swing,
hence the adjournment. Victor's attorney
made strenuous effort to reach argeement
with Cream and Sugar,
and sometimes fruit.
Made of selected white
corn, cooked, sweetened,
flaked nnd toasted. ,
The flavour of
is a pleasant, lingering
Pkgs. 10 and 15 cents.
PoHtum Cereal Co.. Ltd.
Buttle Creek, Mich.
of D. H. Beck
Ill South 15th Street
with prosecution whereby his client would
plead guilty and receive a life sentence, but
State Attorney Vanslyke would not ac
cept the proposed compromise.
Marder Chares Follows Fight.
ABERDEEN, 8. D., Aug. lO.-(Speclal )-
On June U Karl Bolllngea of Herreld be
came Involved In a fight, in which he was
badly beaten over the head with a club
wielded by John Weber. On July 10 Blllln-
ger died from th effects of the beating.
o his family claim. Last week a warrant
wa sworn out for Weber on the charge
of murder and hi preliminary examination
1 being held.
TALE OF TANGLED FINANCE
(Continued from First Page.)
when the loan was made that the stock
was to be pinned to his note and retained.
Shortly after, however, the certificates ap
peared on the curb and an Investigation
began. The trust company say It was
aotlng merely as an agent In placing the
loan, and this agent now appear to have
been Sherwood, representing young Person,
who in turn intimate that he was aotlng
for someone above him. But Mr. Joyce i
emphatio In saying that he had never seen
Sherwood to hi knowledge until today.
Sterling Birmingham, chief of th loan de
partment of the trust company, acted a
Intermediary between Joyce and th lender,
while Joyce wa under the impression that
he was getting th money direct from the
Jerome Tavkes Chargre.
District Attorney Jerome took active
charge of the case today and other arrest
may be madew tomorrow.
Charles F. Kats, treasurer of the Eastern
Brewing company of Williamsburg, and
Henry Uhlman, a business associate, were
among the other witnesses examined at
the district attorney's office today. Uhl
man testified that he made out a note for
150.000 In Fersch'a favor, but did not know
to what use it wa put. He wa to re
ceive $2G4 for it, but he understood that
the note wa not to be discounted for use
In any way.
Persch, according to the police, has been
arrested twice before, once for forgery, on
a charge made at the request of his father,
and another time In connection with the
taking of subscriptions for an ice fund.
Both charges were dropped.
C0EUR D'ALENE .DRAWING ENDS'
Cane Containing; 80,000 Names for
Flathead Claims to Be Opened
COEITR D'ALENE, Idaho, Aug. 1ft
Judge Wltten completed the drawing for
the Coeur DAlene reservation today.
There was not the. same enthusiasm as
was manifested on the first day, prob
ably due to the fact that number after
1,600 are considered of little value.
Many persons called at the land office
to confirm the announcement that they
had won. The first rejection of an appli
cation occurred when the name of A. D.
Boughman of Charlotte, Mich., was read.
It wa rejected on the ground that th
notary public did not specify that he wa
authorised to make out paper for land
drawing. Out of the 8,000 drawn this was
found to be the only one defectively exe
cuted. Word from the camps of the appraiser
who are on the Coeur D'Alene reservation
states that the land will be appraised in
plenty of time for 'filing In April, 1910.
There will be no drawing tomorrow, but
on Thursday the fourteen can containing
the K7.000 application for Flathead lands
will be opened. Six thousand names will
be drawn for the 1,500 claim. No timber
land are Involved.
Next Monday the drawing for the Spo
kane reservation begins.
The Nebraskan drawn today for Couer
d'AIen Indian reservation are:
P. S. Reynold, Humboldt.
H. L. Hobson, Auburn.
Harry H. Hart, Ponca.
Samuel S. brown, Ord.
Sclpha B. Athur, BaUncroft.
Clark J. Prount, Lincoln.
Charles E. Agnew, U6 South Twenty
second street. Omaha.
Floyd J. Hammond. Lincoln.
Herbert Putt, Omaha.
Frank Klerman, O'Neill.
Edgar M. MoConnell, Falrbury.
Charley Chamberlain, Pawnee City.
William C. Butt, Omaha, Neb.
Drawing for the Flathead reservation In
Montana will begin at Couer d'Alene, Idaho,
Thursday. Six thousand names will he
COLONEL A. A. POPE IS DEAD
Pioneer Bleyele Manofartnrer Passra
Away After a Long;
BOSTON, Mass.. Aug. 10.-Co!oneI Albert
A. Pope, the pioneer bicycle manufacturer
of the United States and well known as
one of tho first advocate of the existing
good roads system, died at hi summer
home in Cohasset late today. Colonel
Pope had been in 111 health for months,
due to the breakdown of hi nervous sys
tem, which followed the financial embar
rassment of his bicycle company, the
largest concern of the kind In the country,
which had it headquarters In Hartford,
Albert Augustus Pope was born In Bos
ton May SO, IMS. He started his business
career a a clerk In a local shoe findings
tor at $4 per week.
In 1879 the First Imported bicycles began
to make their appearance In this country
and Colonel Pope, seeing an opportunity,
decided to start manufacturing wheels In
this country. The venture proved a suc
cess from the start. A craze for bicycles,
that even the high price of the early ma
chines could not stem, swept over the
country, nd in tho very first few year
If hi business Colonel pope amaed a
fortune. The sudden drop In the bicycle
boom a few years ago. however, caused
him financial embarrassment.
Third -Jnror la Calhean Case.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Aug 10-Otto
Anderson, a contractor. . wa temporarily
paaed today as the third Juror in the cane
of Fatrlck Calhoun. prenld-nt of the I'niird
Railroads, charged with offering a brlhe.
The defenae reserved the rlfchl to reopen
examination of the juror.
lglT TARNAM tTT
It Si i mi
These Wash Suit values are extraordinary, but we must
sell all our Wash Suits this week. Those not sold Wednes
day will be on sale Thursday at $&95, but it's worth the
dollar to choose from them Wednesday at $4.95. .
Silk Petticoats at $3.95
Exceptional values at $00, $(100 and $7.50, in 'black and
colors, with adjustable band. These petticoats $ fT Q C
on sale Wednesday. at... .
One lot of these Kimonos, in
priced at $4.05. Others
extra widths and sizes,
Miller, Stewart & Bdaton's
AUGUST CLEARING SALE
GREAT VALUES IN LINOLEUM
We still have about fifty rolls of Linoleum which must
be closed out during this sale. These are all good styles and
in perfect condition. Place your orders now and take ad
vantage of the savings offered.
60c Printed Linoleum, per square
70c Printed Linoleum, per square ?iO
80c Printed Linoleum, 12 feet wide, per square . , t C
yard ,,D DC
90c Printed Linoleum, 12 feet wide, per square C
$1.00 Inlaid Linoleum, per square ' (S9C
$1.25 Inlaid Linoleum, per square
$1.50 Printed Linoleum, per square
Work in Factory
Former Omaha Judge Will Do Manual
Labor in Plant in Kenosha,
KENOSKA, Wis.. August lO.-Former
Judge Joseph R. Clarkson, of this city, who
wandered away from home last month
under the spell of a strange impulse, which
drove him to manual labor, and who was
found after weeks of search working In
a factory In Gabula, la., gave u the pro
fession of law today. Tomorrow morning
hi name will go In the payroll of a manu
facturing firm In Kenosha.
"Give me a place where I can do manual
labor," he told his friends, "I want to
work with' my hand and enjoy the pleas
ures of the man wbo Is aotually engaged
in the production of something of a
tangible nature. While I am Improving
my muscles I also will Improve my mind
with the ultimate view .of entering the
work of the church. I ought to be able to
earn 13 or H a day In a short time."
Formal .dissolution of the law partner
ship of Mr. Clarkson and Robert V. Baker
was announced tonight.
NEWARK PASTOR FOR LINCOLN
rot. Theodore M. Bhephard Aeoepts
Call to the First Congregra
NEWARK. N. J., Aug. 10. The Rev.
Theodore Merrill Shepherd, pastor of the
Belleville Avenue Congregational churoh of
this city, ha accepted a call to the First
Congregational church of Lincoln, Neb. He
will leave Newark one September 1.
or ooxAjr sTXAJfsxrra
K. P. Wllh.lm.
Mount Tmpl ..
UI KHNSTOWK .
. Princ Addtxrl.
The Midwest Life
Insurance In f oro . . .
BT M. Bnell
Dr. S. B. Davis, Omaha
A. . Sawyer
X. B. rreeman
Dr. X. x. Everett
0. B. Zasterday
3. BL Moekett, Jr , ....
. . .Vlo rresldeat
. . Bup't of Agent
, TU BtTDWSST X.ITB
Iutiue all the standard form of partici
pating and non-partlclpatlag Insurance.
Dividends are paid annually on all par
ticipating policies beginning wltD the pay
meat of the third premium. Local agent
wanted In every town in Nebraska.
1007 O Street ilnoola, sTeh.
MAX A AQZBCY
Boom 470 Braadels Builolas;.
grj for cbolca
S la Slock.
dark and light colers, specially
in plain and fai6y colors, in
$ 5 A 7 50
I a 4
Wt make ill we sell
Omaha Trunk Factory
We also oarry a fine line of Leather good
Song, lob 180S rarnam at. Xnd. A-1063
Fasturlzed Buttermilk. Id
lgia rarnam Jt 1400 Douglas EX
AXiWATI Of EN
19C 85o, 60c, 76o
Four days beginning Sund&y Slatlnei,
Shadowed. ... by -.Three
Greatest mysterious ftory evi-r , rittfti.
Box office opens Thursday. I&ouilr? at
The Cowboy and Th; Thisf
bUTU 5, ina.uuux: insaier
ZTZBT DAT alP BIGHT.
Performances, .J O' slock to 6.
Night i';rfcr..unces. 1 O'clock to 11.
TKB SQJIBTT DBA St A,"
Positively th bust moving 'picture
exhibition In the elty thxater cool
and absolutely fireproof. Nun-Inflammable
fllr.s used. , -rrtoe,
lOo C-Uldrea Accompanied by
reseats, to. ' ,
Omaha vs. Sioux City
AUGUST 0, 0, 10, 11
Vinton Bt. Park.
Monday, A(. 9th, Ladle' Day.
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HILLMAN STOCK CO.
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Chang of rrorram Wednesday, Triday
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