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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 24, 1909)
AUOt'ST 24, 1000.
Baa Wa Clooe at r. M. Darin Anfiik.
All the women's white wash belts at reduced prices in the August
CIesrfn sale. 60c wash belts, daintily embroidered, finished with
pearl buckle, at, each .' 39?
?8e wash belt, with pearl buckle, embroidered all around, at.
11.00 wash belts, with fin pearl buckles, handsomer embroidered,
at, tc G9
Our Great Final Clearing Sale of Wash Goods Continues
Prices cut to almost nothing. It will pay you to buy for futufo
Boll. Pong. SIS BOT1 FHOlrill
WARM 110AST FOR
(Continued from First Page.)
information: " "Tou will get the Aldrlch
bill or nothing."
This la your "record upon our financial
and currency. Irglslatlon. I challenge you
to find a ilngle living man with ao rotten
a one. 'It In a record of Ignorance or politi
cal cowardice, cor a disgraceful hybrid of
he two.' And "Jet, lr, you assum to rtto
tat the financial and currency legislation
of a civilised country.
It .was In contemplating the unmeasured
losses and Urrlfio consequences to my
country, resulting from the crisis of U"07.
because of your Ignorance, prejudice and
absolutely unchallenged power as speaker
of the house of representatives that I re
solved, that so far as In ma lay, never
axaln should such a financial tragedy fall
upon the American people because the
speaker of the house of representative
absolutely controlffiM legislation.
Therefor I announoed myself as a can
didate for speaker at the beginning of the
Blxty-flrst oongrecs. but with only one
thought, and that was to accentuate the
platform upon which I atood. Thai all
political power shall 'b taken away from
the speaker and that he be only a presid
ing officer, Just as the speaker of the
House of Commons la.
.Arts With Fall Knowledxe,
Do youi suppose, sir, that I did not ap
preciate fully fhe probable consequence of
my act when I undertook to play my part
In securing this reformT Do you suppose
that I was not aware of your Ignorance,
prejudice. Inordinate conceit, favoritism,
putrid, preferences, and that ilk all such
characters'' possessing absolute power,
malice,' is ' the mainspring of your every
action' under s'uoh circumstances f Po not
forget, that I chose my course In, plain
sight of 'your political guillotine and the
political , carcasses of those you had de
capitated; but that It had no terrors for
m. ' " . . ..
To .the membership of the house and to
th whole country it la well known, not
withstanding your fats pretenses to th
contrary, that you were not acting front
a sense of duty, no because' I could not
secure committee agreements, but because
you revel In a glut of brutal power like
Nero to terrorize jrour subjects. 1 ' ' "
Now, It seems from ' all. that can be
learned with" reference to th conference
upon 'th Payne bill, that you, with every
member's political head In your basket of
favors, shuttle-cocked through the "halls"
of congress, trying to secure the passage,
generally speaking, of th Aldrlch bill; and,
disfiguring so far you could th Payne
bill, with th. exception of few sched
It la reported that one of th senate con
ferees Vaid that you would not appoint a
.single confere unless Mr. Aldrlch O K'd
and approved him.
In other words, did you not enter Into a
conspiracy wttlT Mr, Aldrlch to pack th
conferees OD the part of th house for the
express purpose of adopting the senate bill
so far as possible Instead of the house bill
with a few exceptions, when you were
honor bound to do everything in your
power to secur th adoption of the house
I have gone Into thes detatls to lay bar
your miserable, contemptible false pretense
and to expose your dupliotty, treachery and
perfidy to that legislative body ovr which
you preside, whose bill you were bound to
defend and not destroy.
' Taking all the facts as I hey appear In
th case, from start to finish, a lawyer, an
Intelligent criminal lawyer, would say that
It looked, like a conspiracy. Tou seem to
have , measured the sondltlons with , ac
curacy,. and to hav calculated the dis
tances to th. various points of agreement
carefully, - and you seemed to be almost
upon .th point of consummating your un
dertaking whan th great unknown factor
became th determining force.
Both "of you aeemed to hav forgotten
that "trie- oresldent was a areat lawyer, a
Judge of larg experience, a mn of ex
tensive dealings In great affairs, Intelll
reot, honorable, courageous and patriot!.
Th chm failed because Mr 'Payo and
tho; president 'stood Ilk honest and brave
meg lor th redemption ot th pledges pf
tha republic party. I
ThaugiT.Ul schema failed. It exhibit
"CannonUm" in Us highest and most per
1 .challenge ou ,0 c't ,n " our Political
history a fior dtshonorabl and disrep
utable plc pf business unices, perchanoe.
you relta something In your own career o
which lb paopl ar not yt advised.
Just at thai Junctor tt la most pertinent
Not only Us pro Ten ability to cur, but lt absolute safety as a remedy,
has made 8. S. 8. the most extensively used of all medicines ta. the treaty
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treatment book with valuable suggestions and any medical advice sent free
to all who writ THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLAJSIA, 01,
EMpt Saturday at 30 . 1C -
EUtQg ALL DBPTS. Ind, A-1S41
to Inquire whether you hav already, en
tered Into another conspiracy Involving our
financial and currency legislation?
Hav you already perfected your plans
by which you are to make American bank
ing and commerce th foot ball, of our
politics, precisely as our productive Indus
tries are today by the establishment of a
oentral bank? I,t the American people
beware of any proposition you may brine,
forth and Insist that no general financial
and currency plan which you propos be
adopted until It has been considered by
the American people for at least three to
four years, that all the Jokers ani all the
scheme with which It Is certain to be
pregnant, may be discovered and aborted,
or killed. .
Is It possible that you do not know that
thn most Important question before the
American people today la "CannonlsmT"
If the people are to end this travesty on
a free representative government, and If
they want men, free men, to represent
them, and not such a man as Joseph Q.
Cannon of Danville, III., who assumes to
stand for th whol tV congressional dis
trlcts as well as his own, they will let no
man represent them In th Sixty-second
congress who has not mad th following
First: I will vote for a rula which will
provide that alt places of patronage about
the capltol shall be drawn for precisely
as the members row draw for the choice
of seats, so far at, such places may not be
reasonably put under civil service rules.
Second: I will vote to strip the office of
speaker of th house of representatives of
all political power, and make him Just
what the speaker of the House of Com
mons Is, simply a presiding member. -
Third: I will vote for a rule that pro
vides that the house of representatives
sfiall vote for a committee" on committees
that Is, a committee to appoint th com
mlttees of the house. v
If the republican party wins the next con
gresslonal election. It will only be upon the
grave of "Cannonlsm." '
Lastly, sir, as you are aware, we now
have a government by edict, so completely
have you absorbed and usurped all power,
legislative as well as political. Tou have
succeeded In Russianizing the house of
representative. . But, sir, unless I mis
judge .the Intelligence, the pride, the self,,
respect, the patriotism and the general
temper of the American people, you will
be the last of the, political Bourbons, and
the conditions which, made such a creature
as you -possible, will end. with , th Sixty-
first congress. CHARLES N. FOWLER,
by Heavy Fog
Condition of Railroad Magnate Has
Undergone No Appreciable
ON BOARD STEAMSHIP KAISER
WILHELM II, Aug. 23. -The condition of
E. H. Harrlinan bus undergone no notable
chang. II still remains most of th time
In his private cabin, owing to the' heavy
fog which has prevailed throughout the en
tire trip. Th present Indications are that
the steamer will be lat in arriving on
Tuesday because of delay occasioned by the
After remaining In hi suit practically
all th time sine leaving; Cherbourg on
August 18, !. H. Harrlman appeared on
deck thla afternoon. He remained In tha
open air for half an hou and conversed
with several of the passenger.
Mr. Harrlman still looks greatly fatigued
and In need of rest. -
NEW BUILDER OF AEROPLANES
Harry A. Orm Eis'eu to Try
llarhlne at "WalUntea
Thla "Week. -i
WASHINGTON, Aug. M.-A Washington
man expect to Join th ranks of th "fly
ers" with a new aeroplane. Harry 'A. Orme
l" th builder of th machine, which Is
constructed on th biplane principle with
sora new features.
If conditions ar favorable th machine,
It la expected. wlQ b give a trial this
week. - .
KOTZaCKMTg Or OCIAI STEAMSHIPS.
Port. Airtvad. - .Salle.
KIW YORK Oaitlc... ,- " i ,i ,,
KW YORK California .'.
KttW YURK attnimunka. ......
DOVRR Laplana Kroenland.
MOKTRBALr.. Manllan. .
LIVERPOOL. Tunl.Un itoa.mla.
UVKKPOOU. Otuaa. ....... ..
SHrt'TH AMPTON.it. raul Dm. WaihlOatoa.
If AVRK ...... .LaTouraln.
ST. JOHNS MonsoUaa
FIERCE FEUD IN MISSISSIPPI
Newman and Pritchard Factions tt
Meadville Prepare to Fight.
MILTTL4 SENT TO THE SCENE
Trofihl Breaks Ort Anew With
tempt te Aaaaaaiaate Eritit
NATCHEZ, Miss., Aug. . Companies
H and C, third regiment state guard, left
her at 6:15 p. m. for Meadvllle. Sheriff
Jones of Franklin county called for the
troops In anticipation of serious trouble
tonight. arising from th attempted assas
sination of Chancery Clerk Ernest Newman
Sheriff Jones notified Lieutenant Gov
ernor Manshlp, acting governor In the
absence of Governor Noel, late today that
he did not believe he waa able to cope
with th situation atMeadvllI as friends
of both factions v had been coming into
the town from the country all day and
were threatening to "tear the town up."
It waa upon his earnest solicitation that
the troops were ordered out.
Up to a lata hour today there had beeh
no further outbreaks since Sunday night,
when Chancery Court Clerk Newman was
fired on aa he sat In his horn and badly
wounded In the arm, but It was feared that
friends of th Newman's and the Fr it ch
ard g would clash before morning. Th
father of Newman was killed a few weeks
ago? at which time two or thvet other
nitii were killed, and the present clerk,
son of Dr. Newman, waa badly wounded.
Young Newman was recently elected to
the offlc of chancery clerk over five op
ponents. According to a dispatch received from
Meadvllle tonight th man who fired on
young Newman last night had been In
hiding beneatb the Newman home for
some time. Newman declares that be
heard the click of the gun as It was
cocked and Jumped to on side of th win
dow aa the gun waa fired, several ot the
buckshot entering his arm but th greater
part of the charga finding lodgment In
the celling of the room. As th man. ran
from the yard to his horse which was
tied In the roadway, Monro Newman, a
younger brother, opened tire, but without
After the shooting friends Of th New
mans gathered by scores, and with th
arrival of Sheriff Clarke and the blood
hounds from this city the pursuit began.
The trail led to a local livery stable, but
her It ended and so far efforts to fix
th identity of the man has been without
Two oompanes of stat troops, those
from this city, arrived at Meadvllle early
CRABTREE TRIED FOR LIFE
(Continued from First Page.)
courts, other than in time of war, except
that of Private Taylor, who killed Lieu
tenant Calvort In the Philippines and who
was hung for the offense.
The accuHed was arraigned upon the
following charges and specifications, to all
of which he pleaded "not guilty:"
Shooting his superior officer. In viola
tion of the Twenty-first Article of War,
Specification: In that Private (then
Corporal) Llsls B. Crabtree, Troop "B,
Second cavalry, did shoot his superior of
ficer, Captain John C. Raymond, Second
cavalry, with a Harrington & Richardson
revolver, caliber .32, the ball from said
Shot striking the said Captain Raymond In
the left side of his neckf from the effects
ot which the said Captain Raymond died
on the first day of July, 1909.
Crabtree pleaded not guilty.
After a brief outline of the crime and
the case for the government, by the Judge
advocate, th first witness was called for
the prosecution. Captain William E. Vose,
medical corps, United States army, on
duty at Fort Des Moines. Captain Voso
testified that Captain Raymond had been
brought to the post hospital Sunday, June
13, Just before noon. He was then con
sclous, but was arafferlng from a severe
shock. He dressed a wound in his neck
' and later in the day, he with Major
Bratton, tha post surgeon, located the
bullet in the spinal column. Later Captain
Raymond was taken to the Mercy hospital
In Des Moines where Dr. McCarthy re
moved the bullet Monday afternoon. Tho
spinal cotd had been cut through about
three-quarters of the way and th fifth
vertebra had been crushed.
Captain Raymond died about I o'clock
the morning ot July 1, and the post mor
tem, performed later that day by Captain
Vose and Drs. Geprg Cullen and Wilton
McCarthy of Des Moines, showed that Me
had died from tha effects of th bullet
wound. Captain Vose produced and offered
in evidence th bullet. He also described
the wounds of Sergeant Washburn and
Private Paber was then called. He, with
Private Daroff was with Crabtre th
night before the trouble.. He told of
their trip to Des Moines about 7 o'clock
Saturday night. H described their visits
to several saloons and to a chop suey re
sort, where Crabtree had some trouble
with the proprietor and had to be re
strained. They went to the Three Star
hotel about 11:30 and Crabtree went to
bed. Faber went out to the post. He
next caw Crabtree the following day on
the porch of his troop quarters and asked
him how ha felt. Crabtree said h felt
fine. He saw Crabtree enter the quarters
whan he had been sent for by Captain
Raymond and soon heard shots, he started
for the troop office and heard Captain
Raymond say: "Here, what ar you try
Ing to do," and then some more shos,
When ha arrived aom men were holding
On cross-examination It waa brought out
by Faber that Crabtree had had from ten
to fifteen glasses, of beer Saturday night.
but nothing stronger. That he appeared
to be perfectly rational and natural Sun
day "morning at the barracks. That he had
complained , that he thought the first er
geant had It In for hjm while talking Sat
urday night, but that he .had expressed
th highest regard for Captain Raymond
at the sam lime.
Private liaroff corroborated all the points
of the story told by Faber.
Private Russell testified that h had
seen Crabtree come Into his o,uad room
about 11 o'clock Sunday morning and go
to hla- wall locker and take out a small
box from which he took something. Ser
geant Omella testified that two or thre
days before th shooting occurred Crabtree
had failed to plac hla revolver In the arm
rack after coming oft duty and had de
nied having the revolver In his possession
for some time, but had finally admitted
this In the presence of the entire troop.
Corporal Sucb waa called and described
th' shooting as far as h could. He had
only heard three shots flr4 and had been
wounded. He aald Crabtrt had asked for
a pass from T o'clock Saturday evening to
the sam time Sunday, but that In making
out th list b had put him down by mis
take far T o'clock in the morning only. The
captain bad sent him for Crabtree. He had
then asked Crabtree why he had been ab
sent from the stables that morning and
Crabtreet had staled thut he thought his
pass nut up until evening. Captain
Raymond had then avked ("rabtrre If h'
was honest lu this statement, and upon be
I I AfHAllJ
ing assured that he was told Crabtree that
that ended the matter and they would
drop it. Crabtree then started to leave the
office and turned back and asked Captain
Raymond If he Would reduce him to the
grade of a private, as he did not think
he could do the duties of a Corporal. Cap
tain Raymond had said that he was a good
corporal, but If he wanted to he might put
In his application to be reduced and he
would talk it over with him. but that
he waa now too busy to do so. Again
CVabtroe started to leave and turned again
and asked when the captain would approve
his application. The captain said he did
not do those things offhand fend to wait
until they could talk th matter over and
aded, "That'a all, corporal.'" Again Crab
tree started for the. door and turned an
stood looking at the captain. The captain
looked up, saw him and told him to go up
stairs and he would send for htm later,
If he had time to see htm that day, and
again said, "That's all. corporal." Crabtree
turned again and said, "No, by God, cam
tain, that's not all," and began to shoot.
He had noticed Crabtree particularly when
he came Into the office and there was noth
ing unusual about him.
First Sergeant James II. Washburn was
then introduced and described the conduct
of Crabtree up to the shooting. His story
was the same aa that of Cprporal Such.
He told of the firing. He had turned when
Crabtree spoke and saw him pblnt the re
volver at Captain Raymonds head; there
was a report and the captain fell forward
on his desk. The second shot went through
the arm of Corporal Such and entered th
sergeants hand. Tha third hit him In the
Jaw. Th fourth, which Is the shot which
Is claimed to have hit th captain, was
fired while Crabtree was holding his hand
in the air and while Washburn and Captain
Raymond were struggling with him, both
trying to secure 'the gun. The fifth shot
was fired while they were falling to the
floor. After thla Crabtree snapped the
empty pistol against the . head of Wash
burn, saying that h would kill him any
way. TWO NEW AEROPLANE MARKS
(Continued, from First Page.)
He, after wblcHs hi will try for the Prix
de la Vlteasa,Mthe final of which will
be contested on Sunday. ,
Paul Ham, also made a record In the
endurance test today, but Lefebvre, Fom
mer, Sanchis-Pase, Blerlot, Delagrange,
Lambert, Cockburn, Buhau-Varllla, Gob
ron, Latham, Tlasandler and Firman qual
ified with flights varying from 200 maters
to 26 kilometers, the majority contenting
themselves with covering sufficient dis
tance to get within the limit. During Paul-1
ham's long flight chance races took place
between him and Blerlot and Lefebvre, the
two latter outspeedlng the high flying
Paulham. Blerlot appeared while Paulham
was completing his fourth round and with
his 80 horse-power monoplane swiftly over
hauled and passed under the biplane,
leaving It far behind.
Two monoplanes having been put out
of commission by a slight accident in
landing, Latham succeeded in making his
best flight with an untried machine with
an aluminum propeller.
Until Saturday when the International
event will be decided the flying Is likely
to be less Interesting during th first two
days, but popular aa well aa scientific and
expert enthusiasm over aviation week
shows no sign of abatement Thep polic
ing of the course by French soldiers and
mounted dragoons Is the "subject of gen
eral satisfaction. Squadrons of dragoons
Inside the field are often compelled to es
cape on the gallop from some flying ma
chine. Among the hundreds of Americans her
are Mr. and Mrp. George Gould, Mrs. W.
K. Vanderbllt, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Nat Good
win, William H-, Crane and Mr. and Mra.
Lewis Killrldge of Cleveland.
WILLIARD GOES TO TORONTO
Will Make Farther Atteaapt to Cap
tors I.oaar Distance Aero
NEW TORK, Aug. S3. The Curtlss
aeroplane, with which C. Foster Wlllard
has been giving exhibition flights - at
Mlneola, L. I., waa packed today for ship
ment to -Toronto, Canada, where 1 Wlllard
probably will, make a further attempt o
make th longest aeroplane flight aver
made In America and thereby captur the
Scientific American - cup.
UNCLE SAM FIGHTS REDUCTION
Govern meat Trie to Prevent Lor
' Ins of Oil Price to Indian
WASHINGTON. Aug. 23,-Th Interior
department, which guards th Interests aof
the Indians, does not Intend to permit the
Standard Oil company to reduce the price
which the Indian oil produsars In Okla
honu have been reoelvlng for ffcelr crude
petroleum if Acting Secretary Pierce can
devise any plan lo require tha oil com
pany to pay th 41 cents a barrel which
the Indian have been getting. 11 is al
leged th Standard CMI company contem
plate a reduction of the price to 35 cents
a barrel and the charge Is also made that
In reducing the price which It pays for
th cm oil advantage la being taken of
the new Payne tariff law.
Seveial conferences have been held by
Mr. Pierce and Commissioner of Indian
Affair Volentln to consider, tha proposed
action of th ell company and devise a
plan for th protection of th Indiana.
BARTELSVILLE, Okl., Aug. 2S.-Th
price of srude oil waa cut to 36 cents a
barrel on July 21 last by th Pralrl Oil
and Gas company, effective on that date
A bulle.tln to this effect was posted at
the company's offices here and throughout
the southwest at th lima
lUCOMIVE strikes auto
Two Women Killed in Grade Crossing
Accident at Kankakee.
71TE PERSOKS BADLY INJURED
rtr ' evea Fa Roilf to Cemetery
I Baa Dons by Hi Fosr
Train Tars tt'ltatract
KANKAKEE. III., Aug. H.-Mr. Ceotge
Granger, wife of a retired Kankakee mer
chant, and Miss Genrvleve Ratng, a teacher
In fit. Xavler aendemy, Chicago, were In
stantly killed and five other occupants of a
touring car were seriously Injured when
th machine was run down late this after
noon at the Hobble avenue crossing of the
Dig Four In this city. The party wer on
their way to Mound Grov cemetery at the
time of th accident. An engln and a
caboose backing cars on a sidetrack ob
structed the view ot th automobile driver
till too late.
George Grangr-r, husband nf the dead
woman, badly cut about the face and head.
Mist Amelia Fortln, sister of Mrs.
Granger, spine Injured, probable Internal
Miss Jeanette Granger, daughter of Mrs.
GraDger, tight leg, and arm fractured, left
ul Granger, young son of dead woman.
Ira Dole, chauffeur, badly bruised.
' WITH THOOPS
(Continued from First Page.)
were wrecked, many vehicles smashed, the
streets littered with window glass, close to
100 .doors of houses broken and half a
dozen horses shot to death.
Following Is a correct list of the known
HARRY EXLF.R, deputy sheriff.
OKOHGE M1LLHA8ZER, striker.
JOHN L. WILLIAMS, trooper.
ANTON GeUBKHNKT. striker.
JOHN C. SMITH, trooper.
MIKE DEHOKI, striker.
17NIDEN I'lFUlD WHITE MAN, be
lieved to be striker.
During the rioting last night several
stref car of the Flttsburg Railway com
pany were damaged, while bricks from
freight cars In a siding of the Pittsburg
and Lake Erie railroad were used as
missiles by the rioters and scattered over
a wide territory. Valuable property of
other companies was destroyed, resulting
In a demand being made of Sheriff Guni
bert for more adequate protection. During
the night the sheriff swore In fifty extra
deputies, and as many more will be addod
Pooling; ystem Causes Trouble.
Six weeka ago toaay, s,6ou employes of
tha Pressed Steel Car company, mostly
foreigners, walked out on strike. The men
declared they would not return to work
until a pooling system ot wages In force at
the car plant at that time was abolished.
By the poollne system the men declared
the car company managed to get more
work out ot them for less money than
under a straight day wage seal.
The pooling system Involved a plan for
paying th men as each plec ot work
waa completed, each man working on the
piece receiving a percentage of the cost of
the completed Job. '
At the Inception of the strike President
Frank Hoffstot of the Pressed Steel Car
company made the formal statement that
he would not treat with the men In any
way except as individuals, and he has
stood by his original declaration. '
When the S.SO0 employes of the car ahops
walked out they had no organization nor
wer they prepared to stand a long strike
sleg. However, they got together and
appointed commUtees and began th solic
itation of a strike fund, from which has
been disbursed from time to time during
their six weeks' idleness more than 130,000.
The striking worklngmen, through their
attorneys, have tried many unique waya
to bring about either a peaoeful settlement
of the strike by court intervention, arbi
tration and by Injunction. Laws long for
gotten have been brought to the attention
of Jurists, but in each instance the
strikers have lost before th courts.
The car company, in explanation of its
stand against Its striking men, declares
that on account of the Inability of the
worklngmen for th -greater part to either
read or write English, It is Impossible for
the oar company officials to convince them
that a pooling system, whereby a' man
draws small wages on week and large
wages the next. Is reasonable.
Company la Uncompromising;.
D. K. Gardner, chief clerk for the
Pressed Steel Car company, was seen by
the Associated Press at the company's
plant today. Mr. Gardner said:
"Speaking for the general superinten
dent, I wish to say that the Pressed Steel
Car company Is taking absolutely no official
cornlzanca of the riots of last night. We
have put the matter of personal and prop
erty protection directly up to the sheriff
of the oounty and look to him to take care
of th situation here. As" far as the car
poompany la concerned, wa even deny a
strike situation at the present tlnia, for
You can examine the fabrics as
thoroughly and as long as you
please you actually WONT find
made etare the man that scaldal
made to measure for even $25.
Nor will you be given a stronger
juarrantee anywhere of PERFECT
KIT-and COMPLETE SATISFAC
TION than will give you here
when you order on of these
COAT AND PANT SUITS
Better hurry up they're nearly
804-:t08 Ho. IBth St., Near
ltlth and Faraaio Sis.
K Tj TtOf1f?B
nwta 'in. .a. .amaaeaaeaeawsnaavaw I
our plant la In operation today and will
continue ao during th week."
If you have anything to sell or trade
nd want quick action, advertise tt In The
Bee Want Ad. columns. , V
WASHINGTON. Aug. 23,-Forecast ot
the weather for Tuesday and Wednes
day: For Nebraska and the Dakota rartly
cloudy and corrter, preceded by shower
Tuesday; Wednesday fair.
For Iowa-Fartly cloudy. probably
showers Tuesday, Wednesday fair and
For Missouri Partly cloudy, showers
by Tuesday hlght or Wednesday, cooler
For Wyoming-Fair Tuesday and Wed
For Montana-Fair and warmer Tuesday;
For Kansas rartly cloudy and xooler
Tuesday and Wednesday.
For Colorado Showers Tuesday, cooler
In east portion; Wednesday fair.
Temperature at Omaha yesterday!
fiour. " &
6 a. m..
7 a. m..
8 a. m..
9 a. m..
10 a. m..
tl a. m . .
IS m "7
1 p. m "
2 o. m !
3 p. m 92
4 p. m I)
5 p. m &
S p. m,.. 87
7 :. m Si!
s p. m M
9 p. m , .M
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BT'REAIT,
OMAHA, Aug. 23 Official record of tem
perature and precipitation compared wltn
the corresponding period of the last three
years) Vj. iws. ito7. 1.
Maximum temperature.... J 71 Wi m
Minimum temperature.... 71 57 61 ;o
Mean temDerature 2 M 74 79
Precipitation 00 .06 T .00
Temperature and precipitation departure
from the normal at Omaha since March 1
and compare! with tha last three years:
Normal temperature 73
Excess for the day 3
Total deficiency since March 1 147
Normal precipitation .13 Inch
Deficiency for the day It Inch
Precipitation since March 1 18. S9 Inches
Deficiency sinco March 1 2.42 Inches
Exe s for cor. period, 1908 09 Inch
Deficiency for cor. period, 1907.. . 6.03 Inches
Report from Station at T P. M,
Station and Stat Tern. Max. Raln-
of Weather. 7 p. m.
B smnrck, partly cloudy R6
Cheyenne, cloudy 70
Chicago, partly cloudy Si
Davenport, clear 82
Denver, partly cloudy 83
Havre, cloudy , 64
Helena, raining M
Huron, clear 90
KannaS City, clear 88
North Platte, clear 93
Omaha, clear 86
Rapid City, clear .....94
St. Lnuls, char -. 8A
Ft. Paul, partly cloudv. 7fl
Salt Lake City. pt. cloudy.. 78
Valentine, clear 93
Williston. partly 'cloudy 62
T Indicates trace or precipitation.
L..A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
food health, with ft bUeaings, must un
derstand, quite dearly, that it involve th
question of right living with all th term
implies. With proper knowledge of what
k beet, each boor of recreation, of enjoy,
ment, of contemplation and of effort may
be made to contribute to living aright)
Then tha use of medicine may be dis
pensed with to advantage, but under or
dinary condition in many Instance a
aim pie, wholesom remedy may be invalu
able if taken at the proper time and th
California Fig Syrup Co. holds that it is
alike important to present the subject
truthfully and to supply the one perfect
laxative to tho desiring it.
Consequently, the Company's Syrup of
Figs and Elixir of Senna gives general
satisfaction. To get it beneficial effect
buy the genuine, manufactured by th
California Fig Syrup Co. only, and for sale
by all leading dniggist.
Quality Is Our Guide
4; QMaha.ned. $f&
PLEASES THE MOST CRITICAL
At all grocers
UPDIKB MILLINO COM FA NT, OlUBi,
"If a maa and a
half smokes a clfar
and a half la a day
and a half, how many
olf-ara will sis maa
amok la sva day,
amok on ef my all
Havana So elgwr while tigering It
Central Ciqar Store
321 $' 16(o Slrttt.
13 ALWAYS OPEN AT BOTH
1812 FAR NAM & 1406 DOUGLAH
It Is an Ideal place for shopper-
V- ... T
U?: thy Arsr
til snort tt
SCHOOL days are the days
when most of the im
portant habits of life are
formed. Teach your
children the daily use of
PERFECT ' f
and they will some day rise to
call you blessed. It cleanses,
beautifies and preserves the
teeth and imparts purity
and fragrance to the breath.
Await Your Critical Inspection
An aggregation of handsome new
Fall fabrics that reflects the best
thoughts of the Foreign and Domestic:
Cloth Maker for this season's wearing.
You'll find Nicoir fabric superior
in variety in quality In character
and Individually as compared with
the showing of the average tailor.
Early buyers secure first picking
you'll' find the cost lesstban you ex
pect., , . ,'
Special MEDIUM WEIGHT fabric
for early Fall wearing.
Trousers $6 to $12 Suits 525 to $50
WILLIAM JERREMS' SONS.
S09.ll Bo. 15th SC.
Wi miki ill wi tell
Omah Trunk Fsctcry
W alio . ' a fin Una of Xatbt good
Dour. 106 t.0 ramam St. Xnd. 4.-10B
onus mzatrr,am eabobt
VESESSZ SUNDAY, AUG. 29
BTXCXAX. aCATXaTSB TUESDAY
RICHARD F. CARROLL
and (JUS. WEINBERG
AJTD OT HAX.r A 100 OTafEftS.
EAT SALE OPX1TS TODAY.
Frloss 10a, BSo and BOo.
SUNDAY MATINEE AUO. 29
SEATS HOW OsT SAX.E
V m W '-a l5o, g0fc AO,,, T&4
The Plolursdue and P-TOl Ifi UT
Borlptlv Western Play, Will Ml I
The Cowboy and The Thief
CO MIST O TPKOAT ftmAPSTABg.
BBBCKBatmriXlE STOCK CO.
Ta Greatest of Vaion X,ano Flays
'Tor Humanity's Sake"
Admission lOo and o
Change of play and specialties eves'
Sunday and Thursdays. Th pew show
th AZB DOME la "htt."
Of Omaha and
South Omaha Camps
All Woodmen cordially
rvneay, Au. It
r,r at 13. Heal fun
rts at L Cliud prts a
re it Tor all evenl.
invited to aua.j;
v a I
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