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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 31, 1909)
THE BEE: OMAITA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 3f, 1903.
THE NEW STORE
The purchase of Clothes la a mere
transaction In dollars ainl cents, but
when It Is comiiirtert under a store
service like niiro It loses connltterahl
of Its cold sorrtlrtneKS and takes on
sn aspect something akin to a friend
ly affair. That Is why there Is a
inutiinllt v between this store and Its
customers enjoyed by no other store
CORPORATIONS IS DEFAULT
JIM BOOSTS HIS CANDIDACY
Murder ot His
Mayor Makes Hay While German
Societies Sin; at Hastings.
THE HOME OP QUALITY' CLOTHES
Twenty-Five Hundred HaTe Not Paid
Up Occupation Tax.
yZHALTT GOES ON WEDNESDAY
Mralwr ( Aastrallaa Parllaaseat
Aa Iaaalrr Abaat the
Nebraska Baak GaarTatr
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Neb., Aug. 30 (Spocial.)-All
corporations that have failed to par their
occupation tax by next Wednesday will
be subject to a penalty of $10. which, un-1
der tha law, la added to tha tax whan
payment la finally made. Tha law pro
vldea that If tha corporatlona have not
paid by November SO at 4 p. m.. If do
mestic, their charters ahall ba revoked, and
If foreign their right to do bualneaa ahall
be suspended. September 16 tha aeorctary
of atata la required to certify tha namaa
of tha delinquent corporatlona to tha gov
Though tha penalty . la attached next
Wednesday, there are atfll about I.Ms cor
poratlona which have failed to make tha
payment. ' '
Aaetralt Iateroat4 la Oaarantr
nichard A. Crouch of Auatralla, writing
on a Parliament letterhead, haa requeatod
the governor to aend'talm a copy of the
Nebraska depository law enacted by the
lata legislature. Mr, Crouch wrote that
he understood Nebraska had paused auch
a law and he desired full Information con
Bert Taylor Appeals.
Hert Taylor, the Mlnden murderer sen
tenced to be hanged, haa appealed to the
aupreme court. Mia attorney, J. M. Mc
rheelny of Mlnden, filed tha appeal in the
supreme court this morning.
Switch Wanted at Schuyler.
The Wells-Abbott Nlaman company of
Its request to the State Hallway com
mission to compel the Union Pacific to
construct a transfer switch to connect
with tha Burlington at Schuyler. The
first application of the company was dls
missed for lack of evidence that would
Justify all order from the" commission.
tleaalaa of Pioneers.
Invitations are being eent out for the
annual reunion and banquet of the Ne
braska Territorial Pioneer's association
which Is scheduled to meet In this city
September -1 and 1. Tha first session
which will partake of the nature of a me
morial service, will be .held In university
temple In the evening of September 6,
when addressee will be delivered by Mayor
Love, Honv J. B. Strode and Rev. Byron
At 9 o'clock the following morning the
vlsltora will assemble at university farm
whore Governor Shallenberger, Judge A,
W. Field and President A. P. Kempton,
of the association, will speak. Thla meet
ing will be given over largely to personal
reminiscences of members present. At
noon of the same day the banquet will be
served! by the . women of tha Bethany
Christian church, and will be followed by
toasta and responses by ploneera. The
' afternoon will tie spent at tha atata fair.
Secretary Palna haa asked that all who
expect to ttend tho banquet shall make
You wUl recognize
the place as being one
of. the best grocery
tore In the city. It is only
at such high-class grocery
stores that TtJfy-Uo Cofff is
The best coffee yon can ouy
at any price la that which has
been scientifically blended by an
experienced coffee expert. In
this respect no man in America
stands as high as Mr. C. V.
Blanks, President of the C. P.
Blank e Tea and Coffee Co., of
St. Louis. For
he has personally selected choice
grades of finest grown coffees,
has tested their drinking quali
ties and has so perfectly blended
them aa to produce a coffee
which, for cup quality, has not
an equal at the same price any
where oa - earth. Costa less
than one-half cent per cup
Lb. Packnde Of
Net Weight OC
Try it once and
you will go where the
Tally-Ho Sign hangs
C. P. BLANKB
TEA AND COHKEB
SI UuU, U. 8. A.
V MJ V V,
1 1 tik
jTTia lunul a Mi
AJ I I
STANDARD OP HAT VALUE
reservations, so that preparations may ba
Headquarters will ba maintained at tha
university library building on tha campus,
where members and visitors may register,
get their badges and secure tickets for the
banquet. Tha badge la a silvered pendant
attached to a pin, and showing a typical
Nebraska pioneer picture of a plain with
mountaina In tha background, while tha
foreground la " occupied by a prairie
achooner .drawn by oxen passing a row
of Indian tepees. It can only ba had by
Membership la open to all who came to
Nebraska before January 1. UTS, or whose
parenta cam to tha territory prior to
March 1, HOT. All auch are urged to at
tend and become members and all others
are Invited to meet and mingle with the
pioneers and listen to tha recital of the.
experiences of the buildara of tha common
wealth. Hearlaa Telephone Rates.
Railway Commissioner Cowglll haa gone
to Bloomlngton to listen to remonstrances
against the Increase In rates of tha Re
publican Valley Telephone company. Some
time ago the company secured permission
from the railway commission to Increase
its rates, after which some of tha citi
zens protested ao the commission granted
a new hearing as the rates are to go into
effect September 1.
Complaint Against Saloon.
R. D. Evans of Dakota county has writ
ten to the legal department of the state
to the effect that he believes the Sioux
City Brewing company and the Inter State
Brewing company of that city are violat
ing the law both of Nebraska and Iowa.
He said these companies haul their beer
Into Nebraska and ship It back to Iowa
and by thle way ha says they violate the
law of both states.
Police to Answer Qaeatlons.
Mayor Love haa decided that tho Infor
mation bureau usually established at
Tenth and O streets during tha state fair
will not be needed this year, but instead
uniformed policemen will tie stationed at
street intersectlona to answer queatlons of
visitors and show them the way to Have
lock and other surrounding points of. In
" Appeal In Dlnaase Case.
Weaver A Oilier, attorneya of Omaha,
have filed brlefa In tha, aupreme court
in support of their contention that the S
o'clock closing law la Invalid. Tha case
comes up on tho conviction of Frank Dl-
nuszo, convicted of having bis saloon open
after 8 o'clock at night. Tha brief con
tends that the cities and vlllagea of tha
state have authority under tha law to
Issue liquor licenses and regulate the sale
of liquor, and that the 8 o'clock closing
law takes away this right but falls to re
peal this law.
Revolver, Was a Toy.
Near the Hargreave store thia morning
the police found an old toy, maty, re
volver which. It la believed, tho robbera
used last Saturday when they held up the
bookkeeper and took from tho safe soma
1102. Several cluea have been run down,
but aa yet the police have no tangible
evidence agatnat any one under suspicion.
Metcalfe Moves to Home.
Richard L. Metcalfe and family removed
to their new 110.000 bungalow, weat of tha
Bryan home, today. In tha farm place
Mr. Metcalfe haa ten acres, which next
year he will cultivate and plant to po-
tators, which he will have bis boys work
while lie writes books.
WOMAN MIXED OVER m'SBAXDS
Man she Blarrled Not Orvllle Wright,
CENTRAL CITT. Neb., Aug. 30. (Spe
cial ) A story, that has been going tho
rounds of the press of tho country to the
effect that Mrs. John A. Carton of Port
land, Ore., claims to be the wife of Orvllle
Wright, the great aviator, la attracting a
great deal ot attention here. This la be
cause the woman formerly lived near Cen
tral City, and in October, 1897. married
Orvllle Wright, a young man residing here.
But bow aha ever came to Identify him
with the noted aviator cannot be figured
According to the worran's story. She was
married to Orvllle Wright in Omaha when
ahe was 16 yeara old. In order to overcome
the legal objection ahe avers both she and
her husband over-stated their ages. Com
ing back to Central City, they lived to
gether for ten months, and then, ahe says,
her husband deserted her. She clalma that
ahe waa told that he v as dead. Together
with her Infant son she went to Oregon
and later married J. L Carson, from whom
she later aeparated.
Her firat husband. Orvllle Wright. Is well
known here, having been raised In Central
City. He waa a man of superior muslcti
talent, but his ambitions never extended to
practical aerial flight. Up to a few weeks
ago he waa clerking In a drug store at
Overton, Neb., but haa left that position.
He Is now reported to ba In the south
western part of the atata.
New Chnrch Dedicated.
SYRACUSE. Neb., Aug. SO. (Special.)
The Congregatlonallsta dedicated their
new church edifice yesterday with an elab
orate program. H. Brass of Wahoo and
tha paator. Rev. Mr. Noyca being the
speakers, tha church Is one of the neat
eat and prettiest In the state, coating about
86.000. The music for tho occasion was ex
cellent.' Rev. Noyce, paator ot the Congregational
church, whose resignation takes effect on
September t will move his family to Crete
The Methodlat Episcopal society haa
voted to build a new brick or cement
block church, to cost at least 110.000 and haa
aaked the annual conference to return
their pastor. Rev. M. E. Gilbert for an
other year at a salary of $1,200 and par
sonage. Slashed with kuar
wounded with a gun or pierced by a rusty
nail, Bucklen'a Arnica Salva heals the
wound. 'Guaranteed. Z&c Sold by Beaton
"LET'S BUN CUT LIKE OMAHA"
Takes Mayor Mills at His Ward Wheal
Hastings Is Tamed Over
Visitors Rstrk Papalar
HASTINGS. Neb., Aug. SO. (Ppeclal.)
Both In attendance and enthusiasm the
tenth annual aaengerfest of the Nebraska
Saengerbund, which began with a rousing
meeting last night, la pronounced by most
of the old members the beat ever held In
the atata. When tha preparations for the
gathering were started several months ago
under the dlreotlon of the local lodge of
the Sons of Herman, it waa expected that
at least 20 Germans Would attend. Hav
ing had this result In view the promoters
of the feat were agreeably surprised last
night when fully twice that number fell
In Una for tha parade and more than 00
attended the Initial meeting.
One of the conspicuous figure among
tha visitors waa Mayor Dahlman of
Omaha, who waa here aa a special guest
of Hastings Oemuetllchkelt Maennerchor,
and his presence haa given hia friends an
opportunity to boost his candidacy for
governor. In his address to tha bund the
Omaha mayor aatd he favored Sunday
amusements when not In conflict with re
ligious worship, as they form about the
only sources of recreation for the working
people. ' Mayor Miles had "turned the ctty
over to the visitors" and Mayor Dahlman
proposed that they take him at hla word
and run the city today aa Omaha is run.
Sunday amusements, he said. Is a form of
personal liberty that is an Inherent right
of the people.
The people of Omaha believe In this
principle and that la why I waa re-elected
by the large majority," said the mayor
of the metropolis.
Herr Jacob Hauck, one of the moat pop
ular of the German orators In the state,
made an extended addresa, concluding with
the prediction that Mayor Dahlman will
be the next governor of Nebraska.
Mayor Miles came in for a full share of
applause during his enthusiastic welcoming
addresa and especially when he declared
that of all the people wtlh whom he had
business relations he had found none more
reliable and honest and In whom he could
place more dependence than the Germans.
In their hands, he said, the city of Hast
ings would be safe.
The addresa of welcome on behalf of the
Sona of Herman was made by Karl Kauf,
who spoke in German. He engendered a
spirit of enthusiasm among all the visitors
and made them feel that Hastings Is glad
to be their host. A Lembach presided over
The musical program consisted of sing
ing by the societies separately and this
was followed by a banquet,
Report of Frost
Cold Wave Believed to Have Cansed
Light Freeze in the Low
NORFOLK, Neb., Aug. SO. The tempera
ture dropped M degrees within forty-eight
hours here, falling from 88 Friday to 40
yesterday. The cold wave of yesterday la
believed to have brought light frost on low
lands, though not a damaging one.
BODY FOUND NEAR FREMONT
Evidently that of Man Who Fell
from Brake Beams of Spe
FREMONT, Neb., Aug. . (Special Tel
egram.) Tha body of an unidentified man
waa discovered on the eaatbound track of
tha Union Paclflo road about one mile east
of the city limits this morning by the
crew of train No. 6L He had been dragged
about ten feet ' and badly mutilated. A
special freight train had gone eaat a ahort
time before and the man had evidently lost
hla hold while riding on the brake beams
and had fallen on the track. He waa dark
complexloned, about SO years old and Judg
ing from hla clothing, a tramp.
DISMANTLING 81 GAR FACTORY
Machinery la Belnav shipped to Scott'a
FREMONT. Neb., Aug. 30 (Special.)
The old beet sugar factory at Leavltt Is
being rapidly torn down and the machinery
packed and crated for ahlpment to Scott's
Bluff county. About sixty men were work
ing there last week. On account of the
weight of the machinery and the heavy
construction of the buildings the work la
taking considerable time. The railroad
track leading to the factory will alao be
torn up aa Boon aa the material of the dis
mantled building Is ahipped out.
Lsthrraa Mission Feat.
STANTON, Neb.. Aug. 9.-(Speclal.)
Sunday afternoon the annual mission feat
of the German Lutheran St. John'a church
waa held In tha city park. Mission ser
vices were held In English and German
both In the forenoon and afternoon. Dinner
and supper and other refreshments were
served. A large crowd was In attendance
all day, many people coming from adjoin
ing towna. A collection waa taken and
that with what was taken In for refresh,
menta and meala amounted to over $430.
Dvspds aUs aw& Hcada&hcs
Acts xvawoy, acsnxty as
Bcsljor McuJVWcti au&Ctu2t
tcu-youx4 and 0U.
To g VVs busjca JJec
avuys ruy GetuiYcve,
nenufociuese by tke
Fig Syrup Ca
SOLO BY ALL LEASING DRUGCISTS
Or a only, refutes prict 0per boUlw.
H. T. Boldenow of Bloomfieli At
rested After Investigation of
Mysterious Death of Girl.
BLOOMFIELD. Neb., Aug. SO.MKpeclal
Telegram. ) H. F. Boldenow, father of
Ellen Boldenow, who waa found dead
on the parlor floor at her father's home
near here May S, waa arrested last night
by a Plnkerton detective and taken to
Center for -his preliminary hearing. The
arrest followa a statement alleged to have
been made to the detective by another
member of the Boldenow family.
Boldenow la a farmer living aeven miles
northwest of hare. The death of his
daughter wss shrouded with mystery. The
girl waa found lying on the floor of the
house by one of tho children. A bullet
hole In her forehead and bruises about
her neck and eyea told of tho manner
of her death. Tha suicide theory was
advanced but tho coroner and the Jury
that Investigated the case was not satis
fled with this explanation and brought
In a verdict that she came to her death
by a bullet wound from a revolver In the
hands of a person or persons unknown.
The county board at once offered a re
ward of $500 for the conviction of the
guilty parties, resulting In the employment
of the detective.
The preliminary hearing will be held at
Center before County Judge Calvin Keller
Compromises with Holdup Men and
Then Has Thein
FREMONT. Neb., Aug. 30.-(Speclal.V-John
Koerpell, a German, living near North
Bend, was held up by three men on the
bridge between that town and Moraa Bluff
Saturday night and robbed of $6. He recog
nised the parties, he asserts, and when he
met them a short time later, he claims, he
made 'a settlement with them for $9, the
$3 being for damages to his clothes. After
meditating about the situation over Sunday
Koerpell thought he got the worst of the
settlement, so he came to Fremont and
procured a warrant for the arrest of the
three for robbery from the person.
FATAL GRADE! CROSSING ACCIDENT
Man Watts for One Train to Paaa and
Doea Not See Other One.
CENTRAL CITY, Aug. 30.-(Special Tele
gram.) While leading a horse acroaa the
Union Paclflo tracks two miles east of
Chapman, John Reeves, a prominent young
farmer, was struck by train No. 7 this
evening and Instantly killed. He had
waited for a freight train to pass and did
not perceive the passenger approaching
from the opposite direction. He was lead
ing the horse with the relna passed about
one arm and shoulder and had stepped free
of the track, but the train struck the
horse, drawing Mr. Reeves back Into con
tact wtlh the engine., His peck, was broken
and hla head badly bruised. The horae
waa cut in twain, .
JOY SKATES PROVES EXPENSIVE
Norfolk Visitor, ITanaed to Rollers,
Breaks An Ankle.
NORFOLK. Neb., Aug. 89. (Special Tel
egram.) John Hirst, principal of a school
at Kankakee, 111., allpped Sunday after
noon at the roller skating rink here and
has two broken bones In his left ankle aa
a result.. He will be laid up here five
weeks and will not be able to teach school
at Kankakee next Monday. Hirat and his
wife are visiting ' Mr. and Mrs. Blake
man. The four borrowed a key to the
skating rink for a Sunday afternoon's
sport and Hirst, unused to the rollers, fell.
When picked up two broken bones pro
truded from his stocking.
BR AKEM Alt FALLS UNDER ENGINE
Fatal Accident In the Railroad Yards
SUTTON. Neb., Aug. SO. (Special.) A
fatal accident occured here this morning
to H. R. Atchison who waa temporarily
braking on the Kansas City A Omaha rail
road freight. He waa passing around the
tender on la runboard and In front of the
backing engine while out of sight of
Engineer Hall. The engine pasaed com
pletely over him, cruahing hla head and
Uteraly grinding up hla body. He came
here frou Kansas and had been employed
as night operator until recently. He leaves
a young wife.
Broken Bow'i New High School.
BROKEN BOW, Neb., Aug. SO. (Spe
cial.) At a special election yesterday,
achool bonds amounting to $35,000, to be
utilised in erecting a new high school,
were voted In by the men and women of
Broken Bow. Out of 627 vo(e cast, there
waa a majority of 243. The new edifice
will be erected on a block adjoining the
north aide ward school house, which Is at
present used aa ar high achool. Thla loca
tion Is an advantageoua one sa a single
heating plant can be used for both build
ings, while the recreation grounds will be
of unusual sise. It will not only be mod
ern in every way, but a strictly high school
structure from all points of view. In ad
dition to the regular departments, it will
have an assembly room capable of accom
modating 800 students, a large gymnasium
and a splendid "manual training and do-
meatlo science department.
Nebraska Nevre Notea.
ST. PAUIy The hot weather of the laat
few days, which reached 101 in the shade
yesieMay afternoon, waa broken by a light
thunder shower last night. The rainfall
i only .30 but It cooled oft the air
ANSLEY The corn croo of thla section
of Nebraska will not be over 80 per cent of
ibsi yeara crop. i ne weatner the last
ten duya haa been quite unfavorable for
maturing corn. The drouth haa not yet
been broken here.
Striking Indian N omenelatnre.
"Muskoka," Clear Sky Land; "Maganete
wan," Smooth Flowing Water; "Kawar
tha," Bright Water and Happy Lands;
"Temagaml," Deep Water; "Wawa," The
Flying Goose;" are Indian words that fit
tingly describe soma of the most delightful
spots for a summer's outing on tha Amer
ican continent. All reached at special low
round trip tares via Grand Trunk Railway
Byatem. Double track from Chicago to
Montreal and Nlagaia Faila,
Particulars of fares, descriptive litera
ture, time table, etc., will be mailed free
on application to W. S. Cookaon, A. Q. p.
A.. 136 Adams atreet. Chicago.
Latter Carriers la Seaaloa,
ST. PAUL. Minn., Aug. 31. The seven
teenth biennial convention of the National
Association of Letter Carriers opened this
oiuruiag at Uts Auditorium.
Over 7,000 Sclnool Softs
on oof gi?eat second SIoof
ppleed from $1.50 to
Last year we outfitted 40 of Oma
ha's school boys this fall we expect to
clothe 8O70. By buying our fabrics direct
from the mills we eliminate the manufac
turer's or middleman's 15 profit by
buying last January we saved about 10
owing to the subsequent raises in prices.
We think Omaha people appreciate such
savings and over 7,000 suits are ready
for economical buyers.
An assortment like this ought surely to
attract you and also to prove that a store able
to handle mcrrliandlse in surh quantities must
enjoy Immense buying advantages consequently
irreat selling advantages. We claim to save you
15 to 25 on whatever price suit you wish to
buy and we've over 7,000 suits to prove It.
No use to enter into a tedious description of
them; suffice it to say we've every style that Is
right, every color that is popular and every fab.
lie that is worth while all made as nearly "boy.
proof" aa tailoring ability will permit.
Yon will make serious mistake If you am
talked into buying a school suit before seeing
those superb values we offer at
Tho best school shoos ovor sold in Omaha
are our Kant-wear-outs"
This is not an idle boast, but is a statement easy to substantiate. 4 A 1 QJL&Q ((
They are not the most costly to be sure but they will stand more A" lOJ fia5aU
kicks and scuffs than any other boys' shoes you can buy Nobby lookers, Q $2 50
ALL DEPOSITORS ARE PAID
Banks Rash to Aid of Trust Company
at t'nloa City, Tena., and
UNION CITY. Tenn.. Ang-. SO. Because
of tha failure today of the Hardy Grain
company of this city, a run waa started
on the Union City bank and Trust company
when that Institution opened Its doors.
Tho First and Third National banks of this
city went to the rescue of tho trust com
pany, along with private citizens, and all
depositors were paid on presenting- their
George Hardy, president of the grain
company, accidentally killed himself a few
WASHINGTON, Aug. SO. Forecast of the
weather for Tuesday and Wednesday:
For Nebraska, Kansas, South Dakota
Partly cloudy with probablyshowers Tues
day night or Wednesday.
For Iowa and Missouri Generally fair
Tuesday and Wednesday.
For Colorado Showers Tuesday and
For Montana Partly cloudy and colder
Tuesday; Wednesday fair.
Temperature at Omaha yesterdayi
6 a. m 68
a. m 58
7 a. m M
S a. m 61
5 a. m 68
10 a. m 70
11 a. m 73
12 m 76
1 p. m 79
2 p. m Kl
8 p. m. . ...... . 83
4 p. m tl
6 p. m U
p. m si
7 p. m 78
8 p. m.... 76
- p. m 74
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU.
OMAHA, Aug. 30. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation, compared with
the corresponding period of the last three
yeara: 1- If"- V-
Maximum temperature .. 84 88 82 3
Minimum temperature .. M 72 73 f.9
Mean temperature 71 80 82 70
I reclpltation 00 .00 .00 .00
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March 1.
and compared with the last two yeara:
Normal temperature 71
l?flclency for the day 0
Total deficiency since March 1 133
Normal precipitation 10 Inch
Iiefli lenry for the day 10 inch
Total rainfall since March 1....18.M lnchea
Deficiency since March 3.22 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1908.. .34 inch
Deficiency for cor. period, I'M.. 6.18 inches
IriiMN' j 1 y )
Reports froa Btatloas at T l. M.
Station and State Tern. Max. Rain-
of Weather. T p. m. Tern. fall.
Bismarck, part cloudy .... 72 TH .00
Cheyenne, cloudy 74 84 .(W
Chicago, clear 6 70 .Ou
Davenport, clear '2 7i .
Denver, part cloudy 74 82 . 00
Havre, clear 42 46 .01
Huron, part cloudy M 0
Kansas City, clear 78 84 .0!
North Platte, clear 82 88 .00
Omaha, clear 78 K4 .(
Rapid City, part cloudy.... M Di .00
hi. I.ouls, char 74 78 .OA
Si. Paul, clear 74 SS .00
Halt Ika City, pt cloudy.. M M .00
Valentine, clear 86 HI .
Wllliston, clear 74 78 .0
X Indicates trace of precipitation.'
L, A. WELSii, Local Forecaster.
How will you be fixed when you get old
It is not very pleasant to look ahead to the timo when you
are too old to work and have no home of your own.
"While you are young prepare for old age. The safest and
surest way to make life easy is to buy a home today while the
prices are within your reach.
Thursday the real estate columns of the Bee will be full of
home bargains that can be bought on easy terms a small cash"
payment down, balance same as rent.
Thursday is home day.
Quake in Panama,
but No Damage
Has Been Done
Strong Shock Felt at Two Points
More Than Hundred Miles
PANAMA, Aug. 80.-A strong earthquake
waa experienced here shortly after 8 o'clock
this morning. The people were greatly
alarmed, but no serious damage haa been
reported and no one was Injured.
The administration buildings of both the
government and the canal commission here
and at Ancon were so severely shaken that
the clerks rushed Into the street. They
soon returned, however, when It was seen
that no damage had been dona and the
first shock waa not followed by a second.
Tha quake was felt also at Aguadulce, In
Cocle province, and at Pacora, In the prov
ince of Panama, points more than 100 miles
There is nothing as yet to Indicate that
the Panama canal was damaged. (Special
inqulrlea are being made In thia direction
and a report from the canal commission is
Colonel Goethala has received tha follow
fo (3 (c
If an old sore existed simply because tha flesh was diseased at that
particular spot, it would be an easy matter to apply some remedy directly
to the place that would kill the germs; or the diseased flesh might be
removed by a surgioal operation and a cure effected. But the very fact
that old sores resist every form of local or external treatment, and area
return after being cut away, shows that bade of them is a morbid ecus,
which must be removed before a cure can result. Just aa Ion, as the
pollution continues in the blood, the ulcer remains aa open cesspool for the
deposit of Impurities which the Circulation throws off. B.8. 8. cures Jhd Sores
by purifying the blood. It removes every trace of Impurity and taint fron,
the circulation, and thus completely does away with the cause. When
8. S. 8. has cleansed the blood, the sore begins to heal, and It la liot a
surface cure, but the healing process begins at the bottom; soon the dis
charge ceases, the Inflammation leaves, and the place fills in with firm,
healthy flesh. Under the purifying and tonlo effects of 8. S. 8- the system
is built up, and those whose health has been impaired by the drain and
worry of an old sore will be doubly benefited by its use. Book on Soreg
and Ulcers and any medical advice free to all who write. J
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GJJ
E-flU-SA THE ONLY LAWFUL PILE CURE
Because it does not contain narcotics, mercury, cocaine, lead or any poisonous
drugs. Because E-KU-8A Cures Piles. U. 8. Dispensatory recommends every
Ingredient of K-RL'-HA. Drug laws make "false or misleading statements" a
crime. All old or narcotic pile medicines affect the brain and spinal marrow,
produce constipation and never cure, therefore the sale of such is Illegal.
Only druggists of highest standard in Omaba, .Nebraska, sell and endorse
HE ATOM DRUG CX). MYERS-DILLON DRIG CO.
MERCHANTS PHARMACY. H. S. KING.
THE BELL PHARMACY'. ULAKE-BHANDINH DRUG CO. ,
HAINES DRUG CO. KCHAEFEH HONS.
MILLARD HOTEL PHARMACY. HINTEltLONG DUUQ CO.
, - - - . BECirr s raAioLicx -
ing official report of the earthquake from
Engineer Savllle, at Culebrai
"On August 28, at 12:06 a. m., tha seis
mograph recorded . disturbances. The
Ancon observer reports that ho also was
sensible to the movement and he believes
he was conscious of a rumbling noise.
"At 8 o'clock this morning tha seismo
graph here recorded a severs shock, but
the pen was knocked from both tha '100 K
instruments. The shock was noted In sev.
eral stations across tha Isthmus and at
Alajuela, In Culebra, It waa Independently
noted by me and the principal observer."
COLON, Aug. 80. An earthquake was
felt at both ends of the Isthmus of Pan
ama shortly after S o'oclock this morning.
In Colon the shock waa alight and no dan
age waa done. No report of damage to the
canal work haa been received.
Frlvhteaed lata Pita
by fear of appendicitis, taks Pr. King's
New Life Pills, and away goes bowel
trouble. Guaranteed. 2&c. Sold by Beaton
Drug Co. .
Soldiers Leave Dallas.
DALLAS, Tex., Aug. 30. Twenty-tws)
hundred regulars, commanded by Brigadier
General A. L. Meyers, V, 8. A., broke
camp at the fair grounda early today and
started on a liC-mlle "hike" to Holland,
Tex., where thoy will board trains for
Fort Sam Houston, near Pan Antonio, the
military headquarters of the southweetepa
I CURE S
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