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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 19, 1909)
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1909.
(111 l)lf. Ill IOTI riTOM
'It. & 0. model
styles. Ask to see style
T 24, one of the most
B - 10 -
mobiles for their crippled condition.
"An thmacmpe that kicked m In this
broken" wrist wasn't my own, either," said
Mr. Judson, wearily.
Wheiv th preliminaries had been disposed
of and time was called for the main event
Robert Cowell led off with a abort, concise
argument against the advisability of pass
ing the pending ordinance, While extensions
are so badly (jieeded. t i i
Arguments' Acalnst Redaction.
N. P. Dodge flowed, ''Baying he hadn't
been friendly wljhthe street railway com
pany, but was very, friendly to the Idea of
getting street 'ear facilities for four square
miles of territory, In. the southwest part of
the city .whero they' are' how lacking. He
also considered the appeal to the State
Railway, commission ufor . action as the
proper thing. '
"To pass' tlis ordinance now will set
Omaha back a good many pegs," Raid Mr.
Dodge, and hoe who followed on behalf
of the street cat, company's side said the
same in, many .different ways.
E. K. Bruce was one of these, likening
the company and the strikers to two pa
tients convalescing "frtyn ailments, who
really ouxht,,(o fcelsjiborly and kind.
Judge Wharton Declaimed having the
value of a ba whiff In aOcks or bonds of the
street railway and cos teased to circulating
petitions aniqngybufiss men for the ben
efit of 4he cfimpany, .the workers and the
city." ' ' J
"Not in any hasty, revengeful or spiteful
spirit,"" said the 'judge; '"but In a broad
spirit, of good cltlsenslilp should this ordi
nance be considered and settled."
3. Arlofe Lewis, for the resolutions
'adopted by the Federated clubs, said , "In
opportune" was the proper and diplomatic
word to be applied , to" the ordinance, and
his eonclijslpnwajtjt. should be laid on the
President Wattles' Btaud. .
' Here President Wattles took the floor and
directed attention lo possible legal' obstacle .
in the way of what the council might do.
He said that "with' a question of divided
authority,' as between the Council and 8tate
Railway commission,' ' entering the argu
ment, council should go slow. He dwelt
on the possibility 6f the company having
to decide which master to serve, and called
attention to the soaking of the company
by an occupation tax for $5,000 a month.
RATE; CASE J0 WAIT TURN
(Continued from First Page.)
the president will make an announcement
as to the-place before he returns to Wash
Minor Matter at 'Capital.
Urion Lhk recommendation ot Congress
man Buflti JPr., Af H. Young, H. T. Kin
ney" and cV'At. 1 Holilster have been ap
pointed iriettitJers of the pension examining
board a lrr. 8. D. ,
The ecila: of the Interior has af
firmed tiie decision of the commissioner
of the general land office In the case of
William -$1, . Buckley ; against Mary R.
Moors., on appeal of the former, dismissing
bis cqnteW ; a&ainst her homestead entry tn
the Alliajicf Nb.) land dletiict.
John IV .Huffman has been appointed
postmaster,' at Houston. York county. Neb.,
vice W. il:, Florer? resigned.
WllilanV &.' Lamb of Cedar Rapids, la.,
was -today admitted to .practice before the
supremo; court of the United Stales.
MRS.. MfT. SEES THE FAIR
. Ut )N ?JHE WIDOW'S MITE"
President t ' Wife Attends Theater,
Making Klmt Public Appearance
Sinoo' Jlrr Hrrent 1 linens.
, WAWNC.TON, Oct. 18.-Mrs. William
H. Taftt.ulfe of the president, aceom
. panted by '.'her sister, Mrs. Louis More of
; Clncluustl. 'and Fred Carpenter, secretary
': to President- Taft,' occupied a box at the
i CalumblAu; ttiaater here , tonight, where
Lillian KueU ,1s playing "The Widow's
' Mite."L 1-rtiU Is an Id to have been Mrs.
. Taft'a jiit puUltc.-. appearance since her
i recent .!.
Remarkable cures - have beeu made by
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
I . Yoa'U like tt bMtor
1 lw superior
1 bt eofe ipi
erUkloa quality U gurajiw4 br Mr. C t. Biaako. i
la oountrr, who panoaallr solecsa.
raw him tut Mils bimaa,
i agrxatl urynik
ail cent a cup u mm ke.
iuom siutm when the Tally-Be
rs store where only arai-cls
a roper prtees - where erere
lis aUeloni ror ti
Costs Uss thai
Cm b kad only
SKa kun. Ta
graearlM are ft.
a fair treatment.
or The) Tally. Ho Sltfa
v t r.
UO ALL DlfTl In. -ISl
What ..Corset Will I Buy?
comes Into the mind of every woman when
ulie finds herself in need of another. Come
to us and let our saleslady select the correct,
to fit your figure.
Our R. & G. Corsets
come in a large range of
(See CUt) Second floor.
18 - 8.
Expires at Sight
Officer of Wrecked Bank at Mineral
Point, Wis., Ends Life at Grave
of His Mother.
MINERAL POINT, Wis., Oct. 18. F. E.
Hanscom, cashier of the wrecked Bank of
Mineral Point, shot and killed himself at
10 o'clock last night. Hanscom's body was
removed to the home of hi mother.- At
sight of the body Mrs. Gray dropped dad.
Since the fatlurj of the bank Hanaoom has
been working night and day and has been
Mr. Hanseom w brother-in-law of
Phil Allen, Jr., vice president of the bank,
for the alleged misuse of Whose funds
Allen was arrested last. Friday. The bank,
regarded as one of the strongest In south
west Wisconsin, was closed a week ago
after an Investigation of the books by
Bank Examiner Goodhart. An attempt was
made to. keep the Institution on its feet by
the sale of mining property in which Allen
was Interested, but the deal fell through.
It was alleged the bank had been looted
of 1200,000 by means ofnotes forged by
Allen. Allen's chief aid In running the
bank was Hanscom. The former became
seriously 111 when the bank was closed
and Hanscom devoted every minute of his
time -In assisting Examiner Woodhart In
straightening out the bank books.
When Receiver Schofleld took charge
last Thursday rumors which could not
be confirmed had It that the loss to de
positors would run greatly ovar $200,000 and
that more arrests were to be expeoted.
Hanscom took his own life while kneeling
over the grave of his mother In the little
cemetery here. He was first noticed to be
missing at o'clock last evening. . No
alarm was expiessed until later in the
evening, when Inquiry at the bank. and
various other places failed to reveal his
A starching party was finally organised
with the result that the body of the banker
was found on the grave of his mother. He
was 55 years of age and leaves two grown
Hani coin's heavy losses and worry over
the fact that he had told depositors shortly
before the bank failed that It was all right
are said to be responsible for his act.
COMPANY MUST PAY . ;. . s
PERKINS: LIFE POLICY.
I'alted States "nnreme Cowrt Refaaes
to Take Up Fnmons Case
from Kansas. - Jv. , ',
WASHINGTON, Oct. 18,-JVlthoUlT' ex
plaining reasons (he United State supreme
court todsy denied the petition for a 'writ
ot certorlarl In the case of the Mutual
Life Insurance " company, of , New York
against Wllllairt ' E. Hsxen and ( othera.
trustees ot the estate of the late Lucius H.
Perkins of Kansas, Invqlvlng ta- policy of
$100,000 on the life' of Mr. Pefklns: ', j t'
The proceeding Was a technical on, and
was beun by the company to have the
contract with Mr. Perkins cancelled bit the
ground It was obtained, by fraud. ' After
procuring the policy Mr Perkins fell off
the top ot his house, 'Rnd:, the Insurance
people contended that bffOre 'falling he
had administered to himself a dose of
poison with suicidal Intent, . fout, .with the
object of having It appear, that hht 'death
had been caused by accident, so arranged
his body that it would Tall. - t'
There was a long , controversy as to
whether there had been an -sutopiy, but
one waa at last ordered' by th courts, 'and
It is stated In the bill fuat the -.ooiltentlons
of the company were verified. ' '
The ease, aa presented to' Ike court. In
volved the question as to whether' the
proceedings, which 'was begun In 'equity,
was technically correct.' The circuit court of
appeals for the eighth circuit held that It
was Insufficient to entitle the company -to
release. On account of ' that finding the
company sought to have the supreme oourt
take the case In hand, but today's decision
was adverse to that prayer.
POUND PACKA08 np
r rv & gs
Cj nm i J
tta eoffn v . w
uto cotru co.
Count De Lambert Makei Remarkable
Flight at Height of Thousand
Feet AboTe Paris.
PARIS, Oct. M. Count de Lambert, the
French aeroplanelst, Just before dark to
night accomplished on the most remark
able and daring feats yet credited to
heavler-than-alr machines. Starting from
the aerodrome at Juvlsy, he flew to Paris,
a distance of about thirteen miles. After
maneuvering over the city at an average
height of 400 feet, he ascended In gradualTy
diminishing circles and passed several hun
dred feet above the Eiffel tower. He then
returned to Juvlsy.
Thousands who watched from the streets
of Paris could barely credit their senses
when they saw the aeroplane, a tiny ob
ject gliding swiftly far above the tower,
and the sensation created here by this
performance was more profound than when
Santos Dumont circled the structure In his
dirigible balloon in 1900.
Count de Lambert was given a tremen
dous ovation on his return to Juvlsy. Or
vllle Wright, who wis there, with his sis
ter, rushed forward and wrung the hands
of the aviator as he alighted, pale, but
radiant. He was led to the pavilion where
his health was drunk, the crowd mean
time cheering lustily and crying. "Long
Live Count de Lambert," "Long live Rus
sia," De Lambert being of Russian ex
The Count held up his hand and shouted
"Cry long live the United States, for it Is
to her that I owe this success."
Cook's Records -
Said to Be Found
Prof. Fay of Tuft's College Said to
Have Climbed Mount McKinley
NEW HAVEN, Oot. 18 It is said here
that Dr. William H. Carmalt, professor
of the principles and practice of surgery
at Tale, had just received a . personal
letter from Prof. C. B. Fay of Tufts col
lege saying that he had climbed Mount
McKinley last summer and that he had
found on top of the mountain the records
and data left there by Dr. Cook.
Dr. Carmalt refused tonight to give out
the letter of the Tufts professor, on the
ground that It was personal. He refused
to say that the letter was from Prof.
Fay, but affirmed the report - that he
had received a letter from an authority
on mountain climbing in which the writer
had made the assertion that he had
reached the top of Mount McKinley and
found there Cook's records.
Dr. Carmalt further said that he .had
brought the matter to the attention of
the American Geographical society.
"The lettef Is a personal one to ma,
said Dr. Carmalt, "and I should prefer
that whatever comes out about It should
come out through the , American Geo
Prof. Fay la said to be a former presi
dent of the Alpine club and an officer
of the Applachlan club. . 'He has done
considerable mountain t climbing and,
according to the opinion expressed here
by several Tale professors, if he says
that he. has ascended Mount McKinley
his word will be credited among scientific
CHURCHMEN HONOR BISHOP
(Continued from First Page.)
Sage, Rev. Luther Pardee, Rev. C. H.
Blxby, Frank L. Hailer, Rt. Rev! Sheldon
M. drlslwold, bishop ot Sallna; Rev. I.
Johnson, Rev. Dr. Hall, Rev. C. H. Young,
Rev. Frances. White, W. Scott King, R.- E.
Leonard, Mr. Van Noshard,. T. . L. Ring
wait,' J. C. French, Dewey Chauncey, F. H.
Davis, Judge E. Wakeley, Rev. T. J.
Mackay, Rev. Paul Jones, Rev. J. W.
Jones, C. S. Montgomery, Rev. H. Bui Ills,
C.'C, George, C. Z. Gould, Milton Darling
and Rev. J. M. Koehler. .
Visiting clergymen were:
Rev, W. W. Barnes, Nebraska City;
Rer. Benjamin Bean, Wymore; Rev. A. H.
Brook, Nellgh; Rev. H. O. Burgess. Ash
land;. Rev. C. H. Blxby, Chicago; Rev.
A. K.' Cash. Geneva; Kev. R. B. H. Bell,
Des Moines; Rev. H. Bullls, Wyon; Rev.
Thomas Cassady, Des Moines; Rev. W. R.
Frost, Fremont; Rev. David Ferguson,
Cresson; Rev. R. G. Hamilton, Fullerton;
Rev. H. Harris,. Central City; Rev. 8.
Hayes, Lincoln; Rev. J. ,V. Jones, Council
Bluffs; Rev. Paul Jones; Rev. J. M. Koeh
ler, Kansas City; Kev. A. IS. Marsh, Blair
Rev. W. A. Mulligan, Beatrice; Huv.' Luther
Pardee. Glencoe, 111.; Rev. F. C. Taylor,
Central City; Rev. J. S. C. Wellls, Nor
folk; Kev. John Hage, Dubuque; K"v.
Charles H. Young, Chicago; Rev. - Irving
P. Johnson. Minneapolis; Rev. Francis J.
Hall, -Chicago. 111.
WOMAN OFFERS MILLION
. DOLLARS FOR SUFFRAGE
Lady Frances Cook Want to Make
President Taft a Second Lincoln
. Before the World
' NEW YORK, Oct. 18-Lady Francis
Cook, . better known In this country aa
Tennessee Claflln, who arrived h,ere today
by the White Star liner Celtic, says she
Is ready to spend $1,000,000, all her fortune,
to win votes for women. She will place
the money, she says, with New York
"I am ' going right, to President Taft,"
Lady Cook declared, "to see If I cannot
get him to do what Lincoln did. but by
peaceable measures. I shall call the presi
dent's attention to the fourteenth amend
ment of the constitution. ' The constitute
tlon says that only Idiots, the Insane and
convicts may not vote, and I wan: to
know If that bars women.
"King Edward at heart sympathises with
us, and so did his mother. Queen Vic
toria." ROCKEFELLER DOES NOT
Circuit Cosrt of Appeals Altera
Opinion of Jndge MrPherson
Given at Kansas City.
ST. LOUI3. Oct. 15. The United States
circuit court of appeals today haideil down
a decision In a case in which Frank Rock
efeller of New York sought to have can
celled or returned to him notes aggre
gating $5 000 held by the National Bank
of Commerce of Kansas City. A note for
83i,C29 was ordered cancelled, but the other
tapers, aggrcgoting $i.fi7, tlta court de
clared, should not bo returned to Mr. Rock
efeller. Judge Smith McPheison, In the circuit
court at Kansas City, had g'ven a decision
entirely in favor of Mr. Rockefeller. Judge
Adams' decision today sustained the lower
court enly In respect to the largest note.
The transactions grew out of the failure
in 1301 of the Slegel-Sanders Live Stock
company of Kansas City, of which ooncern
Mr, R. ck&feller a as a stockholder.
G0TI1AM CAMPAIGN GETS HOT
Hearit and Bannard Hire Automobiles
and Deliver Rapid-Fire Speeches.
EDITOR ASSAILS . JUDGE GAYH0R
Puts Tammany Mnehlae and Wood
craft Pot tn Same fateanry
Bannard Relieves 1st the
oft Answer. ,
NEW YORK. Oct. IS. William R.
Hearst, Independent nominee for mayor
of New York, and Otto T. Bannard, the
republican nominee, both, of whom are
heading the fusion ticket, dashed through
Harlem tonight and delivered a series of
rafild-flr speeches In support of their
candidacies., Hearst spoke at tour, places
and Bannard spoke thrlre. Both candi
dates sped from one meeting place to an
other Iri automobiles, ,,' ,
As has been his wont, Bannard confined
himself to business Issues and was Jbrlef.
Hearst spoke. at length and continued Ms
denunciation of "Allllam J, Qaynor, the
democratic nominee, although he . found
time to , refer to JBannard as a machine
candidate. , ... . .
'I have got Into this fight to defeat both
Gaynor and his Tammany machine and
Bannard and hla Woodruff machine," he
said, "and I do not. want Mr. Bannard
to forget, In the heat and excitement of
the campaign, . that he Is Just as much of
a machine candidate as Judge Gaynor. He
may not be the candidate of the same ma.
chine, but he la the candidate of the samel
kind of a machine, and I for one cannot
see the difference lo blackness between
the Tammany kettle and the Woodruff
In the rent of his speech, Hearst de
fended himself against the thrust by ex
Judge Gaynor that he was Indorsed by
Tammany when ., he ran for governor
against Hughes. ...
"Orover Cleveland;" i he said, "was
consistent foe of Tammany hall, yet he
ran for governor- of the state on a demo
cratic ticket. I ran for governor of New
York state as much as a foe of Tammany
hall as I had run for mayor a foe ot
Tammany ball .the -year before." , j
Hearst's attack on Bannard tonight gives
the campaign a. new .angle, for heretofore
both have maintained what might be
called a truse, Jn view of the fact that
both are attempting to defeat Tammany.
Bannard has at all ' times refrained from
criticising Hearst. In his speeches tonight
the republican nominee said:
I am candidate for mayor because a
good many people think the City hall
needs a business 'Head. I am a business
man ' with ten years legal training and
some knowledge of how city bonds should
be sold. The Issue Is Tamany graft and
Daughter of Kaiser Takes Vows at
Church of. Peace at Potsdam
BERLIN. Oct, IS. Princess Victoria Lou
ise, daughterof , the .German emperor and
emprees, was oenfirmed ' today In the
Church of J'eace at . Potsdam. ... The cere,
mony, which marks' the separation of child'
hood from wonrwuihoo4. was conducted by
Dr. Dryander, the favorite court preacher.
The princess was dressed In white and was
led to the altar by the emperor and em
press and"rnef members of the imperial
house. Ad ,
The prlrfeeVsj'who was born September 13,
1892, Is a pleacant" faced girl and described
by foreigners who' have talked with her as
She Is regarded as competent to make one
of the best matches in Europe and it Is
thought likely that she will be married
soon, probably to a member of a minor
royal family of the German empire.
DELAWARE & HUDSON
MUST PAY RENTAL
Blgc Judgment Rendered tn Now York
Under Old Lease Affirmed
WASHINGTON, Oct. 18. The petition of
the Delaware 4 Hudson Railroad company
to bring to the supreme 'Court of the
United States for review the case of Al
bany - At Susquehanna Railroad company
against the Delaware company was denied
today by the supreme court of the United
As presented to the court the case In.
volved a Judgment for f 1,107,000 against
the Delaware & Hudson company for rental
ot the Albany eV Susquehanna road under
a lease made In 1810 and was regarded as
one of great Importance.
The verdict was returned by the United
States circuit court for the southern dls
trlct of N-w York and was affirmed by
the United States circuit court of appeals
for the Second circuit. The action of the
supreme court had the effect of sustaining
the verdict of the two lower courts, ..
TO CI KB A COLD IN OXE DAY
Take Laxative ' Bromo Quinine Tablets,
Drucclsts refund money If It fails to cure.
E. W. Glove's signature Is on each box. 25c.
Miff Nellie S. Deck, daughter of Philip
Deck, and Clifford W. Hubbard were mar
rled by Rev. Charles W. Savldge at his
residence Saturday evening.
A BANKER'S NKRVE
Broken by Coffee and JLeatored by
A banker aeeds perfect control of the
nerves and a clear, quick, accurate brain.
A prominent banker of Chattanooga tells
how he keeps himself In condition:
"Up to IT years of age I was not al
lowed to drink coffee, but as soon as
gut out Into the world I began to use It
and grew very fond of It. For some years
I noticed no bad offects from Its use, but
In time It began to affect me unfavorably.
My hands trembled, the muscles of my
face twltcheu, Biy mental processes
seemed slow and in other ways mr sys
tern got out of order. Theae conditions
grew bo bad at last that I had. to give up
''My attention having been drawn to
Postum I began Its use on leaving off
the coffee, and It gives' me pleasure to
testify to its value. I find it a delicious
beverage; like It Just as well aa I did
coffee, and during the years that I have
uaed Postum I have been free from the
distressing symptom 'hat accompanied
the use of- coffee.' The nervousness has
entirely disappeared, and I am as steady
of hand as a boy of IS, though I am more
than 11 years old - I owe all this to
Postum." "There's a Reason." Read the
little book, 'The Road to Well v Ills." In
pkga. Grocers sell.
Brer read the shove letter A hew oae
appears) from ttxao to time. ' Tyare gen
uine, true aad full at huwaa lute rest.
, in Ferrer Case
Spanish Ruitr is Now Enraged Be
cause He Did Hot Have Chance
to Pardon Professor.
PARIS, Oft. 18. A special from Madrid j
says King Alfonso has had a violent quar- j
rel with the premier because of the lat- I
fm failure to give his majesty an opior-
tunlty to exercise the royal prerogative' of '
pardon m the case of Ferrer. The dis
patch says the unpleasant Interview fol
lowed when the king learned of the temp
est that had been raised abroad by Fer
rer' death. -
MADRID, Oct. 18.-The fall of Premier
Maura Is anticipated if former Premier
Moret announces In the Chamber of De
puties today, as an article In the Diurio
Universal Intimates that he will do, that
the liberal party must be nowly-eanstltutcd.
The Dlarlo Universal makes a sensational
attack on the government headed, "Not
one hour longer." -
Several Prominent UTicaraguans Leave
Country in Preference to Go
ing to Prison.
NEW ORLEANS, La., Oct. U.-8everal
prominent officials of the Zeleya govern
ment In -Nioaragua have accepted banish
ment at the hands of General Estrada, tn
preference to prison, accordlpg to special
dispatches received here. Among them Is
former Governor Lopes of Bluefleld dis
trict, a relative of President Zeleya.
Following , hla proclamation heralding
himself as provisional governor General
Estrada Issued an address in which he said
"My sole ambition Is to be of service to
my country and I hope to accomplish, with
the aid of my patriotic and honest fellow
cltlsens, the rehabilitation of liberty on
this soil, forever the shrine of Nicaraguan
"Our brethren of the interior, armed
and ready, are awaiting US' with lips set
In gilra determination; let us hasten there
that we may obtain our liberty."
WASHINGTON, Oct. 18 The progress of
the revolutionary movement In Nicaragua
is being watched with keenest Interest by
this government The officials of the De
partment of State present an attitude of
diplomatically correct' neutrality, but It Is
well understood here that this government
I ' In full sympathy with the Estrada
movement against the Zelaya government.
Those ' familiar with the government
records regarding Central American af
fairs, with the monopolies by which, it Is
alleged. President Zelaya has for years
crippled the commerce of his country, with
the Intrigues which have kept all Central
American In a ferment, and with Zelaya's
many evidences of slight for the Washing
ton conventions, could not but assume that
both foreign governments and - foreign
public opinion would welcome any change
This would . be especially true, it was
said .today by persona familiar with con
ditions, If the movement for a change were
headed by a man (ike Juan J. Estrada, who
has a reputation here crediting him wi.n
qualities of Justice and character.
Investigation of Death of William I.
Buchanan Does Not-Establish
LONDON, Oct 18. An Inquest Into the
death ot William I. Buchanan, the Ameri
can diplomat, whose body was found In
Park Lane late Saturday night, will be
The Official papers and personal prop
erty found In the rooms occupied by Mr,
Buchanan at Claridge's hotel have been
turned over to the American embassy. In
vestigation thus far has failed to throw
light on the movements of the diplomat
during the few hours preceding his death.
Friends who had seen him during the day
say he appeared to be then In the best of
health and spirits. He left his hotel Just
before the dinner hour on Saturday, but
where or with whom he dined or how he
spent the evening has not been learned.
There was no evidences of assault or rob
bery, and It la supposed death was due to
heart trouble, or an apopletlo stroke.
Mr. Buchanan was formerly American
minister to Panama and later a special
commissioner from the United States to
Venezuela. At the time of his death he
was under appointment by his government
as agent of the United States for the fu
ture arbitration at The Hague of a matter
still pending with Venesuela.
An autopsy .was bald thla afternoon, fol
lowing which It- was officially announced
that Mr. Buchanan had died of heart fail
ure. DEATH RECORD-
STERLING, NEB., Oct. 18. (Special Tel
egram.) Hon. Valentine Zink, Sr., post
master at this place and a well-known pio
neer of Johnson county, died at his home
here this afternoon, aged 6S years. Mr.
Zlnk was a native of Baden, Germany. He
served four years In the United States army
In the Thirty-eighth Ohio volunteer Infan
try. Mr. Zlnk was a life-tlma republican,
being a member of the state legislature In
1895 and serving terms as postmaster at
Mra. William Brown.
Mrs. William Brown, fl yesrs old. e
widow, died at her home, 3725 South Thirty.
seventh street Saturday. Her husband ua
an employe of the Union Pacific here f r
many years. He died four years ago. Ti.e
funeral was held from the home a. 2: 0
o'clock.' Father Wll'.Tam of St. Bartubts
church officiated. Burial was at Fores.
Louis Helnke, it years of age. a cat.lt
raiser at Talmage, died Monday while mi
der treatment In an Omaha hospital. II
leaves a wife and one child. Mr. Helny
Is connected with one of the oldcs: fam.ly
Of hla locality. The body will be taken to
Talmage for burial on Wcdne:da.
Mra. Maria B. Rln.lekn.
GALE8BURG. III.. Oct. ll.-Mrs. Maria
Blake Rlngleka, a Daughter of the Revo
lution, died here today, aged ! years. Her
father, Francis Blake, fought with the
Gertrude Smith, colored. 10 years of age,
a domestic, died at the county hospital
Monday from a oerebral distorder. She hai
no relatives here and has beeo a county
mil TARN AM ST.
$25, 135, $45
Extremely attractive models,
in all the new fabrics, colors and
styles shown this week at the
New assortments on display
this week at
$15. 19.50. S25
For every occasion, nt
$15. $19.50. $25.
$29.50 and $35
Made in Sections
Eesult of Accident to Republique Will
Be New Method of Balloon
PARIS, Oct. 18. As a result of the acci
dent to the French dirigible balloon Re
publique, In which four officers were killed,
the War department has decided to Intro
duce a system of several gas-tight com
partments In future military balloons
somewhat like the water-tight divisions of
a vessel, to Insure a gradual descent If one
compartment is pierced, and to equip the
dirigibles with .wooden propellers.
The Republique fell from a height of 600
feet on September 25, when the axle , ot
the right propeller snapped, permitting a
blade to pierce the envelope, releasing the
Slashed witU a Rnsor
wounded with a gun or pierced by a rusty
nail, Bucklen Arnica Salve heals the
wound. Guaranteed.. '50cv Sold- by Beatori
Drug Co. .' ' 1 ' y.
JVoted pinalst lias Operation.
NEW YORK, Oct'. 18. Ossip Cabrllo
wltseh, the pianist, who recently married
Miss Clara Clemens, daughter Of Mark
Twain, was operated upon for appendicitis
her today. It was said tonight that he had
rallied well and would recover speedily.
Ccawscs & System
Dispels coUs and Hcadac.ncs
Acs Taxroy, acteTxy as
Bc5w Nct)Voxiexv axi&CK)3t
wei-Jbux atvd Q&.
To Y bsnejca e5$ec$
dVyvav's buy Wa G&vAuvcve
manufactured by tke
Tic Syrup Co.
SOLD - BY ALL LEADING DRUGGISTS
one size only, regular price 50 per bcrttlt.
' WHV NOT. STOP THAT ITCH?
Sherman & McOonnell and Owl Drug
Co. .Assure Relief with Kvery
25 Cent Rottle. . .
Sherman & McConnell and Owl Drug
Co. of thla town say that they have
found Indisputable proof that eczema
can be cured not In one or two cat.es,
but In scores of cases which they have
'They would, of course, not think of
making such a recommendation to their
neighbors and patrons, were it not that
their years and year of eucces with V.
D. D. Prescription enable them to speak
of this remedy with confidence. It U a
gentle, soothing watih with the mild oil
of wlutergreen us a bune. All the cures
seem to be permanent, at any rate, a trial
bottle at 25 cents will ta!:e away the Itch
ot once-ln?tantIy. Wo are sure of this.
Sherman & McConnell, ICth and Dodge
St., ar.d Owl Plug Co.. 1 Jt li and Harney
Wi maka ill it se!l
Omaha Trunk Factory
We also carry a fine Use ot itatrr gooli
Deng. 10S 1803 Tturnam CL Ibo. A-10ia
I III B Hf'fT V 3"
South End 16ttST.
11011 E OF THE
as to the )
C ALU PET
Received Hlfaett Award
World's Pare Feed EipuiUs
"My 'TRUST I1US
TKK' 6c cigar cointu
in a 'yaHer' box- -no
gold lettering no
frills no. premiums
no clwaper br the hundred. Rut
la-la-la-lm how they DO smoke."
Central Cigar Store
321 South 16th Strtet.
Afternoon and Evenings .
Thursday Ladies' Day 1
Floor and Skates in
Excellent Condition.' '
Music by Green's Bandl
Admission 10c. Skates 20c
TOHIQET AT 8:13
The Quality Musical Play
80 PEOFLK 80 '
TfcZDAT AMD HATUBDAT
X4ATXBTEB HATOBOAT . ..
In the Huarkllng . Musical Play
The Boys and Betty
Tnt SuCXLt OT CMn AMUStMt NT BtLT
Mull., lues., Wig., uci. in, a, M.
Continually changing throngs witness
Prison Life In -Jollet
Beautifully Illustrated, Lucidly Described,
In conjunction with moving . - ftl
llctuivu. A 1.1. SKATH AlHJ
Iaily 1 to 6; 7 to 11 p. m.
Oct. 25. iW, 27 rihubert's "UOINO BQME "
Matinee Kvery May :U Every night S:lt
This week: Krank 1. Couroy, Ueorge Le
Malre He Co., Three Athletus tjUters. Harry
11. lticl.ards & Co., l.ockwood A MavCarty
HAu.Tt & Willing, Uuby lUymond at Co"
Wank Kogers, Kinodronie, OrLlie.umr Or
chestra. ,HaCKa 10c, 25o and 50c
1 Eo-1 5O-6CO-T80
s u r e re d a
oaday "McriDOII'l TI.ATB"
av -Htn i i t
-v . II
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