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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1909)
TTTE BEE: OMAIIA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1009.
BODWELL ENTERS A DENIAL
d p si a ki
In order to make room for onr fall stock we will Bell, regardless
of cost, fifteen practice pianos, regular prices $100, $110, $120 and
up, at $15, $25, $35 and up, on terras 60c to $1.00 per week.
One piano will be Riven away absolutely free between the hour
of 8 and 4 p. m., Saturday, October 30th. The only condition being
that you present this ad to our floor manager.
The first piano was awarded to N. U. Aldrlch, 2010 Webster
, The second piano was awarded to Mr. Ossen Styles, 1121
Georgia Avenue. ,
We rent new pianos, $3 per month and up. Also do expert
piano moving by experienced and careful drivers, and store pianos at
Our storage facilities are not equalled by any house In the city.
V Free estimates furnished for repairing and refinlshlng your old
Telephone your tuning or moving order to Douglas 1625 or
SCIir.lOLlER 6 KUELIER PIAIIO CO.
-Exclusive representatives for Stelnway & Sons and the Weber
PlanoU Pianos. . ...
131 11313 Farnam Street. Established 1 659.
tZ font Pianola Plnnnn and nther Plonn tf lowest rates.
" sw - - Mi
MORE 'I ROUBLE AT ASYLUM
Superintendent Aiki to Hare Account
ant Check Up the Books.
Good and Batten
Democratic Candidate for Judge is
Closeted with, Anti-Saloon
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Oct. (Special) rudge B.
Good, who. Ib a candidate on the demo
cratic ticket for supreme Judge and who
has .been trying fori both the saloon and
the anti-saloon yotq.in Nebraska, took up'
his headquarters 1n the private office of
Governor Shallenberger this afternoon and
held some important conferences.
. Among-those, who oalled at the office of
the governor while Judge Good was hold
; lng forth waa Rev. Bamuel Zane Batten,
"pastor of the First Baptist church of this
city and energetic In anti-saloon agitation.
After the conference Rev. Mr. Batten was
. asked If ha had seen Judge Good.
"I "he In town?", waa the answer.
When assured that Judge good was In
the city and that he and Rev. Mr. Batten
. had -been together Hi the office of the
' governor. Mr. Batten said he had seen
r Judge Good at a 'distance.
"Did you discuss turning over to Judge
Good the anti-saloon vote of the state?"
'was asked. - "
"Did you not know that the temperance
people" decided yesterday that they would
make no endorsements officially? A per
, son has 'ilKht to. support whoever he
pleases as an Individual, has he not?" said
rljrlr.. Batten., -,,,.
f4 IvgiedtateiK qr5lRt 4r. ettes eft
tiiitilfft o' ti fcoferntor, 'Dr. Hall, nemo.
ci alio national committeeman, was called
' over the telephone, and asked to come to
' the governor's off toe as, son as possible.
,VPn his' arrival Dr. Hall was ushered
vlnto the private office of the chief execu
tive for a conferenos with the nonpartl
son democratic judicial candidate.
Having secured -the endorsement of a
Bohemian papsr as a liberal candidate and
also the .endorsement of a Polki county
paper as a prohibitionist, this conference
today in the governor's office Is taken to
mean that Judge Good intends to bring to
bear every possible pressure to secure the
untWrAloon vote, without permitting the
other side "to know It. It was, of course,
Impossible to discover Just what proposi
tion was made to Judge Good or what sug
gestions he made.
his last campaign, by some means he In
gratiated himself with the temperance and
church element and secured endorsements
from the clergy and officials of temperance
organizations, and In Butler and Saunders
counties, where there were large Bohemian
and German settlements, he was one of the
boys who liked personal liberty, and re
ceived the endorsement of voters who are
against county , option.
Mr. Good gained a reputation that he was
one of the smoothest politicians in the dis
trict, catering to both factions and credit
must be given him that he worked the
game most successfully while running for
the office of district Judge In this district.
JI'DGB GOOD AS DOUBLE DEALER
Plays Temperance la York and
Liberal In Other Coaatles.
YORK. Neb., Oct. 28. (Special.) The
many .acquaintances of B. F. Good, demo
cratic nominee for' Judge of the supreme
. court of Nebraska, here In York county are
acquainted with the various kinds of ward
politics that he uses to secure his election.
In the first place when making his cam
paigns for district - Judge-of this district
he has used every. means to secure votes
and In several campaigns semed to Ignore
Ms runnlngmatet on. the same ticket. Here
In York, a. temperance city, when he made
Sattoa Breeders Have aa Aaetloa Bale
, of Da rocs.
SUTTON, Neb., Oct. 28.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) The sale of Duroo Jerseys held by
Gilbert Van Patten & Sons waa a success.
The entire offering of forty head sold for
$4,350. The trade in young males was un
usually good. The weather was ideal and a
large number of breeders and farmers were
present. Colonel Callahan did the selling
In a very efficient manner.'
1 J. E. Rowe, Stockham, Neb (kso.00
2 J. L. McLaughlin, Norman, Okla.. 60.00
J. L. McLaughlin, Norman, Okla.. 42 .50
4 Ed. P. Trltsh. Platts mouth. Neb.. 47 50
6 Arthur Smith, Lexington, Neb 35.00
6 P. Real, Grafton, Neb 21.00
7 Arthur Smith, Lexington, Neb 67.50
8 Elmer E. and U. T. Young. Lex-
lnton. Neb 75.00
ft-V. Peters. Sutton. Neb 86.00
10 P. Real, Grafton. Neb 21.00
u ruenraska Experiment station. Lin
coln, Neb 65.00
12 J. L. Ferryman, Fairfield, Neb.... 29.00
13 J. M. Klien, Sutton. Neb 200
14 P. Real. Grafton .Neb 2.uo
1; J. L. McLaughlin, Norman, Okla. 40.00
liW. -Thomas, Seward, Neb....i. ...... 60.00
-lra Sapp, Coon Rapids. la,... ,k... 66.00
18 A. T. Cross. Guide Creek, Neb 130.00
19 Arthur Tickler. Inland. Neb 70.00
20 Mat Moser, Sutton, Neb 89.00
zi it. L. Brachlin, Reynolds, Neb 86.00
22 Arthur Smith. Lexington, Neb 40.00
23 Prlchard Bros,, Sutton, Neb 40.00
ay a. ixoiae, Button, Neo 36.00
25 A. Nodle, Sutton, Neb 35.00
20 -. Issler, Button, Neb 44.00
27 Ed. Weston, Sutton, Neb 87.50
2 O. 8. Benson, Saronvllle, Neb 60.00
29 J. Chrlstensen, Mlnden, Neb 43.00
3U-T. M. Shey, Hastings. Neb 82.60
31 E. J. Brown. Osceola. Nab as m
32 J. M. Klein, Sutton, Neb 27.50
w-wmer iu ana u. L. young. Lex
ington. Neb Art i
34 Ed. Weston, Sutton, . Neb 80.00
35 P. H. Ulaslnger. Plattsmouth Neb.. X no
36 Ed. Weston, Sutton, Neb 30.00
37 W. A. Stewart, Lexington, Neb.... 40.00
3S C. L. McLeod, Dannebrog, Neb.... 47.00
39 August Hoofman, Sutton. Neb 20.00
40 Elmer E. and U. T. Young, Lex
ington, Neb. 33.00
Yoaa Has Commits Balclde.
LEXINGTON. Neb.. Oct. 28.-(Speclal
Telegram.) On Monday evening about (
o'clock, Charles Boales, a young man liv
ing north of Cosad, committed suicide by
drinking carbolic acid. The young man
was 21 years old and had been living alone
on his farm. He was to have been married
on the day following his death. Friends
can give no reason for the deed. The body
was sent to Friend, Neb., his old home,
Fall colds ai qulcn.) wured kjr Foley's
Honey snd Tar, the great throat and lung
remedy. The genuine contains no barm
ful drugs. Bold bv all druggist.
:. rria&y is a. ureal D&.ra.ii uay
o.r UASEMfcN 1 ILU XUi MOTION
BOYS' CLOTHING SPECIALLY PRICED
rh 75e Knickerbocker Pant. Special at 39c
You can only realize what these pants are by coming
-down and seeing them. Good, honest, strong fab
i rics the kind that boys need for rough wear. Buy
these pants now, at, pair
Coys' $2.50 Eeefers
(small size) at 98c
Only ages 3 to 6 years
Not very many, come
Quick. Dark patterns,
on sleeve, 9 2.6
value, at . . .
Boys' $3.50 School
Overcoats at $2.50
A long cut, fancy cheviot
overcoat for boys, ages
7 to 15 years, for school
wear. Others ask. I ft1? ft
f Kit an4 ti flft V
T COYS' $1 an! $5 EMCKES30CKE2 SUITS at $2.50
1 Odda and endji. short lot of many all wool sulu that positively sold
"P t0 5 w,ltn Btr'8ht and knlcker panU. at $3.50
' Br&ndeis Stores-
AID RICH OUT FOE GOVERNOR
Senator Anaoaares Platform oa
Ma lea II Will Appeal to Repab
llcaa Voters at Primaries
(From a Ftaff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Oct. 28. (Special.) At last
blowoff Is aboutt o come at the Insane
asylum at Lincoln. Superintendent Wood
srd has asked for the state accountant to
examine the books and records at the In
stitution. This request, coming after six
or elpht months of war between the su
perintendent and the bookkeeper, means
one of two things either Felix Newton, the
bookkeeper. Is to be fired or the governor
Intends to throw the harpoon Into the su
perintendent. Bright and early this morning Superin
tendent Woodard came to the state house
snd made his demand for the state ac
countant to at once come to the asylum
and Investigate It, snd a few moments
after he left Felix Newton rushed Into the
governor's office for a private conference
with Secretary Furse.
Whether the steward, Horace Bishop. Is
going to be dragged Into the controversy
remains to be seen, but It has been re
ported at the state house that the steward
and the bookkeeper are at outs and he
may also come In for a checking up during
State Accountant Tulleys refused to go
out and Investigate the Institution at the
Invitation of the superintendent until Au
ditor Barton had given him orders to do so.
Inasmuch as the vouchers'for the Insti
tution have not yet been-filed with ; the
secretary of state. It is taken to mean that
Superintendent Wdodard Intends to dis
charge a number of employes, but he does
not want the fact. to become known until
after election. In fact there Is evidence
to Indicate that he has already requested
the resignation of Newton, though the
bookkeeper this morning would not con
firm that repqrt.
Superintendent Woodard has engaged in
a policy of. not taking the public Into his
confidence regarding affairs at the insti
tution and every time a news story leaks
out of the institution It stirs the superin
tendent to serious activity. Recently . he
called the employes on the carpet and at
tempted to discover the party who was
giving out the news. He even went so far,
an employe Bald, as to call on the painters
working on the building and demanded to
know of them If they had given out any
news of the Institution. In order' to stop
Information leaking out of the institution
to ' the taxpayers Dr. Woodard has fre
quently complained of the employes, and
for that reason or some other he has dis
charged many of them.
Felix Newton had his head under the
axe several weeks ago, but no one around
the asylum was brave enough to drop the
axe. That was when Newton refused to
sign a receipt for a car of coal which he
said had not been delivered to the Insti
tution. Superintendent Woodard and
Steward Bishop both tried to get the re
ceipt from Newton and the claim of the
coal company was held up for several
months, until finally the superintendent
hlmstilf prevailed upon the board to allow
it. The fact that the superintendent failed
to discharge Newton at that time gave rise
to considerable speculation.
Aldrlch Oat for Governor.
Senator C. H. Aldrlch announces him
self as a candidate for governor, subject to
the approval of the republican primaries
to be held In August 1910, and submits for
consideration the following personal views
The republican party should adopt. In the
convention or 110, a platform as progres
sive as that of UKM. As a result of its fulfill
ment we got the benefit of the splendid
laws or the legislature of lwj.
I stand for the impartial enforcement of
No class or business should be' favored
above ajiy other class or business and all
mustt ob justly dealt wr.n.
Labor should have its just-recompense of
Corporations should have adequate pro
tection from unjust assaults, snd should
pay their fair share of taxation.
In the strife between employees and pub
Ho service corporations, I bellev; that tho
public should be protected by compulsory
I firmly believe In the principle of coun
ty option as a means of regulating the
liquor traffic and shall use my Influence
for the enactment and enforcement of such
a law, believing It to be In the Interests
of sobriety and economy and In accordance
with the American principle or the mi
I believe that our state supreme court
should have original and exclusive juris
diction In passing upon the validity of state
law with power of appeal provided direct
to the United States supreme court.
I stand for the most rigid economv In
the administration of the . state's affairs
consistent with good government, to the
end that taxation may be reduced to the
minimum and the blessings of prosperity
-n loved by all.
I believe that some adequate wav should
e provided to better secure depositors for
he r money left in hanks.
I emphatically believe In the primary
lection plan of nominating public officials
and shall use my best enneavors to enm
Inate the vicious feature from the present
law and to so amend It a to make It
meet the requirements of the people of
More Grief for McGraw.
Joseph McOraw, former adjutant at the
soldiers' home at Grand Island, who was
forced to resign because he criticised the
management of Commander Ell Barnes, has
recetvel another hot poke in the ribs from
the superintendent. Mr. McOraw In his
claims against the state filed an Item for
$5 for horse hire from September IS to .10
and for hauling his furniture and house
hold goods away from the Institution, 17.
Through these two Items Commander
Barnes drew his blue pencil and in a let
ter he aald he knew nothing about them.
He did place his approval on a claim of
J75 for salary. So,' notwithstanding he
bucked the machine and was thrown out
of the Institution because of it, Mr. Mc
Oraw's penalties have not all been paid.
Street Hallway Still Delays.
The Lincoln Traction company has not
yet filed Its report with the State Rail
way commission and unless this Is done
forthwith the commission Intends to appeal
to the courts to find out the reason of the
delay and force a compliance with the law.
The excuse this morning given by the sec
retary, was that President McDonald re
lused to sign the report. Mr. McDonald
said the secretary, informed him that Vice
President Sharpe would do the signing.
Late this afternoon Mr. Sharpe, who ex
pects to make himself president of the
company, had not affixed his signature to
the report. In the meantime the attorney
general said the railway commission had
no discretion In the matter of corporation.)
filing reports but It must see to It that they
are filed by the first of August.
The state Board of Publ'.e Lands and
Buildings this afternoon let the rcntraot
for the construction of an elevated tank
at the Girls' Industrial home at Ml lord.
The contract was let to the Des Molnea
Bridge Iron works for (2.08b. Tht tank I
will hold 2S.A00 gallons and will be used
for fir protection and to supply the In-
Miss Net Msrks, who has been employed
In the state house for a number of years
ss a stenographer, left tonight for Billings,
Mont., where she has secured a position
aa a stenogrspher.
Eben Lt - g of Omaha. 82 years old, has
made application to the secretary of state
for a commission as a notary. So far as a
hasty Investigation of the records show,
Mr. Long is the oldest app leant now on
Plan is to Pat Six Men Into the
Field to Keep the Work
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Oct. 28.-(Speclal Telegram.)
The Anti-Saloon league and the Nebraska
Temperance union were merged more closely
today when the Board of Trustees of the
league Invited the governing board of the
union to meet with them. Out of the forces
present, the officers of the Anti-Saloon
League of America, Department of Ne
braska, were elected. The following are
the officers elected: S. K. Warrick, presi
dent; J. L. MeBrlen, vice president; Rev.
Samuel Z. Batten, secretary; J. M. Guile,
The headquarters committee, which Is to
be the executive committee of the league
s: S. K. Warrick, Alliance; S. Z. Batten,
Lincoln; C. B. Anderson, Crete; B. F.
Fellmsn, Omaha; Mrs. F. B. Heald, Osce
ola; W. R. Patrick, South Omaha; U. 8
Rohrer, Hastings; T.. M. Wlmberly. Unl
verslty Place; W. P. Alysworth, Bethany
It was decided to immeamtely divide the
state Into four dlstrldts, the northern dls
trict with office at Norfolk, southern dls
trlct with office at Hastings, eastern dls
trlct with office at Lincoln, and the Omaha
district with an office at Omaha. Lincoln
Is to continue to be the state headquarteds.
This plan will put six men In the field.
Including the two who are already there,
who will devote their entire time to the
work. An effort will be made to raise a
campaign fund of (60,000.
Hurt Under Auto
Tom Johnson and John Wamherg
Caught Under Car that Turned
Turtle on Prairie.
SIDNEY, Neb., Oct. St. (Special Tele
gram.) Tom Johnson, president or the
Commercial bank of Chappell, and John
Wamberg, m real estate agent of that vll-
age, were speeding along in an auto at a
fifty-mile gait near tha St. George ranch,
four miles cast f here, when, In trying
to avoid a wagon in the road, the wheels
skidded' along the rough sod for over 100
feet and the car turned turtle, throwing
them both under the car and Injuring them
severely. The car waa demolished. John
son and Wamberg were taken back to
Chappell and will be laid up for some
time. ' L '.
Repabltcaas Peas at Alma.
k ALMA, Neb., Oct 28-(Speclal.) The
ladles' and gentlemen's Taft-clubs of Alma
gave a republican banquet in the armory
this evening free to all members and
friends of the party. E. Overman of
Red Cloud was the principal speaker.
Pormer County School Superintendent
Testifies in Paul Case.
DENIES EVERY CHARGE MADE
Admits GolnsT to Florence and He-
Ins Told by Paal of Ills Iatea
tlon to Name Him la Di
K. J. Bodwell of Bestrlce took the stand
In the Paul divorce hearing this morning
to deny the charges which have linked his
name with that of Mrs. Paul. The former
Douglas county superintendent of schools
entered denial In whole and In detail of
the allegations of the plaintiff and of the
evidence given against himself.
"Were you ever In any room at the Mil
lard hotel, or at any other hotel, with Mrs.
Paul?" he was asked.
' "I never was."
"Did you ever meet her In any place ex
cept her home?"
"I never did," replied the witness.
After questions with regard to meeting
Mrs. Paul and Mrs. Nichols In front of cer
tain stores the witness was asked:
"Were you ever alone with Mrs. Paul at
any time In your life?"
"I was not." said Bodwell.
Ills Visit to Paal.
Cross-examination had to do with a visit
of his to Florence, March 22, this year.
He testified that he called on Paul then
and that Paul then told him there would
be a suit and that Bodwell would be a
"You knew," asked A. W. Jefferls, "that
I was Paul's attorney?"
"You knew also that I had been a friend
of your for years?"
"Then why did you not come to see me?"
"I was conscious," answered Bodwell,
"that there was nothing In this and I
thought that If there were any Intention
to try to involve me that you would come
to see me." ,
"You expected me," asked the lawyer, "to
come and hunt you up?"
Bodwe'.l repeated his former answer.
Bodwell Falters Briefly.
One question on cross-examination made
the witness, who was perceptibly nervous,
falter for the smallest part of a second.
This was when Jefferls asked him why he
had gone to Florence that day.
But he answered that he "had wanted
to take a street car ride with his niece and
had wished to see the pump station."
Ed H. Walker's examination was not
through when the court rose at noon. His
testimony concerned Itself so far with the
meeting of Mrs. Paul and Mrs. Nichols
In Council Bluffs.
Mrs. Paul ended her fourth day's ap
pearance on the stand before Bodwell was
called. Her last testimony was with re
gard to a "widow's veil," which Mrs. Gunn
said she wore down to Omaha several times
before she and Paul separated."
Mrs. Paul explained this as not a widow's
veil, "but a little chiffon affair" which
she had borrowed to furbish up a shabby
Nebraska News Notes.
BEATRICE The New Home Telephone
company yesterday finished Its leng dis
tance line between Beatrice ana Marys-
vllle. Kan. J
SARGENT Two exoerlenced ' roasters
came up on the evening train Tuesday to
take charge of the ox for Thursday's barbecue.
BEATRICE Announcement was received
here yesterday of the marriage of Miss
fioy KJnnamon or this city ana r reo.
Radtke. in Denver.
BEATRICE The threshing outfit belong
ing to John Long went through a small
bridge eight miles northwest of the city
yesterday. Nobody waa Injured.
BEATRICE Superintendent Brlnkerhoft
of the southern division of the Union
Paclflo was In the city yesterday on a
tour of inspection of the company s lines.
BEATRICE The marriage of Hubert L.
Sparks and Miss Margaret Barry was
solemnised last evening at the home of
the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dennis
Barry, six miles south of this city. Rev.
U. O. Brown officiating.
SARGENT A. H. Brooks, a miller at
Sargent, has offered the choice of the
hand-painted plates In his store as a prise
for the best loaf of bread brought In elec
tion day made from hla flour. The bread
will be given to the Methodist ladles for
their election day dinner.
BEATRICE The body of Mrs. Amelia
Gtfford, a former resident of this city who
died Monday at Superior, Neb., waa
brought here yesterday for Interment. She
was an old resident of Highland townshlD
snd was seventy-three years of age. She Is
survived by a family. of seven children.
FAIRBURY John, the 15-vear-old son nf
Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Clarey, living three
miles east of this city, was accidentally
shot through the palm of the left hand
while preparing to go hunting yesterdav
afternoon. He had hold of the barrel of
the rifle and went into the pantry to get
some more shells, not knowing the gun
was loaded, when lt was accidentally dis
Q0YERN0R HADLEY TO
COME WITH GRAIN MEN
Missouri Execatlve Will Attend
Cora Show and Speak oa
. . , December 16.
If you have anything to sell or trade
and want quick action, advertise It In The
Bee Want Ad columns.
Governor Herbert Hadley, Congressman
Ellis of Kansas City and P. D. Carroll,
president of the Kansas City Grain ex
change, with two carloads of Kansas City
grain men, are coming to Omaha, Decem
ber 18, which Is grain dealers' day at the
National Corn exposition. A telegram from
Will A Campbell, who is now In Kansas
City was received by T. F. Sturgess of the
exposition stating that he had secured the
promise from Congressman Ellis and Mr.
Carroll and that they had promised to
bring Governor Hadley with them.
Mr. Ellis and Governor Hadley are en
thusiastic river navigation men and they
will both speak at the meeting of the Mis
souri River Navigation congress.
Plans are now forming for an elaborate
entertainment for the grain men December
16. Delegations are expected from all the
prominent grain centers In the country.
St. Louts promises to send twice as many
as came last year. Buffalo is expected to
send a special car. Chicago, Minneapolis,
St Paul and Milwaukee will also furnish
One of the events of the day will be the
awarding of the Colorado oat trophy worth
(1,600 by Governor Shafroth of that state.
The trophy will go to the exhibitor who
shows the best peck of oats at the exposition.
Nobody Is Too Old
to learn that the sure way to cure cough
or cold 'is with Dr. King's New Discovery.
GOo and (1.00. Sold by Beaton Drug Co.
Bee Want Ads are Business Boosters.
For Nebraska Generally fair Friday;
For lo-a Generally fair and warmer
"-p"'neratures at Omaha yesterday;
6 a. m 33
8 a. m 33
to Save Shoe
As previously announced we
are going to confine our men's
shoe prices to (2 60. 3.60 and (4.80
with one exception Burt A Pack
ard's guaranteed patent leathers,
at (4 00. Our boys' shoe prices
to (1.60, (2.00 and (2.60.
In consequence of this
derision we now offer the
following bona fide reduc
tions, which we advise you
to take advantage of.
All SS.OO, SB.60 and (I CQ
.00 men's shoes.
All 4 shoes, emesrt avt CA
guaranteed pa teats
Txa iohs or qvaxztt clotxbs
Next time you buy flour
don't just order "a sack of flour"
be particular tell the grocer to
send you a sack of
The Flour of Perfect Purity
r-sTHE FLOUR "1
Sunkist Flour is made from
plump, sweet wheat berries from
the very pick of Nebraska's
wealth of sun-ripened golden
wheat That's what gives Sun
kist its rich creamy color and its
fine wheaten flavor.
Sunkist is worth 25 cents a sack more than ordinary .flour, yet
it costs you no more. .
Maney Milling Co., Omaha
DETAILS OF ASTOR
CASE ARE WITHHELD
Attorney C. H. Yoaaar. Referee la
Bait, Will loos Be Able to Re
port to Coart.
NEW YORK, Oct. ZS.-A1I information
concerning the action for a legal separa
tion which Mrs. John Jacob Astor Is re
ported to have brought against her hus
band, Colonel Astor, Is being carefully
withheld from the public, though It was
stated today that Lawyer C. H. Toung
would soon be able to submit his report as
referee to the court. It Is further stated
that In lieu ef alimony, should the sep
aration be granted. Colonel Astor will make
a division of hla property for the benefit
of Mrs. Astor. So far as can be learned,
Mrs. Astor has given do testimony before
7 a. m
8 a. m
9 a. m
10 a. m
11 a. m
1 p. m
2 p. m
S p. m
4 p. m
5 p. m
7 p. m '.,
S p. m
S p. m
In your blood are the millions
V eorpuoclos that defend you
To make and keep these little soldiers
healthy and strong, is simply to make
end keep the blood of the right quality
Thu is just what Rood's Sarsaparille
Joes it helps the little soldiers in your
blood to fight disease for you.
It cures scrofula, ec tenia, eruptions,
catarrh, rheumatism, anemia, nervous
n"as, dyspepsia, general debility, sod
w ilds up the whole system.
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU
OMAHA, Oct. 2$. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation,' compared with
the corresponding period of the last three
'earf: i0. 1W8. 1907. 19t.
Maximum temperature.... 67 2 CI 62
Minimum temperature.... 32 37 31 32
Mean temperature 44 60 41 42
Precipitation 00 .00 .00 .00
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March
1. and compared with the last two years-
Normal temperature 4
Excess for the day .'!!!!!."."." 4
Total deficiency since March 1 "!"l&8
Normal precipitation 07 Inch
Deficiency for the day 07 Inch
lo'ai rainfall ulnce March 1 ... .24 ti'i Inches
Deficiency since March 1 2.S9 Inches
jenciency ror cor. period. 1H. . S.K Inches
Deficiency for cor. period. 1!W7.. 7.46 inches
Reports froat Stations at T P. M.
Station and State Temp. Mai. Raln-
of Weather. J p. ni. Temp. fail.
Bismarck, clear 44 64 .0J
Cheyenne, cloudy 64 70 !o
Chicago, clear 42 42 OJ
Davenport, clear 40 44 .0)
Denver, part cloudy tW 7a .00
Havre, clear 60 72 .00
Helena, clear 66 66 ,00
Huron, clear 48 62 .00
Kansas City, clear 64 82 .00
North Platte, clear 64 72 .00
Omaha, clear 60 M .0)
Rapid City, clear 64 7 .00
8t. Douts, clear 48 60 .0
Ht. Paul, clear 38 42 .00
halt Lake, cloudy 68 72 .00
alentlne, clear 68 72 .00
Wllllston, cloudy 00 60 .OJ
"T" indicates trace of precipitation.
1 I A. wk"-"
1 i iu i
Leaves Omaha, . , .7:30 P. F.l.
Arrives Lincoln, . 0:20 P.
Arrives Col. Sp'gs, 11:40 A. CI.
Arrives Denver, .12:15 P.
Arrives Pueblo, . .1:00 P.
Sunday. October 31st
chair car and din
ing car service
No. 17, Oklahoma tnd Texas' Express,
will leave Hmaha 4:05 Instead 4t40 P. M.
; G. S. PEHTECOST, D. P. A.
I4ih and Farnam Sis.,
OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE NOV. 1ST
Room No. 406 has a south and west front, is 19y2x26y2
feet in dimension, and is so partitioned as to make three
offices. There is a large sized fireproof vault in connec
tion with this room. Rent $50.00 per month.
Room No. 413 is an inside court room, lSVfcxUVfe feet,
and has fireproof vault. Rents for $18.00 per month.
Room No. 623 is close to the elevator. I414x26 feet.
Has a vault in connection, and rents for $25.00 per month.
We offer for rent the building located at 914 Farnam
street, which is a one story and basement building. This
is in the wholesale district, being convenient to car line.
For further particulars call - '
The Dee Building Go.
Sbob Bonflas S3S
17th and Farn&xa St
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