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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 19, 1910)
iHE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, MAY 10, 1010.
BARTON CASE CALLED TODAY
SUte Auditor, However, May Isiue
Warrant and Thu Avoid Trial.
HARVESTERS . FORM COMBINE
Thre.her Form Organisation to Vim
llonra of Labor anil l'n
Mar Ask for Better
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Nelj., May Is. (Special Tele
ram.) Who will represent State Auditor
Harton tomorrow In the cane wherein
Luther I Ludden hus anki-d for a
mandamus to compel him to lnsue a war
rant for IiIm pay on secretary of the State
Normal boarrt, wa discussed at a confer
ence between the auditor, attorney general
and W. J. Furxo, secretary to the governor.
Mr. Thompson has suggested tint, Inus
much as gave' an opinion to the auditor
that It would be legal to pay the bill, It
Would be advisable for the executive de
partment to secure other counsel for the
auditor. Ho Arthur Mullen may look after
that end of the case.
In the meantime there is- a possibility
that Auditor Barton may Issue the war
rant tomorrow and not come to trial on
the case. To warrant him In doing this he
has the opinion the attorney general as
well as the order of the court which
ordered him to Issue the warrant or show
cause why not by tomorrow. The auditor
has come to the conclusion there Is too
much Vo-mica- In -the case for him to get
mixed up In it any further.
The Nebraska Throshermcn's association
Is being organized here at a meeting which
convened, today and , jvll hold over tomor
row. Persona Interested In threshing are
perfecting the organization and, It la ex
pected, ' several' hundreds will Join. The
object of the organization Is to secure leg
l.ilatlon which will protect persons en
gaged In such; business as well as to keep
up the price for the work done. One of
the principal complaints of the thresher
men Is that they are responsible for bridges
which give way under a machine. They
will Insist that the legislature pass laws
which compel the construction of bridges
)ptrong enough to carry the machines.
Mayor Love welcomed the delegates.
SMALL RIOT AT KENESAW
Several CltUene are Slightly Wounded
In Conflict with Italian
HASTINGS. Neb., May 18. (Special Tele
gram.) Heveral citizens of Kenesaw were
wounded, two seriously. In conflicts with
Italians at that place last night, resulting
from efforts by the Americana to protect
a Mexican, laborer, who waa employed with
the Italians in construction work on the
Burlington. I. E. Hershey waa cut In the
right arm and Landy Berllcker In the ab
domen. Both will recover. The Italians
attacked the Mexican without provocation
and the people .of Kenesaw nushed to pro
tect him. After some minutes of fighting
the -Italians went to their car, but later
renewed the attack on the Mexican, who
has a hut in Kenesaw. The Americans
again Interfered.' The Italians fought with
knives, but finally were forced to flee from
town. Several sfiot-s were fired.
NlMEROl'i ACCIDENTS IN WEST
Several Persons Injured In Vicinity
of Hold re are.
HOLDREQM, Neb.,' May 18.-Speclal.)
Oscar Swanson was thrown from his suggy
while hia horse waa pitching and attempt
ing to run away. He austalned a badly
lacerated face and chest, and a portion of
the front part of his tongue was cut off.
Only laat week the same young man took a
header from the aecond story of the old
court house and narrowly escaped serious
Yesterday while the steel gang waa at
work near Axtell, on the Burlington, two
Greek laborers, Grytopol! and Mertrytolds,
were seriously Injured while assisting in
unloading rails. Both men, who were
standing on the ground, were struck by a
rail which slipped from the grasp of the
men on the car, It is said. Grytopoll had
a, hip dislocated and was otherwise bruised,
while Mertrytolds sustained what may yet
prove fatal Internal injuries. Both victims
of the accident are now in the local hospital-
Andrew Polashky, who was beating his
way back to his home In Chicago, was
throwri .under a freight train at Oxford
yesterday and his feet so badly crushed
tt amputation was necessary In order to
k(ti his life. The young Pule waa brought
here for medical attention and his rel
atives notified of the accident. It Is said
that the young man has wealthy connec
tions In Chicago, but that under no circum
stance had be attempted to borrow from
'.urn In order to return to his home. No
word from his folks has so far been re
ceives. Lucy Wilson, a little niece of the late
Jcffery Stone of thia city, was the victim
of a sad accident yesterday. It seems that
she waa enjjylng a play on the school
grounds previous to school; one of her
playmates came running at her with a long,
sharp piece of wood. The little girl did not
fet out ot the way quick enough to escape
Veins; hurt, however, and received the long
lpllnter full In the eye. The eyeball was
Wrrtbly lacerated, and It la feared that
the sight Is gone completely. The Wound
Hy prove only temporary, however, but
to tar the. doctoors have been unable to
EVERY pound of OLD
is chosen from "Old
Crop Stocks," sufficiently
aged to develop the rich
mellow flavor and fragrant
Our experts test dozens of samples each sample Is roasted and
"drawn" to test the comparative cup qualities and only the best of
the lot are chosen. These are then blended, roasted and again
Tested by Taste
to insure absolute uniformity in quality, body, flavor and aroma.
TONE BROS. i
MNm e th, fmmrnm. Tea Im.
make a sufficiently dose examination to
give then; definite assurance as to this.
Grand Army Men
Twelve Hundred People Already at
Fairbury for State Veterans'
KAlRBfRV. Neb., May 18.-(.pecial Tele
gram.) The first day of the encampment
of the Grand Army of the Republic was
ushered In at 6 o'clock yesterday by a
bugle call from the dome of the court
house. About 1,200 delegates have already
arrived and the verlous committees , have
been busy all day taking care ot their
Martial music waa furnished all during
the day by the National Association of
Civil Wur Veterans. Three concerts were
given by the Hebron Military band and
other bands and drum corpa kept things
lively all day.
The city was beautifully decorated In
our rational colors, every business house
was covered with bunting and flags, and a
majority of the residences displayed the
Stars and Stripes.
Among the nbted men who arrived today
to participate In the encampment were:
Department Commander L. l. Richards,
W. K. Andrews, assistant auditor of the
Treasury department at Washington; Gov
ernor Shailenberger, and Mrs. Abble A.
Adams, president of the Women's Relief
This evening a general reception was
tendered the national and department offi
cers at the Christian church, presided over
by Mrs. Abbie A. Adams.
High School Fete
Day for Omaha
Meet Called Off for Capital City Will
Take Place in Omaha
LINCOLN, Neb., May lS.-(Speclal Tele
gramsThe annual fote day track and
field meet of Nebranka High schools Is to
be held in Omaha. May 28. Owing to the
smallpox epidemic at the state university
the meet had been postponed, but the ac
tion met with criticism.
Pierre Men In Jail at Norfolk.
PIERCE. Neb., May 18. (Special.)
Frank McSeaton and rlck Peebles, who
have been running- a moving picture show
her the past three months, were arrested
at Norfolk last Friday on complaint of R.
H. Patrick on the charge of Jumping their
board bill. Chief of Police George
Goff notified the officers at Norfolk that
the young men. were wanted and that they
had left the evening before and were sup
posed to be In that city. They were brought
back the next day by the sheriff of Pierce
county and arraigned before Judge Kelley.
They acknowledged their Indebtedness to
the landlord to the amount of S28, but
claimed that they had no money to set
tle tho same. Thereupon the Judge fined
each defentfhnt 15 and costs, and ordered
the sheriff to keep them In Jail to servo out
the amount of the fine and costs. As soon
as they are released they will be met by at
tachment proceedings, Messrs. Nelson &
Johrson having a claim against them for
rental during the most of the time they op
erated their picture show here. To protect
tljelr claim Nelson A Johnson attached the
moving picture machine, slides, lenses and
other paraphernalia belonging to the show
Broken Bun Doctor Drops Dead.
BROKEN BOW, Neb., May 18. (Special.)
Dr. A. Vincent Sheridan of this place, died
suddenly at Paola, Kan., early Monday
morning. Dr. Sheridan was a practicing
physician here and, accompanied by his
wife, left Paola Saturday night with the
Intention of bringing back a daughter, who
Is In the care of a sister residing there.
The child Is by a former wife, and the
sister, It Is said,' refused to give her up,
owing to family reasons. Mrs. Sheridan
Tuesday telegraphed a brother that the
doctor was dead and the body would be
sent Immediately to Broken Bow. When
tre body arrived on No. 43 this morning,
It waa ascertained that the doctor had
dropped dead of heart failure while walking
upstairs. Two brothers, who reside In
Kansas, accompanied the body. Funeral
services, under the auspices of the Modern
Woodman of America, were held from the
Methodist church Tuesday afternoon. Dr.
Sheridan, who was 41 years of age, leaves
a widow and three children. ,
- Alio Tour of Kearney Boosters.
KEARNEY, Neb.. May 18. (Special.)
Plans for the Kearney club automobile
trade excursion trip are now perfected, and
forty automobiles loaded with 128 business
and professional men will leave this city
on Thursday morning, May 26. A path
finder car went over the trip last week
and a route book has been prepared, show
ing the entire run of the trip. A brass
band of twenty pieces has been engaged
and many preparations have been made by
towns along the way to receive the visitors.
The general purpose of the trip Is to boost
for central Nebraska. As Kearney Is not
a w holesale pplnt there Is no particular axe
to grind for Itself. There will be much
done on this trip towards the agitation of
the capital removal proposition, various
statlstica and argumenta being spread,
showing why capital will benefit central
It is such care in selection, blending,
roasting, and packing in air-tight packages
that makes possible the rare bouquet, the
exquisite flavor, the mellow richness of
OLD GOLDEN COFFEE. And every
pound is exactly like every other pound.
Bay an J try m pound fo-ay
25 cents at Grocers. '
Da Moinos, Iowa.
Bryan May Try
to Force Plans
Eeport from Lincoln Will Jump in
Senatorial Race Unless Party
From a Btaff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. May lN.-(SpeciiU.) William
J. liryan, candidate for the United States
str.ate! Is this the program? To change
it. It may be necessary for the democrutic
party to force the democratic legislators,
to force the democratic governor to call
an extra session of the lesislature and
submit the Initiative and rtferendum.
The above report is being circulated
here In the Uran wing of the democratic
parly. In addition to making the race
for the senate, In event of the failure of
the democratic legislature to submit the
Initiative and referendum, Mr. Bryan is
said to contemplate forcing the democratic
slits convention to endorse county option
and Is reported to be willing to wage the
hardest fight of his lifo.
C. W. Uryan Is managing the fight for
the initiative and referendum and if that
fight is lost, It is said he will continue
the scrap for county option and that his
forces will include W. J. I3ryan, as a sen
Mr. Bryan has announced officially that
he will be In Nebraska from the first to
the middle of July and that he will take
a hsnd in politics and those who are close
to him believe that he cannot support
O. M. Hitchcock for the senate since
Hitchcock came out publicly in an Inter
view 'here in opposition to the Bryan pro
gram. These same persons Insist there
Is no chance that Bryan will support
Hitchcock. Those who know Mr. Jlitch
cock here Insist that he will never with
draw from the race in the interest of Mr.
Bryan, but that he will fight. Consequently
there will be a real knock down and drag
out in the ranks of democarcy within a
very few weeks.
Democrats who have been at the state
house lately and those who are taking an
Interest In proceedings, are not enthus
iastic over the candidacy of Mr. Hitchcock,
but they believe that if he would support
some other candidate when Mr. Bryan an
nounces his candidacy and withdraw him
self, he would be able p defeat the presi
dential aspirant in the democratic pri
maries. Some of these are even predicting
that Mr. Hitchcock may even urge the
democrats ot the state to vote for Richard
L. Metcalfe, but there Is not one chance
In many that Metcalfe will ever be a can
didate, unless when Hitchcock gets out Mr.
Bryan will follow Buit.
All of which brings up the question "did
Mr. Bryan promise Mr. Hitchcock that he
would not be a candidate for the senate?"
The significant feature of this Is that no
statement of the matter can be secured at
the Commoner office. If Mr. Bryan be
lieved that he really promised Mr. Hitch
cock that he would under no circumstances
make the race, those who have discussed it,
say there would be no reason for the presi
dential candidate to keep still about it.
The excuse offered by those who say they
are on the "inside" for Mr. Bryan falling
to deny the Hitchoock statement Is that
to do so would be equivalent to announc
ing his candidacy, and the time- is not yet
ripe for that. .
No man in Nebraska Is watching the
Bryan maneuvers more closely than Is
Governor Shailenberger. He had two rep
resentatives at the Bryan Omaha meeting
last night and he la keeping close tab on
those legislators who have called on the
peerless leader. The governor does not
want to call that session and he does not
want to break with Bryan, and he does
not want to run for office on a county ot:
tion platform, even though he said he
would make the fight on any platform. In
the meantime fireworks are due before
Callaway Commercial dob.
CALLAWAY. May 18.-(Special.)-The
Callaway Commercial club was organised
here tonight, with John Moran, president;
V. M. McGrew, secretary, and William Ty
son, treasurer. Arrangements were made
for tho entertainment of the Kearney Com
mercial club, which will visit Callaway by
automobiles on May 26. The train will be
composed of forty automobiles,' carrying 100
members of the Kearney club. They will
remain over night, and the new Callaway
club will arrange a program and banquet
for their entertainment. The new Calla
way Commercial club will also Join the
Omaha club in its state-wide advertising
Class liar at Diitbar,
DUNBAR, Neb., May 18. (Speclal.)
Tho graduating class of 1910 rendered the
play "Farmer Haskins" to a TO house last
night. The participants were Misses Elfle
Haney, Vera Kruss, F.lsie Scott and Dollle
Smith; and Messrs. Reuben Johnson, Ar
thur Tell, Vern Harackman and Calvin Wll
helm. These compose the class of 1910.
The high school Juniors gave the grad
uating class a banquet at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Murray. Austin Baker
was toastmaster and the event was delight
Also Dismiss at Beatrice.
BEATRICE, Neb., May 18. (Special Tele
gramsThe relief suit of the Harbach
heirs of Omaha against E. J. Sullivan and
others was dismissed in court today. This
ends the litigation over the ownership of
the Beatrice Electric Company and places
the plant in charge of E. J. Sullivan of
Nebraska News Notes.
REWARD Oake A Llenhardt, milliners,
have made assignment of their stock to
firms where they bought their stock.
BEATRICE Rudolph Schank was shot
through the palm of the left hand while
trying to remove a cartridge from a 22
A ll A The Alma City band was reor
ganised at a meeting of the business men
in the parlors of the Harlan County bank
BEATRICE Frank Bayless was arrested
yesterday on complaint of A. C. Reel,
charging him with stealing a row boat.
The ease is set for hearing next Saturday
ALMA The Alma Interstate fair will be
held this year, September U, 14, 16 and IB.
The vhautauqua will begin July 14, and
over iUO season tickets are already sold
for the session.
NEBRASKA C1TY-G. M. Lathrop Tues
day received notice of the death of his
uncle, Ira II Lathrop, aged 8ti, at his home
at Hancock, AVis. He was formerly a resi
dent of this tity.
RISING CITY-George Wilson, former
rural free delivery currier, died Monday
from Internal cancers. He bus been con
fined to his house nearly a year and to
his bed by intense suffering for three
RE AT RICE J. W. Whits was fined (100
and coats today by Judge Ellis fur short
changing Bert Weindeiihanimer, a local
grocer. He was unable to pay his fine and
was remanded to Jail. )! claims his home
is In Texas.
BEATRICE Ralph Fishbaek and Miss
Mamie Holltngs orth were married this
morning In the cottage In the northeast
part of the city furnished some ago by
the groom. Rev. J. E. Davis performed
RISING CITT Tb Grand Aj-my of the
Republic post has decided they will not
go to the cemetery to decorate the graves
of tluir comrades For ten yetrs past
carrtagen have been provided for them
by the cltixens.
RISING CITY A disease which has
puzzled a past eta te veterinarian and some
present ones has caused the death of a
doi-n horses In the neighborhood of Sur
prise. One Owner has lost Fix In the
course of two weeks.
BEATRICE Arthur P. Her and Mrs.
Lucy Metiger, both of Hebron, were mar
ried here yesterday by Judse Wnlden. The
iiiitae also officiated at the 'marriage of
John Geddes of St. Louis and Mrs. Flor
ence Skinner of Lincoln.
1'KIU'-Cards have been received here
announcing the marriage of Samuel Storms
and Miss Bertha Bailey at Ahinlene. Tex.
Mr. Storms formerly lived here and Is well
known throughout the county. Mr. and
Mrs. Storms will live at Clinton, Okl.
NEBRASKA CITY Mrs. Carrie Elliott,
wife of William Elliott, died at her home,
south of this city, Tuesday after a brief
Illness at the age of 22. She leaves a hus
band and a 2-year-old daughter. The fu
neral was held Wednesday afternoon.
PLATTSMOUTH County Surveyor Fred
Patterson has brought suit in the district
court against the Board of County Com
missioners, C. R. Jordan, L. J. Swltzer and
M. L. Frledrich. to compel them to pur
chase tools necessary for him to transact
the business of his office, .
BEATRICE Mrs. Musadors Clark of
Stillwater, Okl., died yesterday at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Stephen
Bull, ased 36 years. Cancer was the cause
of death. She Is surviving by her husband
and three daughters. 1 he remains will
be Interred In Beatrice cemetery Thursday.
YORK On Thursday the Fairmont Trl
Stato league will play a game with the
York Comerclal Club Boosters. The two
teams on paper appear evenly matched,
and It is believed that the game will be
closely contested. It Is the first game
of the year between a league team and the
YORK Romeo CUthero, son of Mr. and
Mrs. C. B. CUthero, one of York's most
popular young business men, was brought
home from Wyoming, accompanied by a
physician, and this afternoon died from
paralysis. The deceased was born in York
county and for the last eight years has
lived at York and Benedict, Neb.
GENEVA The graduating exercises of
the Geneva High school will be held in the
auditorium of the high school building on
Friday evening, May 27. The Baccaluu
reate sermon will be In the Methodist Epis
copal church on the evening of May 22. by
Rev J. M. Embree. The class day exer
cises on Monday, May 23, will be held In
the high school auditorium.
ALMA J. F. Albin. editor of the Orleans
Chronicle, filed Monday for the nomina
tion as representative on the republican
ticket. It is probable that he will have no
opposition before the primaries in his own
party and Joseph Snyder, the democratic
representative, who has represented this
county the past two terms, made the state
ment Saturday that he was not a candidate
for renomlnatlon again.
SEWARD Burglars attempted to get
Into- C. H. Riggert's Jewelry store Sunday
night. They went through a coal hole
on Sunday night at Melln's pharmacy, but
could not raise the inside cellar door and
gave it up. Last night a jewelry store was
robbed at Beavr Crossing, this county,
but only a few cheap watches were taken.
The officers here arrested a number of
suspicious characters, but they found noth
ing on them.
NEBRASKA CITY A letter received In
this city last evening tells of the death of
H. N. Shuman in St. Mary's hospital at
Astoria, Ore., where he had been 111 for
some time with paralysis. The deceased
was formerly a resident of this city, being
In the drug business here for over twenty
years. He left here and went to Omaha
and from there to Oregon. He was 63
years of age and leaves a' widow and two
grown daughters, both married.
YORK-One half of the right foot of
Ralph Hesler, son of John Heeler, was am
putated, caused by hisoot getting badly
crushed by Burlington passenger train No.
39. Young Hesler, a S-year-old, was play
ing near the train and when a passenger
waved to him he climbed on the first step
of the passenger coach, and when the train
started he was thrown off between the
cars and rolled some distance. The train
did not stop and no 'passengers saw the
NEBRASKA CITY Some time since Con
stable George Dughirtan of Burr, levied on
a trunk of It. A. Aldrldge and took the
property to his home and, -according to
the oom plaint which he filed in the county
court, Aldrege came to the house at night
with an automobile and at the point of a
revolver took the trunk and compelled him
to assist In loading It In the machine, after
which he drove off. He asks for a warrant
for the arrest of Aldrldge and charges him
with burglary. Sheriff Fischer has been
given the warrant and claims to have lo
cated the man in the western part of the
state, close to the Colorado line.
NEBRASKA CITY Some time since Mrs.
M. F. Sumpter went before the county
judge and filed a complaint agalnBt her
husband, charging him with assault and
battery. Judge Wilson heard part of the
case and continued the same for thirty
days. Yesterday the couple came Into
court and at the urgent request of the
wife the husband pleaded guilty and paid
a fine to satisfy his wife, who wanted to
give him an object lesson, and they In
formed the Judge they were going to live
together again, as if nothing had happened.
This is the first case of this kind, so Judge
Wilson says, he has ever heard of or was
ever In this court.
PLATTSMOUTH Judge H. D. Travis
convened the May term of district court
In this city Monday and has disposed of
several minor cases and upon the request
of John M. Leyda, attorney for the remnn
strators, he issued an order Instructing the
city clerk to file in the district court a
transcript of the proceeding of the city
council in granting a druggist permit to
Gerlng & Co., to sell intoxicating liquors
In this city. Judge Travis will probably
dispose of this liquor case satisfactorily,
and it will not be necessary to refer the
matter to Governor Shailenberger, as the
law will be respected.
PLATTSMOUTH-The members of the
First Presbyterian church in this city gave
a reception in the church parlors last even
ing for their pastor, Rev. L. W. Gade and
wife of Cincinnati, O. R. B. Windham
delivered the address of welcome. Light
refreshments were served. The new pastor
was duly Installed In the church this even
ing. The Rev. Mr. Perry of Nebraska
City, moderator of the presbytery, pre
sided and delivered the sermon. Rev.
Thomas L. Sexton, D. D., of Lincoln de
livered the charge to the pastor, and Rev.
J. H. Salsbury of Auburn, but formerly
the pastor here, delivered the charge to the
congregation. Rev. L. W. Gade pronounced
Mandy Good Cook,
But She Steals
Continues Her Operations of Securing
Employment Only to
"Mendacious Mandy," an ebony-tlnted
cook, whose profession .Is the robbery of
confiding employers Wednesday, netted 123
In cash and some valuable Jewelry through
her operations at the home ot Mrs. Joseph
Wlthrow, 620 South Nineteenth street.
The robberies perpetrated by this un
identified negro woman of many aliases U
puzzling the police. She has Invaded sev
eral homes In Omaha within the past few
weeks. Her plan of operations Is simple
and effective. After two or three days of
work she gains the bearings and locates the
valuubles. Soon after, there is a vacancy
In the kitchen force.
She Is, furthermore, a good cook.
Brown Helena Duunaltt.
NEW YORK. May 18. The St. Louis
American League club today released Out
fielder Ray Demmltt, to the Montreal
Eastern league team.
O'.X ell's gentence I t'ummnted.
TOPEKA. Kan., May lSi-A telegram waa
received this afternoon from President Tuft
announcing that the punishment of i'rivute
Charles O Nell, aentenced to be hanged for
the murder of hla aweetheart. Minnie Shar
be no, at Fort Leavenworth, had been com
muted to life Imprlaonment.
Peraletent Advertising is the Koad to Big
CANNONS SALHE BOUSTLRS
Soldiers to Greet Omaha Trade Ex
cursionists at Meade.
SOUTH DAKOTA WAKING UP
More Shipments for I.ornl Market to
tonic from Mnte to orlh .
l'hml Children Inter
ested. TRIPP. S. IV, May 18.-(Speclal.)-Eight
troops of I'nited States cavalry, a
full pack, train and several civic organi
sations have telegraphed the Omaha trade
excursionists that tlu-y will meot the boost
ers at Sturgis, S. I. The soldiers at Fort
Meade intend to make it a big duy. They
will fire salutes as the train, enters the
city on the hill.
What is promised at Sturgis Is typical of
the reception being given the Omahnns on
every hand. Those who meet them do not
talk on mere generalities. They say
frankly that South Dakota needs Omaha.
They want competition on prices and a
rtlease from tho necessity of buying in
one or two markets, perhaps smaller than
the Omaha market.
Much grain is being promised the Omaha
party from the greut fields of South Da
kota, while representatives of Omuha
creameries on boaiu have secured many
consignments of cream. The railroad con- i
ditlons are such tout cream shtpments will
reach Omaha on the same duy as from the
average point in Nebraska. These kinds
ot grain and cream are coming to Omaha
In larger quantities than before. It is
Minneapolis or Chicago for grain on the
Armour line at present, but Oinuha. will
now be a formidable rival.
The struggle of Sioux City to create a
market for this grain Is declared to bo a
failure and the enterprising grain dealers
are quick to grasp the situation that
Omaha will supply the market and compete
with any market in the country on prices.
School children continue to btruw the
pathway of the trade excursionists with
flowers and songs, schools being dismissed
to see the circus train. Almost before
the Bun was up. youngsters appeared at tho
train, waiting to see the elephant and hear
the siren blow.
COMET GAZER BALKS ROBBERS
Ralph Mackny Scares Thieves Anoj
from All Nulntu (iinrch
.othlnw Is Taken.
The golden chalice of All Saints' church
was saved from robbers early Wednesday
morning by a comet gazer when Ralph
Mackay, son of the rector. Rev. T. .1.
Mackay, discovered two ' men emerging
from the building.
The young man had arisen to get the last
morning view of the comet and had hardly
taken his position near the church when
he heard the vandals moving about in the
building. His approach gave them warning
and they made off. ,
Within It was found that a door hnd
been broken and the cabinet containing the
church ailver and tho chalice tampered
with. Nothing had been taken.
Entrance to the building had been gained
through a window.
use. Its anb
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in? and beauti
fying the teeth,
fragrant breath always
25c All Druggist SOc
Try HAYDEN'S First
IT WILL PAY.
OMAHA'S GREATEST RALE.
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They get you around quicker make you feel better while you get
around. Sold TO men BY men who know what men REQUIRE.
The "gingery" styles that quicken dull tastes, at prices that
coax the purchase. The prices never vary.
$2.50 and $3.50 Per Pair
Regent Shoe Co.,
Agency for Hanister's high grcde
Sold By All First-Class Bars, Clubs and Cafes.
liUlTLliU IN JJONI) - 100 PROOF.
ALWAYS ASK FOR IT.
CLARKE BROS. & CO. DISTILLERS. PEORIA, ILL.
The Rule in
"When you're buying clothes, spout I
nil you can afford,
"But be sure and get your
Clothes bought of tho Berg Cloth
ing Co. represent the biggest values
in Omaha, and you can find a suit
nt any price you can afford to pay.
Whether its $10, $12, $15, $18, $20
or up to $35, it's the best in the land
for that particular amount of money
and we save you about $5 when
you buy here.
4F-t-A- -TSTLm 1 1 Lt TJG VT 1-1' ' War
At Soda Fountains or Elsewhere
It means the Original and Genuine
The Food-Drink for all Ages.
Rich milk, malted grain, in powder form. More healthful than tea or coffee.
For infants, invalids and growing children. Agrees with the weakest digestion.
Pure nutrition.upbuilding the whole body. Keep it on your sideboard at home.
Invigorates nursing mothers and the aged. A quick lunch prepared in a minute. ,
Sample sent free. Address HORLICK'S, Racine, Wis.
EST Take no substitute. Ask for HORLICK'S.
Find your home on the real
estate pages. Dealers have made
tempting offers of valuable prop
erty that will interest you.
To the man of limited means, who is paying rent
year after year, the easy term plan of purchasing a home
is an opportunity not to he overlooked. By this plan he
can become the owner of a good home by paying a few
hundred dollars down and a little every month, like rent.
I In a few years he owns the property, and is realizing a
profit on his investment every day he holds it, by the in-
. crease in value.
Turn to the real estate columns of today's Bee.
Scores of good homes are advertised for sale on the easy
term plan A few hundred dollars down, balance monthly
of Imitations. The Rpnutne Keeley treatment la administered ln this mate onlv nt
THE KEEI.ET IsTKTITPTB, - 16th and Caaa Streets. OMAHA, 1TEB,
205 South 15th
shoes for Men, and Dr. Reed's Cushion
Rye Whiskey Of The
it HI ,
1 1 1 Kl I II
11 HI i I
DRINK AND OPIUM
Hablta cured by a thorough and. scientific course of treat
ment, which removea the craving or necessity , for liquor
or drugs, Imparts new strength to every organ, and builds
up the general health. Proven efficacious by SO years'
uxe and the cure of more than SSn.Ouft nmlnnti n. ......
..i.-. ior Men. and Women.
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