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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 17, 1910)
TIIB OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JULY 17, 1910.
With Moro and Bott or Bargains '
Here's tlie Wliy:
Two Week 9 Selling Find Numerous Lot Broken; Some Sizes
Cone and the Assortment Not Quit So Good; Therefore
Further Reductions to Close Them Out
Boys' Army Khaki Suits
la Norfolk Jacket or plain double
breaded styles tan army khaki,
sizes .o It years the $3.76
quality for 2.85
Boys Washable Knicker
bockers Email sizes only, 3 to 6 years, tn
blue or tan linen or dark cham
bray. The 75c quality reduced
Boys' Washable Blouses for ages
S to 5 years, fine madras the
$1.00 quality for . . 39
All the pretty shades in Silkollnea
special price to close . . 39
All the silk ones, each.' 51
Ladles' $3.00 Parasols at $1.05
Store Closes 5
needed at Grand Island, "to make our
fight," tha convention paused and held Ita
breath. Anheuser broke the breathless sDell
by giving way to Fleharty himself. Would
be Congressman Stoecker la also on, and
Comptroller Lobeck has a representative in
his deputy, Fred. Cosgrove.
Cosanrove anil Gallagher Together.
Incidentally, this la tha first time that
Cosgrove and "Andy" Oallegher hava been
on a atate delegation tog-ether since they
ware president and vice president, respect
ively, of tlie Success league, back In 1004.
Mr. Bryan and his friends hava always
succeeded In leaving one or both at home
ever sloe that time, and In his Lincoln
speech a few daya ago ha gave evidence
that the hurt than received still rankles.
Fleharty was given a chance to make a
speech, while Stoecker wrapped himself In
gloomy dignity at the back of the room,
with nary a man to call his name. Ha went
home really Injured In his sensitive spot.
v Resolutions Reported.
The committee on resolutions was com
posed of Louis J. Flattt, Dan Horrigan and
Councilman Bridges. They found little dif
ficulty lit agreeing on and bringing back
In double-quick time the following declara
We. tha democrats of Douglas county.
reaffirm our allegiance to the principles
of democracy aa laid down by Ita founders.
We heartily endorse the administration of
Mayor James C- Dahlman and commend
him to the voters of the state aa our can
didate for governor. Believing in the prin
ciple fur which he stands we await with
confidence tlie outcome or his campaign,
trusting to the rank and file of the voters
to rally to his support.
We approve of and endorse the splendid
record of our congressman, Hun. O. M.
We (avor a plant In the democratic atate 1
platform decvlarlng. for the removal of
tha state capital to, a more central point In
the state. ' '
Wa are opposed to tha So-called daylight
saloon law, for the reason that the Klocomb
law, as It stood, gave the power to all
cities, towns or villages to regulate the
closlhg of raloons, and for the further rea
son that said law was paead In direct vio
lation of the party pledges made two years
We are opposed to county option and fa
vor a positive declaration in our state piri
form attatnst tha nma.
We declare it, aa a fact established by
experience and concurred In by the high
eat authority on municipal and legislative
problems, that large cities, on acoount of
their congested population made up of
many nationalities and classes, having a
great diversity of employments, customs,
habits and nervosities, as well ts on account
of the fact that the raising and expenditure
of money for municipal purposes is strictly
a matter of local concern, demanddlstinct
study and separate legislative treatment.
To this end, therefore, we are (n favor of
tha submission of an amendment to cur
atate constitution by the next legislature
giving the right to alt cities to make their
Cult Vote Ordered.
We Instruct our delegates to the state
eenvention to vote a a unit on all propo
sitions, and specifically bind them & the
atlaratlona In this platform. Wa further
Instruct our representative on the commit
tea on resolutions In the state convention
to be held at Grand Island on the 2ttth day
-f July, lsoo. to work and vote in conform
we further Instruct our delegates to the
tale convention, to vote at all times against
the endorcemont of the . admlnlatratiun of
any atata officer who may become a can
didate, for the reason that such action
would be In direct vlolatkn of law.
We recommend that Hon. J. J. Sullivan
of Omaha be selected as the representative
of Uila congressional district on the commit
tee on resolutions of the state convention
at Grand island.
Hat of Delegates.
Following are tha names of tha delegates
elected to go to Grand Island July 28:
OMAHA. , ,
James C. Pa hi man, Harry Hunslrker,
v, i. luicmocK. itounrt rloimet.
i. r. runitnouser,
Thomaa J. Fly no.
A. M. Gallagher,
John E. Ileagan,
John l Morlurty,
V. T. McDouough,
A. K. Patton, T. J.
C. K. Kelpln.
Jeff W. Bedford,
J. J. Mahouey,
B. J. McArdle,
W. P. Thomaa.
Otto J. Buuman.
R. V. Wolfe.
r. 11. Doty.
Charles A. Grimes,
John K. Uulnn,
II JT. Marshall,
W. S. Shoemaker,
I J. TePoel.
Jcsuph H. Hutler,
R. A. Schneider,
Dan U. Butler,
F. H. Cosgrove,
T.. P. Redmond,
V. J. Dwyer, . . i '
P. C. Heafey,
L.' J. Piattl.
John J. Utllen. '
C. J Smyth,
Pianlt T. Hansom,
J. H. Tanner,
C. F. Fanning, .
T. J. O'Hrlan.
John J. Sullivan,
Ie Van Camp,
W. F. StoocUer,
K. 8. Fearn,
John 7llriH, "
W. P. Lynch.
K l. Plckard.
31. B. Fleharty.
R. A Worm,
A. D. Fetterman,
Thomas Harrington, Thomas McClanaghan
Claude B . s'e. Dan ltorr nan.
James O' tiara, - M- R. Huntington.
Jamas Silk, John Htaley,
J. J. Ryun,
R. E. McNally,
C. B. Ashburn,
Jamea Qulnn, Chicago: John Gleason,
Bvnann; Fred M erode, Millard; Kd Callaly,
MeArdla; William Kason, Waterloo; W. H.
tUod, Valley; Peter Lesch. fcaot Omaha;
Big Girls' Dresses
One lot of girls' Dresses, either
high or low neck styles, blue,
pink or tan values up to $3.00,
and cheap at that to close them
out, at, each 08
Children's Colored Dresses
Low neck and short sleeves, for
ages 3 to 6 years, all the $1.00
and $1.35 numbers, at.... 59
All the $1.50, $1.75 and $3.00
ones In one lot, at, each.0S
Children's Wash Reefers
White and Colored Reefers and
Jackets tor girls and boys, ago
3 to 6 years value up to $3.00,
all in one lot and priced to close,
each . $1.05
P. M., Except Saturdays 10 P. M.
" TVB fll '
Vll Y93M rroptrs
15134520 FAUN AM STREET.
John Lubold, Florence; - Oscar Plckard,
Douglas; Benjamin Smith, Valley; Al
Mew teat raj Committee.
The new members of tha county central
Flrat precinct, Third ward: Frank Wil
liamson In place of Pat Klordan, E. A.
Worm In place of Thomaa Harrington.
Fourth precinct, Fourth ward: H. X. Dodd
In place of Thomas Btrlbllng.
Third precinct. Eighth ward: E. J. Sulli
van In place of Charles Epstein.
First precinct, Ninth ward: Fred An
heuser in place Of Arthur L. Anderson.
Fourth precinct, Eleventh ward: Dan
Horrigan in place of Thomas McClenag,
han. Fourth precinct, Tenth ward: John H.
Kllllan in place of Frank Babka.
Fourth precinct, Twelfth ward: George
Kogers; and in the Third of the Twelfth
William Cuslck replaces Dan Craven.
The new membera from South Omaha are
Joe Ebree, Joe Morek, Oeorge Hauptman,
Paul Kuta, R. E. McNally, Jamea Dunn.
In Union precinct A. Hansen of Florence
takes the place of Charles Voaa.
Charles Bryan fcefuseV to Discus tha
Humor that W. H. Patrick is
' the Bryan Candidate.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. July (Special Telegram.)
W. It. Patrick of Sarpy county today filed
bis name as a candidate for the democratic
nomination for governor. Patrick was a
member of the senate In 1307 and was de
feated ior, re-election. Since that time ho
has apent many days on the stump lectur
ing, and telling the people that the brew
ers apent W. 000 In his senatorial district
to defeat him. Charlie Bryan only smiled
when asked if Patrick would be the Bryan
aandldate and he smiled again when asked
if Patrick would be withdrawn if Governor
Bhallenberger endoraed county option. IW
as wouia not make any answer.
NO INSTRUCTIONS IN DAWSON
' - eameaaawM
Adminlatratlna Kndoread by Repnh
, 1 leans la Session.
LEXINGTON. Neb.. July 16-Spcial Tel
egram.) The Dawson county republican
convention elected officers as follows:
Chairman, Lambert Johnson; secretary,
A. E. Reeves. Dr. A. E. Wade was elected
chairman of the central committee. The
delegates present at the state convention
wero Instructed to cast the vote of the
county at the state convention. The fol
lowing delegates were chosen:
Alvln Marshall, Gothenburg; A. O. Tet
ter, Cozed; A. L. Davis. Cosad; A. E.
Reeves, Farnam; E. O. West, Gothenburg;
Robert Johnson, Lexington; J. H. Llnder
man. Lexington; J. L. Mitchell, Lexington;
George Bacon, Overton; J. F. Grim, Over
ton; Delmar Anderson, Lexington; Lambert
The convention adopted the Allowing
We renew our pledges cf adherence to
the principles of the republican party, as
announced In the national platform of the
party In preceding years.
We congratulate the country and the
proxldent, senators and members of con
greits upon the fact that the record of the
taut contrress haa shown the passage of
progressive utnd beneficial legislation equal
to the record of our party during any pre
vious like period of time.
We heartily commend the wise, conserv
ative and honest administration of the law
by President Taft and his advisers, and
pledge him our continued support.
We thank the officers of tkls county for
their diligence and faithfulness In the per
formance of their duties.
The committee was composed -of M. P.
Klelaon, J, H. Thomaa, W. J. Lamson, Ed
A. Lavery and W. C. May.
FILLUOKS FOR TUB REFERF.NDUM
Democrats Inatraet for it Kaock
GENEVA. Neb.. July l.-(8peclal.)-At
the Fillmore county democratic convention
Thursday there wvre twenty-five votes for
county option and lot againat. The follow
ing were elected delegates to the state
J. P. Cuslck, Exeter; Oeorge Halnev,
Orafton; B. Koehler. Geneva; C. Smrha.
Miiuaan; tj. Franaen. Nlilcklcy; J. A. Ray,
Orafton; J. J. Ltghtbody, Orafton; W. H.
C. Berkholder, Jacob Wela, Henry Schmidt
i. . uavia, iteneva.
The delegates were Instructed to vote for
the Initiative and referendum and against
POLK COUNTY WANTS OPTION
Instruct Delegates to Work for
Plank In Platform.
OSCEOLA, Neb., July W (Special Tele
gramsThe republican county convention
met tkls afternoon in the court house and
elected eight delegates to the state conven
tion, as follows:
K. L. King. R G. Douglas. J. B. Buckley,
A. B. Hedbloom. John Skinner. W. 11
Kinney, Ed Larson and Richard Dahle.
The resolutions Instruct the delegation to
supptrt a plank la the stats platform
Small Women's Dresses
Sites 83 to 40 Dimities and Lawns
dainty figured and flowered
effects, with lace trimming, low
neck and three-quarter length
sleeves regular price $7.50
priced to close them out $5,0O
Small Women's Dresses
One solid rack of pretty, simple
styles in low neck dresses plain
blue, tan or pink Wexford cloth,
also plaids and checks, light or
dark, values up to $4.76 your
choice of any on the rack, each,
All our Infants' Straw Bonnets
placed in one lot values up to
$5.00 to close them quickly-
your choice, each 98
pledging the nominee for governor to sign
a county option law.
The following republicans filed for county
offices: Representative, Richard Dahio;
county attorney, H. C, Beebe; commis
sioner, Gilbert Johnnon-.
The officers of the county committee
chosen at the convention are: O. E. Mickey
chairman; George Presson, secretary; 8. A.
KO INSTRUCTION IN FILLMORE
Two-Thirds of Delcsratlosi Favror
GENEVA, Neb.. July 18.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) The republican convention of Fill
more county, today elected the following
delegates to the state convention:
W. E. Flegenbaum, E. Sandrock, R. F.
Phillips, W. H. Hitch of Geneva; M. M.
Aiken. G. A. Perkins of Fairmont: E. E.
Duncan of Ohiowa, W. D. Russell of Mil-
igan. C. C. Smith of Exeter. C. A. Short
of Grafton, Charles Wake and Samuel Logs-
don or shickiey. . ,
Eight of the delegates are for county op
tion and (our re against It They were not
The republican .county convention today
adopted the following resolutions; '
Be it resolved by the republicans of Fill
more county, in convention assemDiea,- inai
we endorse the wise, p&trlotlo and success
ful administration fo President William H.
Taft Be it furth -
, Resolved, That we endorse the course
pursued by our representative and sena
tors in congress and commend them for
their support Of the president In bringing?
about the enactment of the many important
laws which are in the Interest of the whole
people. Be it furthr
Resolved, That we recognise the estab
lishment of tlie Tariff commission as ah
Important step In tariff legislation whereby
ilbe be effected upon a scientific basis,
future tariff revutione may rrom time to
such reviutons to ba upon a baala that will
furnish ample revenue and will protect
American Industries to the extent of tha
difference In the reward of labor here and
abroad anda resonable profit to American
Whereas, Hon. Charles H. Sloan of Fill
more county ia a candidate for the re
publican nomination for congressman for
the Fourth district and whereas the re
publicans of the other counties of the dis
trict have signified their approval aad sup
port of his candidacy by refraining from
presenting any other candidate for that
Whereas. We. his neighbors, among
whom he has lived and labored for more
than twenty-five years, recognize In him a
consistent, t-tratghtforward and progres
sive republican, whose views are in har
mony with advanced western republican
thought and policy, aa advocated by exi
Preuldcnt Roosevelt and now being ably
and fearlessly carried out by that other
great republican, vviinam ti. Tart, presi
dent of the United States; and.
Whereaa. We further recognize him as a
man of sterling worth and Integrity, who
has never betrayed a trust imposed in him,
a man who haa made good in every de
partment of business and professional life
to which he haa turned his attention as
a lawyer a business man and a farmer and
stock raiser, his success has been uniform
because by talents and attention it haa
been merited; and,
Whereaa We recognize that from his
training,' experience and activities he is fa
miliar and in touch with the great agri
cultural and live stock Interests of the state
of NebraMka; therefore, ba it
Resolved, That we, the republicans of
Fillmore county, tender to him In his can
didacy our heartlea support and we preaent
him to the voters of the Fourth conxrea-
slonal district as a loyal republican, a broad
minded man of affairs, a trustworthy citi
zen, and eloquent and convincing speaker
and one who in the committee room or on
tha floor of the house will prove an able
advocate of the interests of all the people
of the greatest agricultural district of tlm
greatest nation on earth.
All Members of Deleanatiost Opposed
to Cosslf Option.
PAPILLION. Neb., July IS. (Special Tel
egram.) The republican copvention of
Sarpy county convened with a very large
representation from all parts of the county
and passed resolutions commanding Presi
dent Taft and his administration, also
Senators Burkett and Brown for their work
and assistance, and a well State Senator
Laverty from this district; wjille county op
tion was net mentioned.
The following were named as delegates
to the state convention, all anti-county op
Jacob Ehlers. Chaleo: George Becker.
Rlohlaiid; P. J. Langdon, Gretna. William
Kleck and W. H. Davidson of Springfield
W. II. Davidson filed for state represent
tlve this afternoon, completing the repub
Ucan ticket, with Alex Laverty for the sen'
ate, William Klerk for commissioner and
Jennings M. Wheat tor county attorney
A NTElOPB MEN KXUORIH BOYD
Reaolntlone Approve Work of Presi
dent Toft's Administration.
NF.LlGU, Neb., July 14.- (Special Tele
gram.) Antelope county republican conven
tion met today and elected the following
delegates to the state convention:
C. H. Kelsey, E. E. Beckwlth. J. W. Lam
sun. C. H. Wtckdalo, W. W. Wilkinson. Id.
D. Havans. J. fc Fannon, C. L, Wattles,
J. E. Harper. A. H. Furnald. W. E. Alex
The convention endorsed with strong reso
lutions the Taft administration and J. F.
Boyd's candidacy for congress, from this
CLAY CENTER, Mb.. July U.-iSpevlal.)
The delegate to the democratle state
oonventJon ere aa followei
F. J. HMrnr. Sutton: ' F. M. Browa,
Sutton: N. O. Alborlt. Paronvllle; John
Parr, Trumbull; T. H. Martin. Clay Center;
u. A. Herioj, Harvard; r. A. inominn.
Clar Cantor; M. A. - Stepheneon, Fafrftl;
ratil T. Bwly, Clar Cantor; J. E. BrodrtcK,
Edgar; Ed W catering, Clar Center.
list of Naaaea SebmlHed to Secre
tary of State.
LINCOLN, July I.-(8peclal Telegram.)-
Nvmeroue candidates filed for office with
the secretary of state today, among them
being Governor Bhellenberger. for whom
petitions of both populists and democrats
were filed.. The populist petition came
from Harlan county and the democratic
petition from Phelps, The governor ac
cepted both filings.
W. R. Patrick filed' for governor as a
democrat, while petitions were filed both
for Judge I. L. Albert and Edgar Howard
for Senator from the Columbus, district.
Neither petition carried with It an accept
ance. T. M. C. Birmingham, who had previously
filed aa a prohibition candidate for United
States senator, filed petitions to have his
name go on the republican and populist
ballots. It la understood he has friends In
both parties. Under a verbal ruling of the
attorney general, only one filing fee Is
fxacted when .a candidate goes after two
or more nominations. B. F. Good filed for
congress in the Fourth district.
Secretary of State Junkln said he would
accept filings given into his office up to
Monday night. During the absence of Mr.
Junkln, Deputy Addison Walt held that to.
aa ywas the last day of filing, but Mr.
Junkln concluded otherwise.
Following are the filings received:
United States Senator.
C. O. Whedon. Lincoln.
Elmer J. Burkett. Lincoln,
C. E. Adams, Superior.
Alfred Sorenson, Omaha.
M. Hitchcock, Omaha.
5; Me,clf Lincoln.
W"'K- Keea, (fus.) Madison.
T. M. Birmingham, (prohibition) Fender.
William Hayward, Nebraska City?'
George, Tobeyr Lincoln.
John A. Magulre, Lincoln.
Charles L. Saunders, Omaha.
A. L. Sutton, Omaha.
DemoTra't-W' B,kbu. h- .
8. Arion Lewis, Omaha.
Laurie J. Qulnby, Omaha.
O. O. Lobeck, Omaha.
"Lrn' Jj- Flfharty, south Omaha.
W. F. Stoecker, Omaha.
-Pte Mehrens, Omaha. " -
tv., k,. THIRD DISTRICT.
L. O. Brian, Albion.
J. F. Boyd. Nellgh.
James F. Latta (fuslonlst) Tekama'h.
, FOURTH DISTRICT.
Charles H. Sloan. Geneva.
S. L. Mains (fualonlstf Crete.
Charles F. Gilbert (fuslonlst) York
Matt Miller, David City
B. F. Good, Wahoo.
, FIFTH DISTRICT.
George W. Harris, McOook.
Democrat . it
Clarence E. Harmon, Holdrege
R. D. Sunderland (fuelc-nist) Nelson.
M. P. Klnkald. O'Neill.
Frank E. Beeman, Kearney.
James R. Dean. Broken Bow.
W,,J.'?'ay,or (fualonlst) Merna.
G. Ly 6 hum way (fuslonlst) Scott's Bluff.
S?,bArti?- 0,!5.(f'on'"t Lexington.
c1? H- Wenit. Mason City.
FredrCK Chase.. Maecn City.
- .A. Er Cady, St. Paul. ' '. : ,-: v .
A'oncn, navid ,Clty. '
Wlliam Elme?. Low. Western.
V Llentenaiit' Governor.
Democrat ..;' ,
James C. Dahlman, Omaha.
A. C. Shflllenberger, Alma.
W. R. Patrick. PapUllon. .
Secretary of State.
Republican ' .
M. R. Hopewell, Ttkamah.
Walter Johnson, rimiha
Ralph A. Clark. Stella.
W. H. Green (fua.), Crelghton.
State . A editor.
George M. Slutterm. Omaha
Addison WTc, Syracuse.
John J. Ryder. Omaha.
Charles W. Pool (fus.), Tecumseh.
A. T. "ateWOOd (fUS.4. McC.nnU
tion n a. tAisning, xieuevue.
Mosea' H. WIttsLruck, Firth.
Silas R. Barton. Grand Island.
P. J. Hewitt. Lexington (t ua t.
Charles J.' Lambert, Stromsburg.
waiter A. George, Broken Bow.
Frank Sldellk. Wllher. .
Ralph V: Slurdevant, David City.
James H. McGinlev. Oaalnllii
H. A. Burns. Havelock.
1 Attorney General.
Frank S. Perdue, Lincoln.
James W. Crabtree, Peru.
William R. Jackson, University Place.
Charles Arnot, Schuyler.
Katherlne Jeffryes, Bassett
Grant G. Martin, Fremont.
C. F. Anderberrv. Mlnden.
Mepio W. Terrj', . eatrlce.
C. H. Whitney (fus.). Hartlngton.
Hallway Commissioner. -
E. B. Cowlea, Fairbury.
William B. Eeustman (fua). Broken Bow,
C. F. Beurhausen (fue.). ioup C.iy.
Robert W.. Fleming (fus.), Burwyn.
Boclallst j 4
E. E. Omstead, Wk.
Henry T. Clarke. Jr., Omaha.
E. Ewel, Grand Island.
A. J. Van Ais ne, Omaha.
Ben 11. Hayden (fus.), Lincoln.
Willam C. Brooks (fus.), Beatrics.
W. F. Porter (fus.), Lincoln.
CADY ISSUES HIS PLATFORM
(Continued from First PSge.)
every violator of the law, should the veto
Taft and Rooeevelt.
, "I believe that President Taft Is in full
sympathy , with the policies of Mr. Roose
velt, and that his administration will merit
and receive general oommendatlon. There
has been no wiser legislation In recent years
than that creating a tariff commission, giv
ing assurance that future legislation will be
based on a more impartial, scientific and
less sectional and partisan basis.
"With this purely personal statement, I
submit . my candidacy. Should the people
see fit to nominate and elect me governor,
I will devote to their service whatever of
experience and ability I may possess, ani
mated by the sincere desire to administer
their affairs In a dignified, economical and
business-like manner. A. E. CADY,
St. Paul, Neb.
NEW YORK, July IS. COFFEE Futures
closed steady, uncbana-ed to 1ft points
hlghfr; July 7c; August. .SC; Septem
ber, October and November, S.Mc; Do
eember. SK Spot, steady; No. T Rio,
m&S.o; No. 4 Santos. . MU4. Steal ;
RAILROADS SLAP AI IOWA
8ach is ths Declaration of the ' Dei
Moines Commercial Club.
WILL ROT CITE LOW RATES
State Fair Not to Have Redaoed
Fares Beoftaeo of lowa'a Activity
Seeerlngr Lower r ea
se aver Rates.
(From a Staff Correspondent)
DE8 MOINES, July If. (Special Tele
gram.) The aoeueation aganst the rail
roads that they are engaged In rebutlng
Iowa for having taken the lead In reduc
ing rates to I cents a mils Is made by
Secretary Botsford of the Commercial
club In connection with the withdrawal
of special rates for the coming state
fair. He declares that the rates have
been withdrawn for lewa alone and that
o..ier states are able to secure special
rates and reductions, which goes to show
tha. Iowa Is being discriminated againat
"The committee that went to Chicago
td look Itno the rate matter," he said,
"was told that the railroads would with
draw all special rates from the t-cent
territory. The first acton taken was in
Iowa where the legislature acted early."
Many Meetlnge Aknadoned.
A number of sJmmer meetings will be
abandoned because' of the failure to
secure special rates.
The Iowa railroad commission took
part In the conference Cf railroad com
missions at SX Paul this weult. but it Is
announced that they rsfusded to Join
other states In protecting against the In
crease In grain rates. The Iowa com
missioners found that n6 rates were ef.
eeeteit iniorlouslv In Iowa. The Iowa
commission would be glad to Join other
states In .rate matters ef other kinds,
but not o nthe grain rates.
LIVING UNDER ASSUMED NAMH
Woman Wke Sought Death at Mason
-iw ia Mm. neweaa of Dee Moines.
MASON CITY, la.. July !. (Special
Telegram.) The young woman who at
tempted suicide yesterday by use of
rasor, hatpin, rope and strychnine and
who gave her name aa Stripe, la being
constantly guarded. Officers have
learned that she with her alleged hus
band are living under an assumed name.
She la Mrs. Dewsss of Dee Moines,
Both came here over a year ago and
have been living as man and wife. Mr.
Stripe la in Jail and will be held pend
ing Inquiry aa to his Identity.
PTOMAINE CASES AT BOONE
Twenty Membera of Country Clob
Poisoned by Baltsir rh
BOONE, ia., July l.-(Speolal Telegram.)
A score of members of the golf and coun
try olub of this city are suffering from
ptomaine poisoning, caused by eating
pressed chicken. Several are violently UL
It was feared for some time that several
would not recover, but all are Improving,
and are practically out of dsnger.
SEEK CAUSE OF DEATH OF FISH
lews And .Minnesota Offtelala Inves
tlsratla Upper Iowa River.
MASON CITY, la.. July l.-(Speclal.)
With both Iowa and Minnesota authorities
Interested, It le quite probable that the
causa of. the death of so many fish In the
Upper Iowa river Will soon be established.
The Minnesota State Board of Health was
the first to move in the matter and a repre
sentative was eent to LeRoy, Minn., where
several jugs of water-, were . scoured for
analysis. A great many of the fish are
dead and the water thus polluted Is re
garded as extremely dangerous. J. R.
Chlttick of Des Moines, state chemist of the.
food' and dairy commission, has visited the
same locality, following the river through
its Iowa chanel and water was taken for
examination. From neither source has a
report yet been given, but very soon It ia
expected, and the cause of the death of the
fish Will be fully established.
Store Bnrnod nt Terrll.
ESTHERVILLE, Ia., July 18. (Spe
cial.) A fire said 'to be of Incendiary
origin broke out In Conlon Olson's store
at Terrll, a amalj town south of here
last night about midnight and before It
could be put out it had spread to two
adjoining stores, Claus Stratman and
Earl Dana, clothing store and meat mar
ket, whqh were completely burned. Lose
lfl.000 with only J,000 insurance.
MASON CITY. Ia.. July ls.-.rSr-,,i.l L
Superintendent A. H. McCarthy of the Iowa
ana Minnesota division of the Chicago i
Northwestern has resigned his Dosltion. ef
fectlve July 20, and it Is understood he will
engage In the real estate business with of
fices In this city. While the company has
offered him special Inducements to remain.
he says that a quarter of a century In the
work la all that he desires. Harry E. Dick
inson, train master at Tracy, will succeed
Iowa News Notes.
CLEAR LAKE An angry sow- came very
nearly ending the life of Norman, tha
-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. James
Westmora. The boy went Into the barn
and when he picked up one of the little
pigs the mother attacked him in the face
wan nor teetn and badly lacerated It.
most oi nis doming was torn off.
MASON CITY-Whlle James PoDoIar was
endeavoring to stop a car at the cement
plant iy mrowing a stick beneath the
wheels he loot his balance and fell be
neath. One of his legs was cut off above
the knee and other serious injuries In
flicted. He ts now at the hospital and it
is not expected trial he win recover. .
ODELL BECOMES SARCASTIC
Former Governor Snya All Political
Wisdom Now Comes from
, Sagamore Hill.
NEW YORK. July 16. Former Governor
Benjamin B. Odell, jr., of New York, sail
Ing for Europe today on the Lapland, said
regarding the political situation that "all
the wisdom Is coming from Sagamore Hill.'
"I am waiting for a Roosevelt O. K. to
the next candidate for governor," Mr. Odell
said. "He Is the leader; we are only fol
lowers. However, I do believe In his piin
clples of direct nomination."
In reply to a question as to whether
Colonel Roosevelt would name the next
candidate for governor, Mr. Odell said:
"Well, he says so."
For Nebraska Pair.
For Iowa Fair .
rmrerarnre nt Omaha yesterday:
I a. m.
I a. m....
T a. m....
I a. m....
10 a. m....
11 a. m....
1 p. m....
I p. m....
I p. m....
4 p. m....
f p. m M
S p. m M
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lllS , ISJ T I
Sixty Experts from United States
It Big Factor ia Contention
BRRNB, Switzerland, July 11 The In
ternational Railway eongreaa, after adopt
ing the conclusion ef the several sections
as reported In the. general body, adjourned
at noon today to reassemble at Berlin In
Franklin K. Lane, a member of the Amer
ican Interstate Commerce commission, and
W. F. Allen, the general secretary of the
Amorlren Railway association, were elected
members of the permanent International
commission. George W, Stevens, president
ef the Chesapeake A Ohio Railway com
pany and a member Cf the same company,
At the final eslon there as a lively
fight over the attempt of M. Tlmanoff, a
Russian delegate, to effect a change In the
system of recording statistics, a matter In
which the Americans were especially In
terested. A compromise was finally engineered by
Fairfax Harrison, vice president of the
Southern railway, which proved thoroughly
satisfactory to the American delegates. The
opinion of the Americans attracted much
attention throughout the meetings ef the
The American and English delegates won
a notable triumph In compelling the Intro
duction of English parliamentary proceed
ings. The seaalon was the eighth In the his
tory of the congress snd was attended by
1.(00 representatives of government and pri
vate railroads in nearly all of the civilised
countries. The United States was repre
sented by sixty railroad experts.
CANNON OVERCOME BY HEAT
(Continued from First Page.)
water and Ice were procured and the plat
form waa cleared of the curious.
KANSAS CITY, July Speaker Joseph
G. Cannon, who was temporarily overcome
by the heat while delivering an address at
Wlnfleld, Kan., this afternoon, was resting
comfortably at S:M and was not in a seri
ous condition, according to a statement
made at that time over the long distance
telephone by his private secretary.
(The full text of Speaker Cannon's speech
will be found on page I of the editorial sec
tion of this paper.)
ON AH A 10 HAVE BUbY WEEK
(Continued from First Page.)
Friday ' Evening Second grand male
Saturday Morning The business meeting
of the Saengerbund.
The grand parade will be held that morn
ing and In the afternoon a monster picnic
at Krug park. A doeen or more special
trains will arrive and depart in Omaha
during the days of the Saengerbund.
Aviation Meet Saturday.
Saturday afternoon begins the five-day
aviation meet, conducted by the Aero club
of Nebraska, through ' the Midwest Avia
tion Meet Company. With half-way decent
weather this meet will turn ' the eyes ' of
the country upon Omaha, for Glenn Cur
tlsa will then- make his first appearance
since his successful flights at Atlantic lty.
The meet will . bring untold orowds , to
Omaha, for interest in aeroplane flight is
(he principal Interest In the United States
today, as it Is throughout the civilised
world. Every passenger train running into
Omaha from any point of the compass- will
bring visitors here to see .these flights,
which will Include everything known to the
German Societies Meet.
Another meeting during the" week Is a
convention of all German societies of. Ne
braska. This will be held st the German
home Wednesday afternoon and Is called
for the purpose of forming a state-wide
organisation, which will become a branch
of the German-American National allltnce.
At the same time editors of German news
papers will meet together to, talk over mat
ters pertaining to their vocation.
By the convention of German societies it
Is hoped to focus support for antl-prohlbl-tlon
and anti-county option movements.
SHOT THROUGH WINDOW
John O'Connor, Depnty Game War
den of Sprlnsjfleld, 111.,
SPRINGFIELD. 111., July l.-John
O'Connor, a deputy game warden and mem
ber of the Sangamon county republican
committee, died at St. John's hospital to
day from the effects of a bullet wound
fired, last night through the window of the
dining room of his home when O'Connor
and his family were at supper.
Before his death he made a statement
to Sheriff Werner that led to the arrest
of Frank Stout, an employe at the Chicago
e Alton roundhouse here. ' O'Connor, after
being shot, ran out of his house and chased
the man for 'a block, but the assassin
Stout admitted threatening O'Connor's
life, but declares he was at work at the
roundhouse at the time the shooting oc
Mrs. Hartje Given
Wife of Pittiburj Millionaire it
Granted Full Legal Separation
PITTSBURG, July 18.-A decree of abso
lute divorce to Mary Scott Hartje, from her
husband, Augustus Hartje, the millionaire
paper manufacturer of Pittsburg, was
granted by Judge Robert 8. Fraser in com
mon pleas court today. . '
The court found that the charge In Mrs.
Hartje's libel of wilful and malicious de
sertion Is sustained.
The Hartjes' quarrel has been before the
public for many years, having been begun
by the husband's charge of infidelity, nam
ing a colored coachman as corespondent,
The latter wat convicted of perjury in con
nection with the trial, in which Mra. Hartje
won. She filed counter charges of deser
tion which have been pendlrg up to this
It has been reported recently that tha
couple hed reached an agreement as to
money whereby the divorced wife will re
ceive W.OOo year.
mmmmm , . '
NEBRASKA CITY, Neb., July -(Special.)
Edward Whlted died Friday morning
at the home of George Wlldberger. where
he had made his home tor many years.
He was bora la Seneca county, New York,
t SHI. He oatne to this atata In iKk a
had since made it nis noma, ne wea a
niTtsit- knt Aid hot follow his voewtloa
after coming to this staUo. He was ua-
married and said to bo quite wealth,
laavlnar nil of hla oreecrtv to Mrs. Wlld
berger, who has cared for him all of these
years. The funeral was held tnis arter
noon from the homo where he had lived
so many years.
1. WAKEFIELD'S BLACKBERRY
BALSAM hss been used In millions of
casos of Diarrhoea. Dysentery. Cholera
Morbus and Cholera Infantum In the past
14 years without a single failure to euro
where the simple . directions were fol
lowed. I. WAKEFIELD'S BLACKBERRY
BALSAM Is the ene well-known diar
rhoea mixture that does not depend upoa
dangerous and habit forming drugs.
I. WAKEFIELD'S BLACKBERRY
BALSAM. Is the one .diarrhoea mixture
that does not constipate the bowels. It
leavea them In their regular state. . . ,
4. WAKEFIELD-8 BLACKBERRY
BALSAM la delicious to the taste, and
can be used with safety for people of all
ages. Children love It.
f. WAKEFIELD'S BLACKBERRY
BALSAM la recommended by Qoctore and
nuroes.. Every careful mother keeps
supply In the house for "sudden calls."
ISc. or bottles for $1. Everywhere.
Beautiful Summer Suitings,
worth 30 to $35, to reduce
Why be content with ill-fit-,
ting ready-made, whn high
grade tailoring is ' offered at
such low prices.
Every . garment made in
Omaha. Come now, your sat
isfaction guaranteed or no sale.
111 Sooth 15th Street
Is Good With Vs.
Visit one atn.. mjr t -
sect our ftne and com-
VJT1" ril'" " r .leweiry.
TAX WWtB TOT Wlia
" TWW r.T .T-1 TiTT-T T A - f
3d Floor Pazten Block
. we live up r,ih an(1
sen goods low.
nt Special Prices
An excellent opportunity to equip
your office complete or In part.
Marked at liberal reductions more
than lib patterns and si so to choice
from, In oak and mahogany ROLL
TOPS FLAT TOPS TYPEWRIT
ING and STANDING DESKS.
Oloke-Weralcks Co FDlng Devices.
414-lS-lS South ISth Street.
Wo tell you about how good you'll
feel after taking a CASCARET
that millions of people buy, use
and reoommend them But that's
talk you buy a box now take as
directed to-night aud get the proof
in the morning After you know
CASCARET3 you'll never be
without them. us
CASCAKBTS lee e boa for a week's
treatment, all druggists. Btcrest seller
la the world. Mmtoa boxes a mouth.
7th Annual Picnic Given by the
United Hebrew Brotherhood
at SEYMOUR LAKE PARK
Sunday, July 17th
Good Union Music for Dancinsr
Admisgion to Park FREE
NOTE Take Houth Omaha
West Q car and then change ta
Ralston car direct to Park.
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