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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 22, 1910)
THE BEE: OMAIIA, HMD AY JULY 22, 1010.
I I I U I J
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Kt Soot Tria XL
Take yoar prlatlng to th Times,
Slectrto 7ane Bargtaa-Oraadea Co.
Thomas W. Blaokbara tor congress.
ei Dry Cleaning of (urmenti. Twlo
City Dy Work. 497 South Fifteenth.
Make Tour ftavlaga increae your earn
ing by becoming tilernbor o( .Neluaka
Savings and Loan Aut o. ICarha i per lent
per annum, itai Farnam L, uniauu.
Money to X.oaa to Home Buildara at
lowest aasoclatlon ratts and easiest
methods of repayment. Nebraska taviugs
and Loan Assn. lu Board of Trade Bidg.
Bodies Are Moved The bodies oi Mr a.
Kllzaucth eel, inu.tr and sun, Cuiuaupu,
were removed from I'rospcci Hi. I cemeury
ana placed in the family loi ai Uoroa,.
feeoelvcr U Dlsclargsd--J. V. 'lhoma
haa bten olscliaigta us receiver lor urn
American (Savinga tain., wliluii lulled But
toeu years ago. iiy suooulpnun tiiu siock
holdera have paid all claims against tna
Bunuestsr la Better Carles !. Uur
inester, chief clttk in llie money order uo
parttnent at the postofflce. Who was
alrlckert with paralysis eevtiul days ago,
la reported aa leooveilng viy slowly. As
yet he la Allowed no visitors.
' Bum foy Xas'aaad's Death Mr. Emma
11. F. Paulsen, widow of Hans F. i'aulaen,
who was drowned at Florence In a settling
basin of the Omaha Water cumpuiiy on
June 26, 110. has atarted ault for damages
against the water company and George
IttaX foreman at the basin, for IS.OUO.
Xa the SlTorca Coux. Maude M. Adams
ha brought suit for divorce utant Chester
E. Adams, alleging nonsuppou. The follow
ing decrees were granted: tllliam M. Har
rison from Clarence Harrison, desertion;
Emma Osborn from Thomas 13. Osborn,
desertion i , Alollie . Chapman from Charles
Chapman, nonsupport; Lydia Borensen from
Martin Horensen, desertion; Margaret llof
man from UusUtve 11. llofmun, cruelty,
add-West X&oorporates A corporation
known aa the Mid-West Aviation Meet com
pany, for the purpose of conducting the
Mid-West Aviation meet at Omaha this
year, haa been formed and articles of In
corporation filed with the county clerk.
The company la capltallaed at HO.Ouo, no
person being allowed to hold more than
five S100 shares. The Incorporators are
J. J. Derlght, Could Diets and Clark U.
Infant Bute for Injury Fred Love
tinsky, described In his petition "an Infant
20 years of age," haa brought ault for $2,000
against the Jatnes Black tyaaonry &. Con
tracting Co. for an Injury he received while
working - pit the new City National bank
building, through ha next friend, Carrie
Whltmoie. Ha claims that on May 12, 1810,
while working near an elevator, he was
struck on the head by a descending car,
losing the eight of his left eye.
area Ancient Badge Charles I Bykea,
of Fort Worth. Toit., secretary to assistant
general passenger and ticket agent North
arn Texas Traction company, a delegate
at the ad men's convention, is the son of
' the lata State Senator Tracy P. Sykea of
Adams codnty. Mr. Sykea haa an emblem
' of the Ak-Sar-Ben of Use, presented to
his father,- when the members of the legis-
v lature ware invited In a body to partake, of
the ceremony of that year. Hla mother haa
cherished this remembrance of Omaha and
' Mr, Sykea brought the token with him.
sTovak Will to Stand Judge Leslie of
the Peugla county court Thursday morning
handed down a decision In the will contest
case of the late Mary Novak, admitting the
-"wllfto probata." Mary Novak died May. 17,
T 1910. leaving an estate estimated at 1115,000
v to Ernest P. Derek. Three alatera conteated
the . will, charging Derek had Influenced
' Mra. Novak In his favor. The sinters were
Hose Tauchen, Omaha; Theresa Vondrles,
Klamath Fallal Ore.; Josephine L rising,
Oak Park,: 111. Judge Leslie held that
undue influence by Derek had not been
Promotion for OriXfin L. O. Griffin,
who1 has' ueen the general agent of the
Pennsylvania llr.-8 In Omaha alnce the
death of W. N. Buchmum two yeara ago.
haa been promoted to take the same post'
tlon In their Kansas City office. Next to
the office In Milwaukee the Kansas City
division Is t.ie most Important position,
outside of the offices wu the lines of the
toad Itself. Mr, Griffin, although hla home
la In Chicago, is aa Omaha man as he has
been ' In ' positions ' here, chiefly wua the
railroads, elnea he was g boy, and conald.
era Omaha hla town. Hla plaoe will be
filled here by .L. W. Blesslg of the Bloux
City of floS of 'the Pennsylvania.
Loses Money at
Station, Wins Out
Woman Becomes Penniless and is
Aided by Station Agent
Left In the Union station of Omaha with
out a cent In her pocket waa the predica
ment of Mra. J.'F. Maxwell of Fresno, Cal.
8 he waa on her way to frlenda in Ansley,
Neb., and lost a $6 gold piece from her
purse, the only piece of money she had on
hand to carry her the rest of the way.
After thinking bar case out, she thought
' of trying the station office and, when the
ticket seller loaned her enough money to
oarry her on her way, she insisted upon
leaving her gold watch until aha returned
the loan. , , . .
PICNICKERS LOSE THEIR
CREDENTIALS OF MERIT
Mtwskois ' Waaf Prises for Which
They Lost Their
. i- Tickets.
The office .of the Juvenile court officers
was besieged all Thursday morning with
hard luck . stories. . Nearly every newsboy
who ' went to the great Manawa nlcnlo
Wednesday - won a prise, and the prise
tickets were lost by the klda before the
prises could bo gotten for them. One small
Italian came mournfully Into the office, In.
alatlng upon an immediate possession of
hla telticope. . M wasn't Just sure what
a telosoopo. a or-what ho could do with
it when he got It. but it was a proof of his
athletic prowess and he had to have It
WKITTENj SURPRISED AT OMAHA
oorotarr of Macula Commercial
Clah Did. Not Know How Large
Omaha Mrnlly Is.
"The ad men's, convention haa advertised
Omaha better than anything since the first
corn exposition." declared W. E. Campbell,
manager, of the publicity bureau of tho
Commercial club. "The visitors left here
with' a great deal more Information about
Omaha than they had when they came and
thla they carry far and wide. These visit
era bad good reason to be well satisfied
with their treatment here and they were
"Among others who had their eyes opened
waa Walter. Whit ten of Lincoln, secretary
f tho Commercial club, who yesterday for
the first time rode all over Omaha In an
automobile. He said he had never before
tPDredated 'a hat a great city this is.' M
FUND FOR FIGHT ON RATES
Omaha Will Bear Part of Expense of
Attacking Freight Eatei.
CITY WILL GIVE ABOUT $5,000
LimWrmrs Elated Over Newe that
Tariff nu Velloiv 1Mb Una Item
Itedared Thirty Thoasand
Dollars to Be liaised.
Omaha shippers will bear their share of
a fund which Is to bo used In fighting the
Increase of freight rates. At present this
Increuse is held up by the Injunction se
cured In Missouri last May bv Attorney
l General Wickersham. but In the fall the
case Is to be fought out on Its merits and
there will be hearings before tho Interstate
All this Will cost money, and a fund of
$30,000 Is now being secured through the
country. Bo many shippers In so many
cities are Interested that the expense will
be divided Into comparatively small frac
tions, and It la declared that Omaha will
not be compelled to put up mora than $4,000
At the last meeting of the executive com
mittee of the Commercial club, a report was
made by the committee on railroads on
thla subject and an appropriation voted.
Omaha lumbermen who have had several
victories In freight rate contention, recently
are further elated by newa from Washing
ton that the Interstate Commerce commis
sion has ordred a reduction in tariffs on
yellow pine Into western Nebraska from
points In Louisiana, Texaa, Arkansas and
other southern states.
Man is Wanted
Police of TJiree Cities Seek Man
Charged with Embezzling Money
Following tho Issuance of a warrant, the
Omaha, . Council Bluffs and South Omaha
police were put on the alert for the arrest
of J. H. Mallory of Council Bluffs, charged
with embezzlement. It Is alleged Mallory
embesalod $C25, which was part of the
estate left by his wife for the maintenance
of their children. v.
Judge Wheeler of Pottawattamie county
removed Mallory from 'the guardianship of
the children last Saturday and appointed
H. Q. McQee of Council Bluffs In his
stead. Mallory'a first wife died In con
vulslons In peculiar circumstances some
WOODMEN ARRANGE FOR
A WEEK'S ENCAMPMENT
Plaaa Being- Perfected for Ontlnar at
Lake Mtnawi, Bea-lnalna; on
According to the expectations of the
Woodmen of the World lodges, 10,000 per
sons will attend the week's encampment
of the order at Lake Manawa, beginning
Monday, August 1. The last meeting on
arrangements for the affair waa held last
week, with Major General John T. Yatea
prtsldlng. A oornmlttee of the whole, made
up of representatives from each of the
lodges, waa chosen.
The following representatives of the dif
ferent camps- weie named as a committee
of the whole, to have complete charge of
the arrangements for the encampment:
Aloha carat. No. 1. Omaha, Captain A. L.
Ewlng, M. Kaiser; Council camp, No. 14,
Council Bluffs, Dell Morgan; Camp No. 16,
Caotaln C. M. Richards, Colonel E. R.
Stiles; Camp No. 14, Omaha, Captain A.
W. Bonner. L. M. Endress; Camp No. 183,
Omaha, Captain O. It Novaoek, Joseph
Wulff; Camp No. 211, South Omaha. Cap
tain Butler, John Kennedy; Camp No. 2S8,
Benson, C. L. Mathir, W. I. Langford.
BERGER IS ONCE MORE TAKEN
After Being: Oat of Jail for a Few
Hoars Ho la Uearrested, to
- Bo Takes to Denver.
Out again. In again, la the story of the
blighted hopes of George Berger, who will
be taken to Denver Thursday ' evening to
face a charge of embexilement amounting
to about $300. A short time ago a wire was
received by the local police to arrest Ber
ger aa the Denver authorities held a war
rant for him.
Berger, who waa employed as a pressman
at the Omaha Printing company, was ar
rested it the Paxton hotel where he was
living. He professed to know nothing of
any charge which could possibly be brought
aaainst htm. Wednesday , evening no re
sponse had been made from Denver upon
notification of Berger'a arrest so he was
released after an imprisonment of about a
Thursday morning after being let go an
officer arrived from Denver to take him
to that city. Berger waa rearrested and
will be taken back Immediately. He came
to Omaha from Denver less than three
INDIAN TELLS OF RACE LUCK
Clyde Hlaman, Foil-Blooded Chero
kee, Reports Reservation in
Clyde Ilinman, full blooded Cherokee
Indian, paad through Omaha Thursday,
stopping here for . some, hours between
trains. His wife and little boy papoose ac
companied him cn the trip from Oklahoma
to Walthlll, Neb.
In speaking of the reservation and the
Indiana. Mr. Hlnman showed himself to be
very well educated, lie said that all th
i ace In Oklahoma were happy and prosper
"Most all the younger people attend the
government aohools nowadaya and come
back ready to take up a farm and work
hard. The land of the Indiana la the best
that this country has, and wonderful crops
are raised. Honesty has been found the
best policy, and business In the reservations
la eomlng along finely."
POSTAL CLERKS ARE RAISED
Postofflco F.mployea Itejolco Because
Vnclo Sam t.lves Them
There are a number of Joyful clerks at
iha local pdstofflce these days as ..ie result
of an order received Wednesday raising
the salary of about twenty of the employes
the changa to take effect from July 1
These men gei a change from 11,000 to tl,300:
Edward H. eplllctt, Lee t. Ltt, William
G.-Price, CharUa, N. NJson, Vrn D. Mua
gruve, Paul V. Morton. Hainuel Croser,
Carl Long and KUIol E. Brewster. The
following are raised from fl.OCO to 11.100
Eroll' . Bandtiauer. Jeremiah J, Curtln,
Robert J. Jensen, Charles A. Johnson, Silas
B. .Lake. Patrick E. Mcdovem, Douglas
B. McCary, H. C. McClellcn. Frank P.
Morgan and rencia J. de La Vega. John
Emerlck, Ruth Ktlboume and John T.
Qulnn received 11,000 Instead of COO, and
(join a received l,wv Instead of two.
Activities of fas Org-aalaed
Bodies Along the X.laee of IJa.
aertaklng of Coaoern to Women.
Practical study of practical politics at
Itast present day politics Is the outline of
the work planned by the Woman's Suffrage
club for this fall. The plan was submitted
at the meeting of t'ie club which was held
Wedneaday evening at the home of Mra. A.
H. Rathbun, 27n Dodge street, and en
The afternoon meetings are to be de
voted to the study of each of the political
parties, the hlrtorjk of the party. Its pres
ent platform and Its leader. At the evening
meeting a speaker from the party studied
will be asked to speak, ills talk will be
followed by questions on the subject.
September the study of the two meetings
will be tho republican party; October, the
democratic party; November, the socialist!
December, the prohibitionist, and January,
the single tax. The club hopes to hold the
evening meetings at the public library
building, so that the general public will feel
at liberty to attend.
The commission plan of city government
will be the subject of study at the Auguat
meetings. The afternoon meeting will be
held Wednesday afternoon, August t, with
Mrs. Qlnsburg, 1503 South Twenty-sixth
U J. Quinby spoke at the meeting
At Qymwocka camp last evening a most
successful picnic, In reality a rally of wel
come to the new camp director. Miss Orace
Miller, waa given. The enthusiasm of the
picnickers besan with the supper, whloh
waa served, at 6:30 o'clock, and continued
quite through the games base ball, races
and all. A launch ride was one of the
pleasantest features of the program. Those
present were Miss Miller, Misses Agnes
Ward, Julia Welnlander, Sabra Wilson
Halloa Hood, Ethel Hendee, Daisy Rigg,
Bertha Davis, Olrton, Harriett Schaefer,
Mildred Delnes, Mollie Detnes, Lula Aren-
dall, Gladys Curry, Minnie Curry, Hllms,
Jenks, Riley, Schonlon, Augusta Kruse,
Marie Elsesser, Griffith, Mabel Curtlss,
Curtlss, Long, Dare, Elizabeth Ktewitt,
Turner, Lillian Loftus, Emma Pasmore,
Carrie NukI, Petersen, Lenhart, Roller
Beck, Floyd, Lottie Wright, Maud Wat
son Florence Wlckory, Munsen, Eva Cay
ley, Urquehart, Lillian Talleruphus, Anna
Chrlstenson, Anna Peterson, Florence
LUJeros, Orace Ltlley. Rasmussen, Dennis
Pearse, Dr. Nora Falrchild, Mrs. Anna
Shafer, Mrs. Clara Mead and Mrs. C. C.
The children of the Social Settlement Va
cation achool enjoyed an all day picnic In
the woods near the Detention home, Thurs
day. Miss Clara Schaefer went out with
the young picnickers and superintended the
games, which supplemented the flower
gathering and nature study which was the
real entertainment of the day.
Miss Edna Beverldge, chairman of the
auxiliary policemen commttee of the Balti
more Woman Suffrage club, has been told
by the attorney general of Maryland that
there Is no warrant to the constitution of
Maryland the statutes for appointment of
He says: "Of course, you ladles could
endeavor to secure special legislation which
would make It possible for you to have
woman police officers."
The suffrage club means to carry its
movement Into the legislature for the ap
polntment of "motherly women" to assist
the officers In looking after the safety and
protection of young girls and children on
the streets, in amusement parka, and on ex
Mrs. Ellen Spencer Mussey, a lawyer and
woman writer of Washington, la the founder
and dean of the Washington, college of law.
Mrs. Mussey's chief work has been the se
curing from congress of a bill giving mar
ried women the right to control their own
earnings and to carry on their own busi
ness. She secured the first appropriation
for public kindergartens In the District of
Columbia. For years Mrs. Mussey has
been a member of the school board of
Protects Men Who
Victim of Brutal Attack Exonerates
Four Men Police Think At
With hla head horribly cut and bruised
from a murderous attack, John Ryan faced
four men, whom two detectives charged
with having committed the attack, and
enwated them. Judge Crawford and the
police announced It as their belief that
Ryan was telling an untruth when he
denied the men were those who nearly killed
The injured man said the prisoners had
not been Involved In the fracaa at all. The
quartette arrested for the beating were
William Sullivan, James McDermott. W. II.
Claatal and J. B. Wilson. Detectives Flem
ing and Emery testified they had used
respectively their fists, a bottle, a chair
and a cane on the victim.
HARRIMAN OFFICIALS MEET
Gather Aroand Haau.net Hoard aa tho
Guests of Joe Kelley at Com
Several officials of the Union Pacific-
from various points on the line gathered in
Omaha Thursday and announced that they
"had Just come to talk ovor matters of
The party Included J. O. Brlnkerhoff,
superintendent of the Kansaa City division;
SuperlntenAent W. M. Jeffers, Ogden; A.. F.
Vlck Roy, superintendent Colorado divi
sion; Assistant General Manager W. D.
Lincoln of Oifaha; F. E. Lewis, superin
tendent of dlnlkf cars, and J. a Sykea of
Tho visitors were guests at luncheon of
Joseph Kelley, sales manager of tho M. .
Smith company, Clark Coll of Omaha waa
also a mtanber of the luncheon party which
sat down at tables in the Commercial club
arranged in the form of a four-leaved
Mt. Clemens, the Mineral tlath City.
Is reacted without change of cars only
by the Grand Trunk Railway System
Time tablea and a beautiful descriptive
pamphlet will be mailed free on application
to W. S. Cookson, A. G. P. A., 13$ Adams
St., Chicago, III.
Mr. and Mr. A. M. Yost departed
Thursday ariernoon on me ueadwood Ex
mess for Hot Sprlngn, S. D.
T. Rood, superintendent of motor Dower
of the Burlington railroad, was In Omaha
for a time Thursday on a short tour of
Inspection over hla district, the Omaha and
J. O. Wallwork of the Western Packing
company of Denver Is spending a few days
wlh friends In the city. Mr. Wallwork
was for a number of years a resident of
the llanscom park district, being at that
an Uuva torn a BuuLb Ouk nlti
MILLERS FIGHTING VERDICT
They Pass Resolution Asking Inter
pretation of Law.
HOLD BIO MEETING IN THIS CITY
Millers from All Over State la Move
to Flaht Bleached Floar Case
Through Highest Coart and
Learn Food Law lnteat.
Alleging that the bleached flour trial at
Kansas City recently avoided a proper
result and decision as to the deleterious
effects of bleaching flour, millers of Ne
braska are in a move for further trials.
Millers from all parts of the state held a
meeting at the Millard hotel and paused
resolutions si king for a fight through the
highest courts Wednesday afternoon. Fol
lowing were the resolutions:
Whereas. In the controversy over the
question of bleacnlng flour bulr.g prohibited
under the pure iood law, in whlcli tue
government made numerous selsures only
to dlHmiss the caxes, after putting the mil
lers to enormous expense and inconvenience
and their constant refusal to submit the
questions to a court of scientists, and
Whereas, A case haa been heard at Kan
sas City and a verdict returned under court
Instructions that could not allow a differ
ent verdict, by which the contention of the
millers was avoided In not passing on the
deleterious effects of bleaching, therefore
Resolved, That we, representing the mill
ers of Nebraeka in convention assembled,
urge our defense committee to continue this
fight through the higher courts until a
final construction Is nlaced on the meaning
and Intent of the pure food law, and if such
final construction upholds the instructions
of Judge Mcpherson, that we urge our
representatives In congrees to try to so
modify the law that our obedience will be
possible, and further
Resolved, That we will support the com
mittee In this contention In every possible
Resolved, That we rurther express our
appreciation and obligation to Prcf. F. J.
Alway of the University of Nebraska and
S. L. Mains, pure food commissioner of
Nebraska, for their attendance at the Kan
sas City trial and the splendid efforts they
have made on behalf of the MenronKa min
ers, both in the court and before pure food
conventions In various states.
Opera Stars Say
Omaha is Fine
Marcus Kalleraan and Christian
Hansen Declare City "1st Reizend"
Two of the greatest operatic song blrda In
the country and former members of the
Royal opera of Berlin, In Omaha to attend
the Saengerfest, say they like the city. The
distinguished- visitors are Marcus Keller
man of the Metropolitan opera of New
York and Christian Hansen of the Boston
The noted alngera expressed instant ad'
miration of Omaha. "Es 1st Relsend," each
remarked. 4. .
They were the objects of great Interest
on the part of all the young and ambitious
aingera who could get a word with them,
as the artists are at the senlth of fame
desired by singers. To belong to the Ger
man Royal opera Is the goal for which all
vocal artists strive.
Ready at Field
Grandstands for ' Spectacle of Bird
Men Hate Largs Capacity
All is Beady.
Upon the completion of the grandstand
and wire nettings around the Crelghton
field, it waa announced Thursday morning
that over 15,000 persons will be accommo
dated with seats to view the aviation meet
beginning Saturday. . Manager Powell da
olarea the grandstand alone will accommo
date 15,009 spectators.
He explained that the human birds will
direct their flights in auoh a way that
only those In the field will b able to i
them In air, and spectators on the street
will not be able to enjoy th spectacle.
Mars' machine was assembled In shape
Thursday morning and work waa begun
on the setting up of the Curtlss aeroplane.
as Wife Beaters
Police Judge Sees Assortment
Men Charged with Seri
Three men were prisoners In th city Jail
Thursday morning on charges eacn or hav
ing beaten their wives. The arrests were
made during Wednesday night The wives
Involved each declare they would appear
against the men.
Those who suffered arrest were; Otto
Arrlans, 1423 North Twentieth street, who
waa arrested by Officer Morris; Edward
Haynea, 2216 Leavenworth street, and Louis
Cohan, 1124 North Twentieth street, who
waa arrested by Officer Dillon and Relgle-
Before Judge Crawford, Otto Arrlana re
ceived thirty daya In th county Jail, Louis
Cahan and Ed Hayes being discharged,
as no one appeared against them.
Poison Found in
Physicians Discover Evidence of Kic
otine Dose in Victim's Vitals
An autopsy on the bodv of Robert C,
Schaller, who waa found dead In the cells
at S001 Davenport street, ahowed evidence
of poisoning. Dr. MoCleneghan and Dr.
Bunca, who performed the autopsy, report
they found a quantity of a nicotine prep.
aration containing a large proportion of
carbon monoxide in his body. Coroner
Crosby waa notified of the finding. He
announced he would hold an inquest some
1 . . j , w 1
L-i . xnwivucgnnn ucciaree mere 18 no
medicinal purpose for which the nicotine
preparation can properly jl used. It will
caus deatn almost instantly, he aald.
BURNS AT ABERDEEN
Satire Dalldlaa Destroyed, IaelaalaaT
Hotel aaa Ure Lu Han. v j
iturnnirtrv a li i.iiw m b . I
T.iegram.)-irire tooight destroyed th.
theater, the opera hotel, the Oottschalk
show print house and a building occupied
by the Bpauldlng Auto company. The loss
Is estimated at 1100,000.
It you have anything to sell or trade
adrertlse It In The Bee Want Ad col-
uraoa and get oulclc result
Demos Refuse to
Denounce Election to Senate and Con
demn Members of Party Who
Voted for Him.
SPRINGFIELD, 111., July fl. Demo
crats from all parts of the state gathered
at Lincoln today and in vigorous terms de
nounced the action of those democratic
members of the state legislature who' de
serted their party's choice for United States
senator and cast their votes for William
Lorimer. The meeting was called to order
by H. W. Clendennln of Springfield and
Ben F. Caldwell, former congressman
from the Forty-fifth district, was named aa
chairman and James B. Lloyd, Lincoln,
secretary. In resolutions adopted the con
vention went on record aa endorsing the
recommendation of the state central com
mittee that two democratic candidates be
nominated In each legislative district in the
state. The resolutions also endorse and
commend those twenty-four members of
the legislature who demonstrated their
loyalty to principle and devotion to public
duty In upholding the honor and Integrity
of the democratlo party by their adherence
to the party nominee.
The resolutions further declare that "we,
as representatives of the democracy of
Illinois, do proclaim to the nation and to
the world that we do not accept responsi
bility as a party for Lorimer'a election to
the senate and unhesitatingly condemn the
said demncratio members of the general
assembly for their action and denounce
the same as being their Individual action
and repudiate each and every vote for
Lorimer as a party measure."
The resolutions conclude with an Invi
tation to "honest and patriotic men to
come to the rescue of the state and drive
from pow;er the present republican oli
garchy and thereby restore good govern
ment to the people."
BUREAU OF RAILWAY
Will Collect and Diffuse Information
In Regard to Rates and Other
CHICAGO, July 21,-Plana for the estab
lishment of a bureau of railway economies
t Washington) D. C. by the railroads of
the country were announced here today.
The purpose of the hew bureau is the col
lection and diffusion of Information In re
gard to the railroad rates, the relations
they bear to the cost of commodities' and
discussion of matters of general interest
In the transportation field.
The ' railroads believe the work of this
bureau will result In a better understanding
between the public, the shippers and the
railroads, and that many differences will
not only be lessened, but removed by the
light thrown upon the transportation sltua
The committee Which has In charge the
plans for the railway bureau is composed
of W. G. Brown, president of the New
York Central lines; E. P. Ripley, president
of the Atchison, Topeka St Santa Fe rail
road; W. H. Flnley, president of the South
ern railway; Darius Miller, prealdent of the
Burlington system; Daniel Wlllard, presl
dent of the Baltimore & Ohio, and B. I
Winchell, president of the 8L Louis & Ban
Francisco railroad. ,, ; . .
A Cruel Mistake
is to neglect a cold or cough. Dr.. King's
New Discovery curea them and prevents
consumption. 50c and $1.00. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
Rev. . A. A. Hall, Wh:.
York Seeking- Paaturule,
NEW YORK, July 21-Arthur Hall of
London, a Cambridge man and member of
the recent Eccentric club of London was
found In a lonely part of Colonial park to
day with a bullet wound In hla mouth. lie
died before the hospital waa reached. A
revolver lay near wher th body waa
A photograph of Hall waa found In hla
pocket On the back of It waa a not giv
ing hla attorney's address. No reason for
the suicide la known.
The suicide was positively identified this
afternoon by hla wife aa Rev. Athelstan
Arthur Hall, who came . to this country
from England eight months ago with the
Intention of finding a pastorate. Mra. Hall
was unable to account for her husband's
Removed by Lydia E. Pink
barn's Vegetable Compound
Holly Sprincrs. Miss. "Words are
Inadequate) for ma to express what
icines bare done for
mc. The doctors said
I bad a tumor, and I
bad an operation,
but was soon as bad
gulnas ever.I wrote
began to take Lydia
E. Plnkbam's Veg
as you told me to
do. I am glad to
iat that rtnw f lrw.b-
and feel bo well that mi friends keen
asking me what has helped me so
much, and I gladly recommend your
Vegetable Compound." Urs.Willis
dwards, Holly Springs, Miss.
One of the greatest , triumphs of
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
Sound is the t-onqupring of woman's
read enemy -- tumor. If you have
mysterious pains, inflamma tlon, ulcera
tion or displacement, don't wait for
time to confirm yonr fears and go
through the horrors of a hospital opera,
tlon, but try Lydia . Ilnkham's Vege
table compound at once.
For thirty years Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, made from root
i JMherbhas beentljesUndardremedy
vaiue of thiJ farn0Ua remedy, and
ahould giye everone confidence.
if you would like special advice
about your rase write a confiden
tial letter to Mra. Pink ham. at
i Lynn, MaHH. Her advice Is free,
j and always Lei Jf uL
Tomorrow, and Until
every suit is sold, we offer
you our superb, new -
for Men and
Store Closes at 5 P.
ine nouse or :
Hi&h Merit. ' '
Endorsed by the U. S. Govern
ment as a National Sanitarium
Is in the heart of the mystic
region of the Black Hills,
at an altitude of 3,000 fet.
Its summer climate is charming.
I ta medicinal waters and big plunge baths
.. restore health and provide recreation,. tl ,
" Its hotel accommodations are good.
- Direct Train Service
Through Pullman Sleeping Cars and Free
Reclining Chair Cars to Deadwood daily, -leave
Union Station at 3:55 p. m.
Low Rates Daily
Throughout the summer to Hot Springs, Dead
woody Lead, Rapid City, S. D., and Douglas,
Casper, Shoshone and Lander, Wyo.
Rent an Office
There is some available space for rent at the
Room 628 Located on top floor, facing court, with. 370
square feet, Including vault; which rents for $25 per month.
Ground Floor Officea Just off court, which, gives easy
access from Farnam street This space will be remodeled to
Rooms Available August 1st
Room Ci 7 Court room, 8x14. Rent for $10.00 per
Room 040 East
Room 848 One of the best suites of offices in the city.
In the corner of the building facing 17th and Farnam.
This space Is divided Into three rooms with tiled partition,
giving a total of 670 square feet, and Is fitted with large
vault Rent, $00.00 per month.
Rooms S18 and 220 Nice suite offices located in north
west corner of building. The larger room Is partitioned so
as to afford two private offices and reception room, and is
provided with vault This makes a good combination of rooms
and haa been occupied by Insurance company; may be rented
for $62.00 per month.
The Bee Building Co.
R. XV. BAKER, Supt. 17th and Farnam
it i i .
M, sT J
Illustrated folders with full
U particulars at
Js v ' .-v m
1 tcket Uffices
1401-1403 Farnam Strut
Heart of Omaha
HHxlO. good light. $22.00
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