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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 26, 1910)
THH BKK: OMAITA, TUESDAY, JULY 26, 1010.
Whatever you need for the child-
ren may be had here now at: summer
clearance sale prices;
Girls' Dresses Reduced.
Girls' Coats Reduced.
Children's Shoes Reduced.
Children's Hats Reduced.
Boys' Wash Suits Reduced.
Boys' Blouses Reduced.
Boys' Shoes Reduced.
Boys' Suits Reduced.
r "ni yddh rtoptrs
1518-1520 FARNAM STREET.
chairman of the convention. It see mi cer
tain Judge Norrle hlmielf knowe nothing
of this- move. He will arrive here during
the night and It seems very doubtful If he
will encourage those engineering this
eleventh hour caTnpalgn. Senator Drown' a
election' aa chairman seemd to be en
tirely . aatlaf actor y to a large majority of
the delegate! now on the ground.
RECORDS BiiOKEN IN WIND
' (Continued from First Page.)
"kly's uncles are officers of the regular
army. Major Edward Ely of the Twenty
elghtH Infantry, and Eugene Ely, a lieu
tenant In the cavalry, stationed at Yellow
stone . trk. A third uncle, Aaher Ely,
died soma months agp. He was a brevet
major when he retired.
The aviator saw service In Cuba as an
enlisted Imtn In the Fourteenth Infantry.
He got a. sunstroke at M.ttanzas and was
Invalided out. "For which I was thank
ful," .said Ely unpatrlotically.
deflated army balloon at the aviation field
yesterday. The balloon was under the pro
cess of being Inflated from a score of
hydrogen tanks connected with a main tube
when the accident occurred with spectacular
though trivial results.
One of the tank tube broke from Its
point of connection and aent Its powerful
charge of gas into the air, striking" the
hapless private. Francis escaped injury
beyond the shock, but it it rumored hU
left eye may be off duty for any chance
dress parade of the next day or two.
KEW .AVIATOR, ATTENDS MEET
J. W. Can ham of David City Haa Steel
J. W. Cahham, carpenter and embryo av
iator of, David City, Neb., was a cynical
speota'tor at the aviation field yesterday.
Mr. Canham modestly admitted he had a
bl-plune, all ready for ' action except the
engine at his home, and Intended some day
to soar. .' '
Mr. jCanham's machine, from his account,
differ slightly from the pets of other aero
nuts, In' the fact that it la built largly of
steel. .' -"
Mars threw up his hands and Ely gawped
when tUcy 'heard about the strange craft.
"We had'- better charter a battleship," re
marked Mars. "If steel Is right rubberized
silk hasn't a ghost of a show."
Mr. Canham further explained that his
bl-plitne -ta'Tlbbed with steel tubes and sur
faced .with puraflned canvas and spruce
.wood. tv ; '
It's englne-whefl, WW? engine 'gets ther
will be three cyHnderg'.iBrtrorig', which Is one'
cylinder les pretentious than either Mars'
or Ely's aeronautic triumphs.
CURTISS OBLIGED PICTURE) MEN
Aviator Ripcnted Some
. V 'r' '"','1 T j;fTij '' '
Maneuvers' far a Ftii
-His queer antics In the air during the best
flight of the' day wotf"for Glenn Curtiss the
momentary reputation of being stark mad
until it became known that there was
method In his. madness. The aviator dipped
at spine tingling angles straight toward
the earth, gllfled at other unseemly lateral
angles and swung his machine Into abrupt
turns until the. field jcpectators were running
hither and thither In art uneasy, sta,te..
In a moment however, the antics were
explained by the attracting of attention to
a group of caper mens working wlh an
unusual InBtryjnenL, Itl was quickly re
ported through the grounds that the aviator
was flitting across the scope of the queer
camera and that the latter was a motion
picture machine. Later It was learned' that
Curtiss had promised the motion-picture
photograhers he would do some "stunts'
for the pictures.
Omaha Dtrlclble Started Well,
hot Had to Mop.
Queer rumblings aud a sudden jamming
of the engine caused Lieutenant Haskell
to throw out a drag rope frQm the govern
ment dirigible balloon and abandon his
flight just as he had got the craft within,
view of the spectators at the aviation field,'
for which he was bound, yesterday evening.,
It was not till after a searching examina
tion If the engine's Internal parts had been
made after Its descent that the real nature
of the accident was learned.
It was then discovered that a connecting
rod In the second crank-shaft case had be
come loose and torn a hole In the case.
Accompanied by 'his engineer, Lieutenant
Haskell gut his balloon Into a splendid start
from the fort toward the aviation field
about ten minutes before ( o'clock. He
steered the dirigible In a circle around the
fort three times before heading finally for
the field, assured of making the trip Inside
of ten minutes.
However, the complaint of the engine ,ln
queer sounds caused the '..fleer to signal
his men on the fort grounds, and cast out
the drag rope several hundred yards south
of the fort. He then shut off the engine
and steered the balloon over an open field
where the signal corps men pulled it to
earth safely. The balloon was then towed
back to Its starting point.
The lieutenant, after an Investigation of
the machine, announced that none of the
parts had been broken and that a tighten
ing of the loose rod would render the en
glne fit for service ' again He said - he
would make the flight -to the aviation field
surely - Monday' evening between . ( and
The spectators at the field were moved
to a high pitch of expectancy when the
announcer suddenly-called out that the gov
gromeo V dtrlsttoW hiul, .aorr.a,intx. vie wuThe
ueia was ciearea quicxiy in anticipation 01
the balloon's arrival so that the crowds In
the spectators' enclosure - might have a
fair view of it.
After the airship had dropped from sight
and a half hpur'a tedious wait betokened
an accident to the craft, v the announcer
again shouted, a message. He anonunced
word from the,,fort that the ship had suf
fered a broken propeller shaft a mile from
Then all eyes-were turned toward the
half-Inflated captive balloon. It win tac
itly understood that the latter: would be
charged and sent up. However,-this move
was'abandohed owing to the lateness of the
UNCLE SAM FLAYS DIG PART
lgraal Corps Men Assist at Meet
Entering heartily Into the momentous
aviation event of the city, Uncle Sam's
men of the signal corps at Fort Omaha, are
the objects of high appreciation. The local
managers of the meet and the aviators'
staff . all freely expressed their pleasure
over the advent of the army balloons.
The corps' will receive ho compensation
for its part In the aeronautic program,
save the laudits it maw vet from the
venture. Lieutenant Haskjell explained dur
ing the day that his department was not
permitted, to engage In exhibitions for
mercenary purposes, but that the corps was
anxloua to do any courtesy and render any
entertainment possible to. the city. He an
. nounced that the dirigible and captive bal
loons would be put Into action tor the meet
as soon as posalble and would continue to
be operated for exhibition; to the end of the
BaeeL ' .,
RAIN JUST IN TIME IN IOWA
Central Portion of State "Receives
CORN CKOP ON VERGE OF FAILURE
Bnelness Interest Generally Relieved
at Treclpltatlon Over Large Ter
ritory Aegean Above
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES, July 25. (Special Tele
gram.) Perhaps never before has any ex
tensive rain in Iowa been more welcome
than the one which started late today an
over the central portion. Reports to the
crop service from out In the state show
that the corn crop is on the verge of ruin
from the long drouth. Considering how
little rainfall there had been, the corn was
generally good, but rain was necessary to
save the crop, fio when; the rain started
In today and reports came from all over
the state that it was general there was
The weather bureau today estimated the
corn acreage at 810,000, a slight Increase over
Takes a Bride
Henry Walton Orinnell is Married to
Miss Roach, Daughter of His
BOSTON, '"July 2o! Japan's''Yankee
nlral," Henry Walton" jlffnnellw as1 r
miral," Henry Walton ;orlnnell,' wad mar
ried today, to Miss FlbTence .Mary Hoche,
daughter of the late James Jeffrey Hoche,
the well known author. The ceremony was
performed In the Jloman Catholic cathedral
of the Holy Cross. In the presence of rela
tives and a few friends.
Admiral Grlnnell Is 74 years old and was
an Intimate friend of the father of the
bride, who Is 25 years old. Admiral Orinnell
served with Farragut at Mobile Bay, and
later was In the navaV Service on one of the
South American republics. He was adviser
In the Japanese .naval establishment pre
vious to the China-Japanese war, and for
his services In that war was made admiral
In the mikado's fleet.
Sheds Bnrned at Hhenasdoah.
SHENANDOAH, la., July 2o.-(Speclal.)-
Fire of unknown origin at midnight de
stroyed the remainder of the old cattle
sheds belonging to the Shenandoah Fair
association. The loss, which amounted to
several thousand dollars, was partially cov
ered by $300 lnsuranoe. Secretary Goldberg
said this morning that this loss would in
no way Interfere with the fair to be held
the week of August 8, and that the asso
ciation would put towork a force large
enough to replace the sheds by a modern
cattle barn. The new sheds adjoining the
old one3, and which had just been com
pleted, were not damaged.
Hundred and Two Years Old.
IOWA CITY, la,, July 26.-(Speclal.)
Mrs. II. B. Clark, aged 102, is dead at
Forest City, la., owing to -paralysis. She
conns of a long-lived race. Her father
died at 104. Seven children survive. Isaac
Clark of Omaha Is a son.
Every Reservation in South Dakota
Represented in Congress at Chey
, enne River Agency.
PIERRE, July 25. (Special.) Bishop
Busch, the newly appointed Catholic btahop
for the territory west of the Missouri in
South Dakota, held an Indian congress of
his charges among the red men at Chey
enne river agency, and It was attended by
representatives from every Indian reserva
tion In the state. The attendance reached
fully 2,000, and the congregations were as
attentive, and as earaent in the church
work as any could have been. Beside
Bishop Bunch, the missionary priests who
were present and titgk a part, were Rev,
Fathers Llndebner of Fine Ridge; Orote
of Rosebud; Ambrose of Crow Creek, and
Bede of Standing Rock. The reports made
by the heads of the societies of the church
among the Indians showed thirty-six St.
Joseph societies and the same number of
St. Mary societies, which two turned over
S2S0 to the bishop to aid in his work. At
the meeting nineteen persons were baptized,
Resolutions were adopted providing for
committee of two from each society to
find out what can be done for the benefit
of the societies; giving to the Crow Creek
Indians all the rights of the session of
the congress, as those which are located
on the west side of the river; and the sclec
tlon of Sam Charger as a delegate to the
general meeting of the Federation of Cath
olic societies of America, which la to be
held at New Orleans ,late this fall.
The next meeting of the congress jvlll
be at Pine Ridge.
MAN WHO WAS KILLED FLIES
Announcer at Aviation Field Startles
Crowd. ; y
Some local newspapers received a bitter
cut from the announcer. t the aviation
field yesterday., when that' official fell Into
a mirthful whim in' .Un announcement
"Cy's" little quip had the elements of
satire, to a few auditors mystery.
"The next event will be a flight by the
man who was killed In Canada," he an
nounced In a subdued tone
After waiting a moment for this start
ling news to sink In, Cy added. "The ntxt
event will be a flight by Mr. Ely," In a
louder tone. Thereupon a chorus of soft
laughter CMiia fuiu Ilia k-iwwua. It waa
recalled that .Ely had been reported by
mistake as fatally . Injured In a flight at
Winnipeg shortly before he was to appear
here. That two ribs in his machine were
broken and not In his body was a devel
opment long since made known.
ELY MEETS WITH HARD LICK
Flapping: Aileron Brlnsrs Ills Machine
to Earth, Damaged.
Something not in the regular program o
aeroplane tricks happened to Eugene Ely
when he came to earth In the disastrous
accident that put him out of commission
for the evening show yesterday. Ely de
clared after he reached the ground that his
left aileron had flapped like a broken wing
while he was In midair, and ataggered the
machine helplessly downward.
To the spectators the perrofmance seemed
merely to be an unfortunate piece of land
ing work on the part of the aviator. The
machine teetered stdewiae several times in
the descent and struck the ground left side
The damage consisted of a broken rib
and stay. ' Ely announced he would have
the machine repaired soon and would be
able to fly Monday.
YORK WOULD fclCE MAM BIRDS
Offers Prise of MOO fash for Klleht
from Omaha to York.
Offering a prise of taco to the first avia
tor who shall fly from Omaha to York
Neb., a telegram was received by The Bee
Monday afurnoon. The offer Is made by
the York fire dtpartnmnt.
It stipulates that the postlble candidate
for the prise must carry a message fryin
Mayor Dahlman of Omaha to Mayor ylflrk
patrlck of York and drop It Into the latter
town. W. D. Fisher, chief of the York
ftre department, signed the message.
WOMAN FAINTS FROM THE HEAT
Bratlns Hays of the San Too Mneh
for Mra. Aim.
overcome by the Intense heat and the
exnausung strain or standing up in the
crowd, a woman whose husband gave the
name of Aim, fainted at the side of the
aviation field yesterday afternoon. In her
sudden fall to the ground Mrs. Aim struck
against another woman, causing her also
to fall, and created a small commotion In
'(tie unconscious woman waa fanned and
her forehead bathed with water by those
standing near. She revived In about fif
teen minutes ana was able to remain to
the conclusion of the aviation program.
Collide in Dark
Conductor Shuts Off Current to Stop
Fight and Man is Killed in
Wreck Which Follows.
ST. LOUIS, July 23. William Hoffman
died In a hospital today from Injuries re
ceived when a heavily loaded street car,
returning from Creve Coeur lake, early this
morning, crashed into another car. Seven
teen other passengers were Injured, some
of them seriously. The accident was caused
by the conductor of the car in front pulling
the trolley pole down to darken the car
when two men began to fight. The car
coming from behind ran into the darkened
car at full speed.
MURD0CK ON INSURGENCY
Conareaaman Defines It as Movement
to Protect Property and
EXCELSIOR SPRINGS, Mo., July 25.
Whal is Insurgency?" ' This question was
asked this morning of Representative Vic
tor Murdock of Kansas, who is here trying
to recover a voice lost at speaking In Kan
"The movement upon which Kansas folk
spoak their minds," Mr.. Murdock said. "It
proposes to take this nation out of the
hards of the; spectaj' Interests and put It
Into the hands -of the -people. It Is' not
a movement to .Imperil prosperity. It Is
not. a movement to tear down .the Indi
vidual, it Is'first of . all, a movement to
protect the property, to build up the Indi
vidual and expand and uplift the democ
racy. "On one side' Is . the Kansas Idea, on the
other side the Rhode Island Idea, the stand
pat, standstill state Idea."
Sunday is Hottest Day of the Season
in City of New York.
SAME STORY FROM KANSAS CITY
Monday Opens with Teniperatare of
Elabty Itandred and i N la. ,la ,
; Healstered at Enid,
NEW YORK, July 25,-After Its record
rise of 94 degrees yesterday, marking the
hottest day of the season, the official mer
cury hovered above or not far beneath the
fcO degree mark all night, registering a mini
mum of 78, and at 8 o'clook this morning
Handing at "9, or I degrees above the
figures for the same hour on Sunday. The
prospects were for another sizzling day.
Ithough something of a breozo from the
southwest and a less percentage of
humidity tended to alleviate conditions.
Despite this, prostration cases began to be
Five deaths which occurred In the last
twenty-four hours are attributed to the
heat. Thousands of tenement dwellers were
unable to stand th. heat of the crowded
districts during the night and fled to the
parks for refuge. A degree of comfort was
found in the open spaces, where the breeze
that sprang up in the night had a chance
to get In Its beneficent work.
Report from the Brooklyn hospitals this
morning added four to the list of dead from
the effects of the torrid wave.
Several Deaths at Chicago.
CHICAGO, July 26. Average sumner
weather prevailed here today, following the
record breaking temperature of 102 de
grees, recorded at the street level yester
day. The mercury at 9 o'clock stood at 79
degrees. Reports of several deaths and many
prostrations of yesterday reached the
Hot Day In Southwest.
KANSAS CITY, July 26. Yesterday was
the hottest day of the season in the south
west, according to the forecaster at the
local weather bureau, and today all through
the southwest is starting out to beat yes
terday's record. In Kansas City at 7
CITED, FOR CONTEMPT
Men Who Refuse to Testify. Mnat
Explain io Federal
NEW YORK; July '. The federal grand
jury having experienced trouble in the ef
forts to get -ee-jrtain books of the United
toplier CV 'flitofrrbreslaent 0f the com
pany; Samuel S. Bogert, vicej president;
Francia S." Butfefirid' Cloyd Marshall, sec
retary, cited, before Judge Hand in the
United States circuit court to show cause
why they should not be punished for contempt.
Terre Haute Man
Shot by Burglar
Negro is Identified as His Assailant
and Threats of Lynching
. Are Heard.
TERRE HAUTE, Ind., July 25. George
M. Lints, dying in a hospital from a bullet
fired last night by a burglar, has Identi
fied Albert McGowan, a negro, as the man
who shot him. After the arrest and identi
fication, McGowan was taken to jail and
there Is fear that an attempt may be made
to lynch him. Men are gathering on the
street corners and the sheriff is preparing
to defend the jail.
SECOND ATTEMPT AT
Lead Man, Who Jumped from Fourth
Story Window, Strangles Hlm
. . self with Sheet.
PEADWOOD; S. D., July 85. (Special
Telegram.) While recovering from an at
tempt at suicide last week, when be jiunped
from the fourth story of the Snead hotel
In Lead, Walter Vanderhoof. a clerk, aged
24, strangled himself with a bed sheet at
the county hospital this morning. He was
Insane and would have been sent to Yank
ton as soon as he was able to travel.
CATHOLIC LADIES' ELECTION
Mlsa .Frances E. McGee la Chosen
Second Supreme Vice Pres
' CLEVELAND, July 25. At today's session
of the convention of the Ladies' Catholic
Benevolent association here. Miss Frances
E. McGee of Scranton, Pa., was elected
second supreme vice president; Mrs. A. J,
Boyer of Erie, Pa., was re-elected supreme
recorder, and Mrs. Mary E. Coatello of
Brooklyn, N. Y waa elected supreme
treasurer, defeating Mrs. Felice Glrardot
of Detroit, who hejd that office for twelve
CAPTAIN GUYSMITH ON TRIAL
Officer Recently Returned from Phil
ippines. Before Court-Martlal
at Fort Leavenworth.
LEAVENWORTH,- Kan.,- -July M. A
court-martial to try Captain jGoy H." B
Smith of the Foutfttj Jnfantry,- stationed at
Fort Crook, Neb.-onvened here this morn
ing. Colonel E. li Bolton, commander of
the regiment, and, Second Lieutenant C. T.
Griffith, officer of. the regiment have been
summoned (o appear as witnesses. 'The
Fourth lt!fantry returned late in. June from
two y-ears' nervlc4n the Philippines., Cap
tain Smith was commissary of the regi
ment until relieved recently. ..
daeer. Fly ion , Kanaaa Corn.
READING, KAV,, July 25.-The appear
ance of a queer fly on the corn here Is
causing nnxlety. ttenorts received here to
day suy that the Inflects are cutting the
tasneis rrom tne corn, causing considerable
DAUOOMSTS RACK TO EARTH
Drop Simultaneously to Earth from
Balloons Ulan In the Air. '
Parting from their balloons almost
simultaneously George Hanson and John I!.
("Curly") Adams figured yesterday in the
oddfcxt race second to the aeroplane race
ever seen hi Omaha. 'The two balloonist
undertook a paraohute race to earth.
"Curly" Adams won the strange content.
The hot air balloons both made a -pretty
asoenslon to a height of 3u0 feet but a short
dlBtance apart I'pun a prearranged plan,
Adams waved his hand sweeplngly outward
as a signal and dropped. Hanson did not
succeed In getting away so quickly. Be
sides losing the contest with Adams, he
was also beaten to earth by his own
EXPLODl.XU UAS HITS PRIVATE
Signal Corpa Man Is Struck by a (lut
of Hydroaea Uaa.
Struck full in the face by a gust of
hydrogen gea, PrlvatH Francis of the
United States signal corpa was knocked
legser'ng backwards while at work oil the
Baron Albert d'Anethan, the Belgian
nut. later to Japan, 1 dead. Jla was ap
pointed In lifS.
KOVEMSKTI OF OCCAJf STEAMSHIPS.
Fort. Arrt.Kl lallia.
NEW YOKK Arblc
NKW YOKK Due 111 Uanuva....
NKW YORK P. K. Wllhtlm
B'H'TH AUrTu.N . Ntw York.
LlVl'ltpooL I'anaU '. Lavranlla.
SI'KZ Protnalln...M -
(jl tKNST'lWN , .. .Bltl.
tl KKNSTOWN . ..Omnia.
Mrs. Bertha Meyer.
Mrs. Bertha Meyer of 1811 Webster street,
aged 68 years, the widow of Joseph Meyer,
died at her home Sunday night following
an extended illness. Mrs. Meyer has lived
In Omaha for more than forty years, and
was one of the well known old time resi
dents. She Is survived by her sons and
daughters: Mrs. Joseph Hummel, Anna
Meyer, Mrs. Thomas Baker, Oeorge Meyer
and John Meyer.
Tha funeral arrangements have not as
yet been completed, but the ceremony will
probably be held Wednesday afternoon
with Interment at the Gorman Cathollo
AUBURN, Neb.. July 25. Edward White
head, the oldubt man In the vicinity of
Juliun In the northern part of this county,
Is dead at the ajre of W years and S inontha,
after suffering a paralytic stroke. Mr.
Whitehead never married, and seventeen
years skd made an arrangement to give
George Wlibergtfr his eighty-acre farm for
caring for him until death, lie had been a
resident of Nemaha county for forty years.
Hear Admiral Looker.
WASHINGTON, July 23. Rear Admiral
Thomas H. Looker, a veteran of the Mexi
can end civil war, and for many years
paymaster general of the navy, died at his
home here last night at the age of 80.
o'clook this morning the temperature wac
SOT'TTTf filpfiest 'north of the Gulf of Mex
ico, the forecaster pays. The lowest tem
perature through last night was 7. At
Wichita It was 79 at 8 a. m. today, at Ok
lahoma City, 7; at Ablllne, Tex., 7S. The
nihhest temperature through the snuthwept
yeaterday wa at Wichita, Kan., and ot
Enid. Oik., where It waa 109.
Hundred at SI. Jih.
ST. JOSKTH, Mo., July 2:.. -The heat
record for several rears' was birkcn today
when at 1 p. m. the mercury was-V0 de
grees In the shade, .firrat damage Is re
sulting from heat and drouth, as there has
becnno rain here for six weeks.
Nears the End
Argument! Begin Monday British
Lawyer Will Speak for First
THE HAGUE, July 26. The long drawn out
arguments In the Newfoundland fisheries
case before the Arbitration Tribunal
reached the summing up stage today. Sir
W. S. Robson, the British attorney general,
will conclude the case for Great Britain,
and United States Senator Ellhu Root will
clone for tho United States.
Sir William, who haa the first say, will
occupy tha present week. In opening he
took the questions before the tribunal seri
atim. Dealing with No. 1, he denied In toto
the claims that the United States exercised
any sovereignty over the fishing grounds.
GUARD FOR RAWN RESIDENCE
Village President Says Effort May Be
Made to Suppress Evi
dence. CHICAGO, July 85. A guard with Instruc
tions to preserve all evidence as It stands
In the case of the late Ira G. Rawn was
placed In the Rawn residence today by
order of Samuel H. Greely, president of the
village of Wlnnetka.
In an explanatory letter to Mrs. Rawn,
Mr. Greely explains that the guard la neoes.
sary because he says effort "has been made
to suppress material evidence as to the
facts concerning his (Rawn's) death.
A LINIMENT FOR EXTERNAL USE.
Not only Is Mother's Friend a sf and simple remedy, but the
comfort and healthful condition its use produces makes it of ines
timable value to every expectant mother. Mother's Friend relieves
the pain and discomfort caused by the strain on the different liga
ments, overcomes nausea by counteraction, prevents backache and numbness of
limbs, soothes the inflammation of the breast glands, and in every way aids in pre
serving the health and comfort of prospective mothers. Mother's Friend is a lini
ment for external massage, which by lubricating and expanding the different mus
cles and membranes, thoroughly prepares the system rf or baby's coming without
danger to the mother. Mother's Friend Js sold at drug stores. Write for our free
book for expectant mothers.
THE BRADFIELD CO.. ATLANTA. GA.
lit delicate flswor and
bouquet delights the
The American I
Chasnpagne Jf J
Bettor thorn torotam fA H
eoatataao nodutie tffTft.f' I
cleanses, preserves and beauti
"fies the teeth, prevents tooth
decay and imparts purityl
and fragrance to the breath.
At Fountains & Elsewhere
Tht Original and Genulna 1
MALTED Y3 ILK
Ths Food-drink for All Ages.
At restaurants, hotels, and fountains.
Delicious, invigorating and sustaining.
Keep it on your sideboard at home.
Don't travel without it. . "
A quick lunch prepared in a minute.
Take no imitation.' Just say TIORLlCK'S.''w
In No Comb I no or Trus(
The Papers Testify '
Daily That There
They do not go around armed
to the teeth as of old, but
their methods are just as ef
fective. - . v
Prudent people keep their
money and valuables beyond
the reach of thieves and fire. '
Let us have the custody of
jour's you . cannot always
guard them; we can, its our
' business. " '
Boxes can be rented cost
ing you $1.00 for 3 monttfs.
In our modern, burglar-proof
safe deposit vaults. .i
'Air full of airships,
Crowds fall of flee.
All smokin' TBVBT
That's fine for m,
are stUl So no raise
la price on account of
the Aviation most."
Central Cigar Store
321 So. 16th St.
To Get Close to Nature
nd to appreciate the beauties of the wilds one
must get away f ronvthe regular beaten paths. At
such a time a shack in the woods eclipses the
luxuries of a palace. A case or two of
will materially assist in making these outings
brighter and happier. No camping outfit is com
plete without it
Bottled only by the
St. Louis, Mo, U. S. A.
. Anheuser-Busch Co. of Neb.
Ceo. &rug, Gen. Mgr. Omaha, Neb.
There are but few people who tiave
them. rood Teeth, every one might fce
If they would no to Dr. Bradbury. The
oulukt-st, easiest and least painful ara.
the only methods employed by us 'aud
hundreds of our patients, both in, and)
out of the city will gladly tell you about,
(ho good dental work and our up-to-date,
way of doing things. Crowns and bridge,
work from 16.00 per tooth. Plates i the
fit from ft. 00 to 12. SO. Painless extrac
tion ot teeth. Nerves of teeth removed'
without hurting you. Work warranted
OR. BRADBURY, THE DENTIST-
MOfl rarmam St rhona D. 175'
IT years sanv looauoa.
Omaha vs. Des Moines
', . (
July 23-24-25-26 ;
Vinton Street Park1 ;
MONDAY, July 25th. LADIES' VAX
GAMES CALLED AT 8:43. i 7
Special car leaves 15th and Fa mam
at 3:30. ' :-i
MatlDce, 10c and 24
Starting Matinee Today
KILU STOCK COMPACT ,' '
THE GIRL AMD THE GAMBLER
Thursday The Little Vaciibond.
I 1o5!:J'tfTn!Alli2SS5Aii I
PAY WHEN CURED
All Rectal Dlaaaaaa
eared without lurmr. I opetatioa and (iuar
ant.ed to lau a Lifetime. No cliir-loriu,
thar. or other a .naral anaptlbatic uted.
(.lamination free. Wilt, for tree Book.
DR. E. R. TA1Y
72 Rra Bltlg, OMAHA. NED.
Jf you have any...lng to sell o rtrado
advertise It in The Bee Want A4 col
umns and get quick result
MudlavlaTrtatmint Draws Out Pain
and PiMmb itt tb.bBon Mnl buln Tknaia
Sav. t oiimt. h'tt H..U.I ULMaal) imi. baud tu
Buuk. atna. a. V. sTMiMkk, I-na., tnas, 14.
What Mr. Bassett Says:
I am unloading a carload of GARFORD Automobiles today. I expect another to-;
morrow. The Garford is one of the best cars made. It is a 4-cylidner, 7-passenger ma"
'chine with extra invisible seat and platform springs- We make for this superb car the'
prettiest bodies in the United States. The price of the GARFORD is $4,300, delivered.
I will take any car that buyers of GARFORDS may have to exchange, allowing lib-'
eral prices for them.
I have been overrun with demonstrations of this superb car since coming to Omaha,
adviseable to act now.
CHAS. H. BASSETT, Special Representative
Temporary Headquarters, 312 South 18th.
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