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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 27, 1910)
THE BEK: OMAHA, "WEDNESDAY, JULY 27, 1910.
"Closes this Week
Out at Alliance
Graduation Exerciser Will Be Held
at Phelan Opera House Next
Al.taANCR, Neb., July M. (Special Tete-
gram )Ths Nebraska Junior Stats Normal
eohnol In session during the summer
asonths In the Alliance High school, will
close th'.s week.
This school la under tha control of the
fetal Hoard of Education and the mem
eer of tha faculty ara appointed by that
Thla school is tha largest of Its kind
m tha state, tutd Is held In this city upon
condition that tha city furnish the build
ing", books, etc. All work needed for county
certificates and aluo for professional life
certificates Is dona Sieve.
In Addition to this work Is a model school
In whirs teachers are trained. The atten
dance has been 163 enrollments. Special
faclllt.v were thla year given to student,
such as a, dining hall under tha auspices
of the Board of Education, where students
could board at a price which barely paid
expenses, which came to about $3 00 per
j f The graduation ex raises will be held In
the I'helan opera, house on Thursday even
ing on Which occasion Superintendent E. P.
VHkoo of Chadron.wm deliver an address.
The. faculty is cotnpoHod" as follows;
Prof. W. R. Tate, Principal.
Trof. Charles l'hilpot of Lincoln High
achool, Scitiice and Physics.
Superintendent B. P. Wilson of Chad
ron. History and Civics.
gupeilMtendout I. Q. Wilson of Albion,
N .. Mathematics.
Miss ('. M. Chase of Chadron Model
Miss 8. Krasler of Alliance Primary
Department Model school.
Prof. W. II. Gardner of Lincoln, Agri
culture. During Institute week several men and
women 'of prominence In educational cir
cles were here taking par In the program.
Among whom were Prof. C. A. Fulmer,
now acting Chancellor of Weelyean uni
versity who ' did special Institute work;
and Miss Myrtle Kauffmatv of the state
university did splendid work in domestic
science X .
It Is worthy of. comment that this year
the requirements were Just about a third
more stringent.: than hitherto, In conse
Ajuence of which -then are fewer graduates
J than usual.1
Until thlf, j-ear.. the requirements were
two years high school work, plus twenty-
I four weeks attendance at the Junior nor
mal. , j .
This year however, requirements have
been set at .three years high chool and
the twenty-four weeks, at! the Normal. This
.ruling has heretofore put back several
students who would; otherwise have been
graduated this' year as follows:
The Graduation class Is' Helen Krallcek,
Victoria Sims, 1 Verda Wlkes, Jennie Older-
ahaw, Nellie jvation. uw-truae converse.
TWO FREMONTvMEN WANT
PLACE OF POSTMASTER
Postmaster Swiiios . aad B.
Reynolds Baca Would Appre
FREMONT. Neb., July K. (Special.
thouah the term of Postmaster cwuran
will hot xoffV"t?nin 'January;" the post
office Question Is already being agitated.
Mr. Swanson. who haa kept the office In
ood shape during his two terms, would
like It again, and his friends are signing
a petition for his reappointment.' w. w
;jieynxlds, who haa done hard work for. the
toarty as eharman of the county comnrm
tee for U.e past three yeafci. is also after
the plaoe ad a large numbvr of petitions
ve been asking for his appoint-
,Vt to the '. It Is said that the
fl:st sltner oi Swansea petiton Is R.
. Schneider, vl'.e Ross Hammond la
eJd to look favoiebly upon Mr. Reynolds
as postmaster for the -next four years,
ED. ELTER SHOOTS HIMSELF
Tooaar Maa of AUIaace Sooa
Marry ta Denver, Commits,
ALLLAKCB. Neb., July S6.-(Speclal.-
4 w.w. hu reached Alliance of tha suicide
rJ a well known resident.
m mi r. a young man. who Is favor
ably, known here, committed aulcldo at
Denver yesterday by.ahootlng himself In
.1 tha head with a rifle.
r . , .1 mtaca hAtnv iniit
Extensive prornn -
. ... . I 1 , u
tor his marriaga to a popular aim j
you mi woman of Denver.
Elter was very popular In town, and no
body seems to be able, to conjecture the
cause of his suicide.
He served honorably In the Philippines
aa a private soldier, and he was -a man
tit sober aad xh;j;:il"A !fsb!e
TWO - BOYS GO TO PRISON
t . ;
Yean Mem Who Admitted Entering
Northn-cstera Frelarht Cars Are
NORFOLK, Neb., July tt. (Special Tele
gram.) Two Norfolk boys, who confessed
to breaking Into and robbing a North
western freight train were given peni
tentiary sentencea and one a parole by
Judge Welch In a special term of dis
trict court. Emory Bonney geta three
years and a boy going under the name of
Schorregge, two years. Stanley Tmmedon
la paroled, being required to report at
every session of court for seven years aiid
furnls a Sl.000 bond. '
Dtskar'i New lhareh,
DUNBAR, Neb., July 24. lpeclal.)-The
adult Bible Sunday achool class of the
Presbyterian church at thla place held a
moonlight muslcale at the country home
of etie teacher, Mr. M. T. Harrison, last
week, the proceeds to go for a new church
building fund. About 400 were In attend
ance, a large delegation being present
from Nebraska City. W. W. Annes, . as
toaatmaster. Introduced Rev. H. W. Love of
the Dunbar Presbyterian church, who de
livered the address of welcome, ana
William Hayward of Nebraska City, who
responded. Twelve men ot the Bible class
alone gave S,tW. and Mother R. F. Baker,
whose husband founded the Presbyterian
i church here years ago. gave Sl.Ottt. The
pew church edifice will cot about 110,000,
f and that sura will soou be raised by Dun-
bar people. Dr. J. B. Lichteuwallner, presi
dent of the class: Hon. M. T. Harrison.
teacher; James P. Baker, superintendent
f the Sunday achoot; Al. i. Baker, William
Nicholson. W. a. Ashtou, C. J. Mullls. Fred
Hasthenberger. sr.; O. C. Baker et al. are
the , prime movera for this new church
If your liver Is sluggish and out of tone,
anJ you feel dull, bilious, constipated, take
a dose of Chamberlalu's otomacU and Liver
Tablets tonight before retiring and you will
foel ell ngin lu the niornlug. bold by all
Stolen Motor Car
Found in Field
'araer DiicoYert it Near Stella, Bat
Thief Steals Big and Makes
STELLA, Neb., July 26. (8peclal Tele
gram. W. H. Wheeler's new touring car,
stolen from bis barn last Thursday night.
was found at S o'clock last evening In a corn
field owned by Arthur McOlnnls, four miles
from" Stella. McOlnnls wsa cutting weeds
and was attracted by a white object, and,
as ha. approached, found It to be an open
newspaper, and then found an automobile.
whose presence was shielded by being cov
ered, over by freshly cut corn stalks. Mc
Glnnls was then within thirty feet of the
machine In which he believed be saw a
man sleeping. He went to the house to
telephone to town, and then returned 'to
the field and when within a short distance
from the machine saw a man working
about It. Not knowing how many might
be In the stolen car, he went Into the
road to meet the party coming from town.
and the noise on the road frightened the
man and he made his escape before they
reached the car In the field.
Sheriff Fenton was telephoned and
reached here wMhin half an hour, roads
were watched and the corn field searched.
but no man was found.
This morning a horse and buggy belong-
ng to William F. Stolts, a farmer., reald
ng less than a mile from where the auto
mobile was found, were missing, having
been stolen by the thief.
All day the sheriff and a posse have
been Vn search tracking the team aa far
as the Ewlng farm near Verdon, where the
trail was lost. The sheriff and a posse
had worked steadily on the trail of the
automobile, which was new and worth
SI, GOO, but It was found merely by acci
dent v .
Son of Theft
Peter A. Young1 of Madison County
Charged with Stealing Fire
Thousand in Gold.
NORFOLK, Neb., , July 28.H8peclal.
Peter Adam Toung, aged 90 years, and
the aon of John Toung, one of the
wealthiest ' of North Nebraska farmers.
was arrested In this county late today on
a warrant Issued by his father, charging
the theft of $6,000 In l gold pieces, from
a metal pot, which the elder Toung kept
In his home.
The son recently bought an automobile,
arousing the family's suspicions, and when
mey missea the 5,ouu In gold, he was
searched and a quantity of gold found In
his pocket He refused to offer explanation.
Mob of Women
Take Law in Hand
Three Hundred People Escort Doctor
and Two Girls to Depot
,i Others Warned.
ARAPAHOE, Neb., July K.-(8pec!al Tele
gram.) At U o'clock last evening a mob
or 300 people, composed largely of women.
gathered in town and after round
lng up Dr. W. H. Rupert, and two
telephone girls, Miss Bulah James and Miss
Bessie McDonald, escorted them to the
depot and paid their fare - out of town.
Other parties were also notified that only
good behavior In the future would exempt
them from like treatment
Nebraska News Notee.
RED CLOUD The fourth annual Chau
tauqua begins here August . The program
includes benaior cummins ana omer pruou
nent national speakers.
RED CLOUD The Standard Oil company
has Installed a storage plant here. It will
henceforth supply Uuido Rock, Inavale and
Cuwles from this station.
BEATRICE Dav.d F. Whltmore and Miss
N;n Jones were married here Hunday
by Rev. U. G. Brown. They will make their
home on a farm northeast oi Beau-ice.
BEATRICE E. C. Capp of Blair, Neb.,
a-rlved in the city yesterday to take charge
of the Beatrice Eieotnc ugm piani as man
ager. He will succeed Frank McMaster,
SUTTON Christian Nuss. while stacking
hay on his farm, received an Injury which
may prove fatal. The stacker turner over
striking Mr. Nuss across the chest. No
bones were broken, but he reoeived Internal
RED CLOUD The Cathollo church has
purchased the land Joining the city ceme
tery on the weet and has had It laid out
for their cemetery. This will make both in
one and will be much more satisfactory to
the entire country. .
ALBION Abel 8 moth, one of Boone'
county's most prosperous farmers and one
of its earl loot settlers, waa buried here yes
ter1.y. Mr ftm'th waa an lEnsllshman by
birth 'and came here In an early day and
homesteaded southeast of town where ne
roxldnd until tha time of his death. Ha
owned a large tract of valuable land. He
leaves auvlving him one son and one daugh
SOUTH AUBURN Thursday Is to be the
one great day of the year In South Auburn.
It Is the date ot the uerman-American pio
nic. Expensive arrangements are made for
this event annually and the crowds which
attend tax the capacity of the merchants
and the people to entertain. This year
Oreen's band of Omaha and also a Ger
man quartette from the Saefiberbund of
Omaha are to furnish the music
SOUTH AUBURN A. M. Ingles, president
ofthe Nemaha Hounty bank, met with the
loss or tnirteen acres or staraea wneat
Saturday. The stacks were placed rather
close to the Burlington right-of-way and
sparks from a passing engine set fire to
them. Everything was so dry that sev
eral small fires were started In other
places by passing engines that day,' but
Mr. ingles' was the only severe loss re
ported. PUTTO?-Threshlng In the locality Is In
full progress snd reuorts of farmers are
most encouraging. The returns so far vary
from twenty to twenty-five bushels per
acre of wheat, depending upon the charac
ter of the land and the location. The quality
), exceptionally good and shows good
weisht This Is due lantely to the very fa
vorable season for ripening. Grain buyers
report a bettor quality than for many
RED CLOUD J. H. Cunningham, living
northwest of thla city, met with a serious
accident Monday while stacking hay. Mr.
Cunningham and several others were using
a patent slacker and. thinking to save time,
he climbed on the derrick load to ride to the
top of the stack. Just before the carrier
reached the top It broke and Mr. Cunning
ham fell to the ground, burled beneath the
hav. When he was rescued It was found
thst he had received a broken arm and his
right hip was dislocated.
' Homesteader Hangs Mint self.
' ABERDEEN, 8. D., July W. SpecIal.V
G. Muntch, a homesteader near Pretty
Rock, In the Cheyenne River reservation,
despondent over the prospect of a partial
crop failure, committed suicide by hanging
himself In a well on his claim. Hla life
less body was discovered by neighbors.
Roy Lanu. a homesteader residing four
miles from Mcintosh, was found dead In
bed by his, wife, heart failure being the
cause. He waa 3) years of age. and was
married last March to Miss Florence Cogs
well of Burlington, Mich., where the body
as shipped for burial.
Has Many Troubles
Mason Citt Man, Whose Wife Was
Nearly Murdered Probably Fa
tally Hart by Automobile.
MASON CITT. July 5.-8pcal)-Wlll-lem
Robinson Is having his hands full of
all kinds of trouble. About four weeks
ago he was with his wife near the grove
west of the city. She had left him for a
short time to go nearer the grove. While
she was away she claims that she was
shot Fhe was picked up a sort time with
bullet wound In her hand and one enter
ing the spine, and for several days It was
thought that she could not live. She how
ever rallied and It now getting better.
After a few daya had pased Robinson was
the chief wltnes In a boose case and se
cured conviction only to be followed by
another charging him with selling boose,
but this was held up until such a time as
his wife could recover. Now he Is the
victim of a serious automobile accident.
He waa riding on a bicycle and was truck
by an automobile and literally ground Into
the pavement. His clothing waa torn com
pletely off. Three ugly gashes are on the
side of his head, minor cuts all over the
body and bruise Inumerable. His escape
with his life was a miracle. He was also
Injured Internally and thla may terminate
at Wichita, Kan.
Intense Heat Seriously Damages Corn
Crop in Southern Part of
WICHITA, Kan., July 26-The tempera
ture ranged above 100 degrees In central
Kansaa again today, making the fourth
successive day of a temperature of 100
to 104 degrees and scorching winds. Grain
buyera and farm ownera In this city are
receiving most discouraging reports from
the fields. It is the general opinion today
that little, if any corn will be raised on
any but the lowest fields.
TOPBKA. Kan., July M.-The hot weather
oontinues today and the temperature was
toa at i o'clock. There was a shower this
morning, but it was not heavy enough to
do much good. Reports from the west In
dicate that the corn Is suffering.
GUTHRIE, Okl., July 26. Yesterday's
heat was duplicated today. The corn crop
Is In a critical condition. The Board of
Agriculture estimated this year's crop at
lM.OOO.OCO bushels and the loss to date Is
HOMESTEADER FROM ILLINOIS
FOUND DEAD NEAR CABIN
Sheepherder Discovers Body ( Maa
Near Campflre, with Oae of
BASIN, Wyo., July 26.-(Speclal Tele
gram). Five or six weeks ago N. A. Lind
say of Shell Creek, a homesteader from
Ipava, 111., disappeared and, though a
search was made for him, the missing
man oould not be located. Saturday a
sheepherder on Cedar creek discovered
Lindsay's body lying on the mountain
side. Near it was one horse dead and an
other graslng, which was' being - watohed
by one of Lindsay's faithful dogs.- Tha
deceased, from appearances, had attempt
ed to start a campflre and died, whether
from heart disease or other causes haa not
been determined. Judge A. H. Early will
hold an inquest. Lindsay's aon is H. A.
Lindsay of Ipava, III.
NEW SHORT ROUTE LINE
Extension In Montana Will Giro
Better Connection and Save
HELFXNA. Mont, July 6.-The Chicago,
Burlington & Quincy Railroad company is
about to build an important eut-off, which
will reault In a aavlng of more than 100
miles In Its St. Louls-Puget Sound Una, In
the form of an extension of its Una from
Scribner, Carbon county, to tha Northern
Paclflo line at Fromberg. x
OKLAHOMA CITY GROWS
Population. Increases Five Handred
and Forty Per Cent la Tea Years
by Census Figures.
-WASHINGTON, July J6. -Oklahoma City,
to which Governor Haskell moved the cap
ital of Oklahoma from Guthrie, haa had
the remarkable growth of almost HO per
cent In ten years, according to figures
enumerated, in the thirteenth census, which
were made publlo by Director Durant of
the census bureau today. The present pop
ulation is 84,306, an increase of 64,168 since
1900, and an increase ot 31,753, or S7.S per
cent since 1907, when a special census
Oklahoma county, in which Oklahoma
City is located, increaned from 25,915 In 1900
and Gt.S4 in 1907 to 35.233 in 19ia
ABERDEEN COUPLE MISSING
Mr. aad Mrs. Korater Disappear.
Leaving Many Debts Jewelry
Dock Seised by Mortgagee.
ABERDEEN, S. D.. July 26-(8peclal.)-
George J. Forster, a Jeweler, with hla wife.
haa disappeared from Aberdeen; a chattel
mortgage covering the Jeweler'a stock has
been foreclosed, and a number of Aberdeen
merchanta ara mourning because a number
of checks Issued by Mrs. Forster Just be
fore her departure, for goods purchased at
the time, have been returned from the
banks, market "no funds." On the night
of July 4, a window In the Forster Jewelry
store was broken and goods estimated to be
worth 3800 were taken. A few days ago
Mr. Forster left the city, ostensibly on a
business trip. After his departure, Mrs.
Forster purchased a considerable quantity
of goods at different atores, giving checks
in payment, and departed on one of the
trains leaving Aberdeen. A young man
waa ernpoyed to run the atore for two days,
until the return of the Forsters. When they
kfslled to return at the time agreed upon,
he locked up the store. The holder of the
mortgage then acted to protect his Invest
ment. The holders of Mrs. Forster's checks
discovered, upon their return, that instead
of spelling her name as usual, she had In
each Instance signed the name "Foster,
lnstesd of Forster. There is no clue to the
Human Arm Found lu River.
ABERDEEN, 8. D July . (Special )
A human arm from the partially decayed
body of a man as found in the river near
Pollock, S. D., when a greyhound belong'
lng to a farmer named Steve Silk dragged
it from the stream. The liver waa dragged
but the body could not be found, and the
arm ia an unsolved mystery.
If you have any-Ung te aell or trade
auverttae It In Tha bee Want Ad col
umns and get quick results.
Under the Ban
Proposed Increase Will Be Suspended
if Railroads Do Not Withdraw
ST. PAUL, July . The 'conference of
railroad commissioners of Minnesota, North
and South Dakota at the state capltol
ended abruptly today, with the receipt of
a telegram from Martin A. Knapp, chair
man of the Interstate Commerce commis
sion, which aid the oarrlera would have a
conference In Chicago and unless the pro
posed Increase In grain tartffa In middle
western states was voluntarily postponed
to November 1, they would be suspended
by the commission.
KILLED IN RACE WITH
TRAINJN THEIR AUTO
Bad Aeeldeat Near Grand Jaactlea,
Colo. Three Are Killed aad Two
Are Seriously lajared.
. - " . , .
GRAND JUNCTION, toloi, July 18.
Whlle racing with A .westbound -Denver A
Rio Grande passenger train- In .an auto
mobile this afternoon, Walter Hodglns of
Grand Junction, Miss Leon a Adaras of
San Francisco and Miss Gladys Carlyle of
Chicago were Instantly killed. '
C. H. Carman of Grand Junction and
Chauffeur Thomaa Rock of Denver were
The automobile passed the train and Rock
attempted to cross In front of the locomo
tive.. The locomotive struck the rear of the
automobile throwing Hodglns and the two
women under the wheels'of the train. Car
man and Rock were thrown clear of the
track. They will recover. Thn accident
occurred five miles from here.
Entertain Bird Men
The camaraderie which obtalna between
men of the sea, the masters of sailing
craft and ocean linera having more In com
mon than any mere landlubber can under
stand, obtains, alao, apparently between
masters of the air crafts, csptains of the
fleet and daring ships, and commanders of
Uncle Sam's air fleet, the dirigible balloon.
At least Glenn Curtlss, eminent sailing
master and aeronautio authority, and his
lieutenant, John McCurdy, were today
guests of Fort Omaha's director of the
balloon maneuvera. Lieutenant W. N. Has
kell. The bird men went out to the post
this morning to inspect the balloon house
nd discuss aeronautics with the military
devotees of Fort Omaha.
Mr. Curtlss and Mr. McCurdy were guests
at luncheon today at the hospitable quar
ters of Lieutenant and Mrs. W. N. Haskell
at the post.
- Farm Life Attracts
A number of young women will forsake
society this week for a brief respite in the
country. With visions of cool, shady nooks
and savory, chicken dinners, these young
women are patiently waiting for the
threshers to leave the fartr which they
plan to Visit ana secreuy noping mat ine
farm hands will not .have, been to gener
ously feasted and the aupply of spring
chicken thereby exhausted.
The young women plan to motor to the
Wolcott farm near Elk'CKf, and those
who will leave Thursday1- will tie Miss
r.m,i Mnlns:.nTMii" Wfsnfcetrr Pickens
and Miss Gladys Peter's.1'' They will be
Joined for a .few days by Miss Alice Cary
McQrew and her guest. Miss ; Katherlne
Wright of Buffalo, N. T.
Turbans are flat and broad.
' Heavy embroidery Is used on linens.
Whole petticoats of ribbons threaded net
for party wear.
Burlap suiting Is one of the fashionable
new f abrlca of the aeason.
Much lace and even malines are seen on
some of the latest silk petticoats.
Tiny bows of narrow black velvet ribbon
adorn many of the blouses of lingerie.
The newest belt of Persian cloth have
patent leather buckles and trimming.
Square veils now have embroidered bor
Evening gowns are simple. They show the
Influence of the peasant style. Instead of
being on splendid lines with gorgeous orna
mentation they are unusually simple.
An effective Leghorn hat haa a crown of
yellow roses and a cluster ot the same
flowers under the left brim. ' s
Many tunics are seen. They are not short.
aa they were last year, but they drop well
down to the hem, or at least, over the
kneea. They are of chiffon or moussellne.
Woman's Body Found In Buck.
NEWPORT, Ore.. July A woman's
body which had been out up, put Into a
sack and thown into the bay, waa found
here at low. tide today. It had been in tha
water several months. .
Persistent Advertising is the Rosd to Big
This is the last day
It is the intention of
me mm m
A or Anion ac Glcnn Curt88 J.
AClOpialieS 0 MarB Eugene
Ely and John McCurdy will give ex
hibitions in their aeroplanes. At
tempts will be made by all the Avia
tors to win the magnificent prizes put
up for the aviator first breaking a
world's record and the aviator mak
ing the most spectacular and daring
flight of the Meet.
T If The balloon
DftUOOnS dorf Hall.
Grounds 45th and Military Avenue. Hours 3 to 7 P. M.
Mr. Arthur Ptors and Miss Louise 8tori,
who motored to Chicago last week, have
also visited Lake Geneva, Lake Del vara and
Milwaukee, Wis. They will return to
Chicago and expect to reach Omaha next
Mrs. O E. Condra and daughter, Cordelia,
of Lincoln are the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
R. W. Moore.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Blinker of Amarllto,
Tex., arrived In Omaha thla morning from
Chicago, where they have been spending
a few days and are guests of Mr. and Mrs.
C. K. Coutant
Mr. Harry O'Neill, who spent several daya
In Omaha last week, has gone to Des
Moines, la., to stay until Wednesday, when
he returns here for a few dsys before going
to his home at Myrtle farm, near Broken
Mrs. Edson Rich, who has been spending
the lsst month In Shell Lake. Wis.. Is ex
pected home today. In a few daya Mr. and
Mrs. Rich will leave for an extended east
, Mrs. Cutshall has gone to Salt Lake City,
where she and her son will reside.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Cudahy and
Mrs. Cudahy's cousin, Miss Helen Morton
of Chicago, who has been their guest for
a few days, drove to Nebraska City Sun
day In their automobile. Mr. and Mrs.
Cudahy returned the same evening, but
Miss Morton will remain for some time at
Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Gilbert, who are
now In Washington, are planning to make
their home there in the future. Washing
ton waa the former home of Mrs. Gilbert.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. McCord and children
left last evening for Duluth, by way of the
great lakes, Buffalo and Boston, and will
spend some time at the seashore.
Missara Bourke, who has been recupcr-
atlng Trom appendicitis, will leave Thurs
day for California, where she will be the
guest of Mrs. Allen Reed, who with her
husband, Lieutenant Reed, U. S. N., is
stationed near San Francisco.
Mrs. J. Joseph and Mrs. A. Joseph of
Louisville, Ky hsve arrived to visit their
sister, Mrs. A. Hene and their aunt,v Mrs.
D. Wells, at 223 South Twenty-ninth street.
Girls "Who Gtara-le.
She Is far more uncommon than for
merly, but, alas, she still exists.. Tou fre
quently find her among the "country
cousins" who Invade the cities during the
sunny days of early June, and, although
you know that the discordant cackle that
greets you , every other moment Is more
often than not the result of nervousness,
you are tempted to wish her, should she be
a connection of your own, back In her
native wilds, saya Home Notes. Town girls
offend In this manner, too, but not so
often. Frequent contact with other people
has taught them to recognise giggling as a
sign of 111 breeding, and they are quick
wltted enough to check the tendency If they
discover It themselves. There is nothing
more pleasant to listen to than a musical
peal of natural laughter, but a forced
laugh Is never natural and repels Instead of
Was that dish afaflure?
Perhaps it was the
fault of the spice. Did it
lack snap and character
of flavor? Then it surely
was the fault of the spice.
Next time use
the results will delight
you. Snappy, flavorous
tang comes from fresh
the Tone kind in air
r send us '
dime for fulU
TOM SOTS.. DCS MetMS. MWa
I sr finest fcg fasts cemg
Sooth End 16tii St.'
Wednesday, July 27th
of the most successful Aeronautic Meet since the Los Angeles Meet.
the aviators arid balloonists to make the last day the biggest of the Meet.
ascensions with parachute descents will be made by "Daredevil" Andrews and John Wal-
If the wind is favorable these balloons will be raced for altitude.
- - .. This Is Your
Adult, 50c; children, 25c; grandstand, 50c; automobile, $1.00
e 1 ' 1
Wednesday morning at 10 xue
offer our broken assortments and
dropped styles of Fine Imported
China Table Ware.
This Annual Clean-Up has become
such an event amonj shoppers that
quite a scramble for choice usually
takes place. We therefore suggest
promptness. The prices are
Heretofore prices op to $3.09 - ;y
Tfaos. Kilpatrick & Co;
Summer Vacation Trips
, Exceptionally low rates In effect dally ty the ILLINOIS CKXTKAL
to summer resorts In Minnesota, Michigan, the Great Lake Region,
Ontario, Quebec and the New England States, also to New YorkyBos
ton, 'Norfoftf; ' Steamer trip between Chicago and Montreal, alsoi be
tween other points on the great lakes and St. Lawrence Rlveri' In
quire regarding combined rail and ocean trip. Liberal stop-overs per
mitted. . ,
' ' Detailed information regarding rates, routes, etc., gladly fur
nished upon application at City Ticket Office, 1507 Farnam . street,
or write, ,
DISTRICT PASSENGER AGENT 7"
Family Trade SnppHed by
Cbaa. Storz. Phones, Webster
Independent B 1261.
TSic '.Charms of -'Canada
Tho Beauty Spots of the World for Your Summer Vocitlon2
TtnunA-trln tickets (limit 30 days) on sale dally from Omaha, correa-
pondlng fares from all other places, via the
Canadian Pacific Railway
TORONTO, nd Return.. $20.60
MONTREAL and Return. . 35.00
QUEBEC immJk Return. .. . $39.00
Halifax and Return .... $40.00
PORTLAND Me., Return $42.35
BOSTON and Return. . $40.00
EnglCanrdre8$hroC'h thousand "sUni and rfapld. of thV StT Lawrence
a ."fght .dd"tionll coiL Through trains leave fSearborn Station. Chicago,
via Wabash-Canadian PacTfto at S:J0 p. m. and 11 p. m.
. . ' i. w. .11 oil nllwavi.
Further Information and literature to be. had by addressing A. C. Shaw.
General Agent. Hi Bouth Clark St..
(Limit 60 daya, going via Montreal,
return steamer through Norfolk.)
(titmlt 60 days, going via Montreal,
return steamer through Norfolk.).
ernment Captive Balloon will be
sent up and the Signal Corps will
give demonstrations of the uses made '
by this balloon in modern warfare. ,
The government Dirigible will mako
a flight from Fort Omaha to the Avia
tion grounds. It will be operated by
Lieutenant Haskell of the Fort Omaha
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