Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 28, 1910, Page 2, Image 2

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of Our July Sale
Special Sales Each Day
Thursday for Shoes
Choice of all our $5 and $6 Ladies'
Low Shoes, Pumps and Ties
;m row rropirs j
1 AWM tTHff V
5 ;
.1518-1520 FAENAM STREET.
grttt next j'overnber I n?epary to ac
complish tlie etitli program ef the Taft
administration. ..'.-.-, -
"Tli, tariff liat been revised In. accord
anca with republican doctlne of protecting
home'-Industrie and Amtrlcan ! labor It
did not rait tit rat of duty on -a single
common food product. Tha increase mad
war on luxurle and articles not of or
dinary uo. It affords no nior than an
adequate protection to the Industries of
the nation, and Is fair alike to consumers,
laborers and producers. No tariff bill was
more unjustly assailed. It has Justified the
expectation's of 'Its friends by turning a
national deficit Into a. surplus, while at the
same tlm deducing th average rate of all
duties. Its maximum and minimum rates
have operated to give us for-the first time
equality of -opportunity with other nations
In our foreign. trad. ' i- '
"Th republican party through congress
and th president have' given free trad
with th Philippines with such limitations
as to sugar and tobutfeo as will afford
protection to domestic Industries and has
established customs court. -
' Tariff Board Aapro-re-d.
"Recognizing Inequalities due to changing
conditions or that otherwise, may be found
to exist, congress ha ' provided a tariff
board,, with an ample appropriation, for the
investigation of the differences In th cost
of production at home and abroad, so that
If any . rates Are found to be higher than
necessary to Naftor.d labor i a high wage
and capital, a, fair return, those rates will
bo reduced."'. V.' :- ' vt.-; t ...
Praise la given, to ttta railroad law and a
list of congressional achievements is given.
Th platform continues; ; i
"Our senators- and representative in
congress hav rjieintHlned the highest Stand
ard of ability, and. deyotiotv, to duty which
hav always characterised Ohio's represen
tattca in the federal legislature.
"W favor legislation .which will revive
our mercfiant marine, ' th;. equal enforce
ment of all laws; an adequ&to national de
fense, with a navy ample to protect all pur
Interests at hem arid abroad, .while' favor
ing arbitration in the settlement of Inter
national disputes; the systematic, compre
hensive and businesslike Improvement of
our rivers, harbor and waterways and suoh
amendment of the anti-trust law as final
judicial Interpretation proves to be neces
sary for th proper regulation of monop
olles. .' .
"W commtifa vthav action congress1 in
the creation of, a loornmtoslon to nytlgat
th question -it employers' liability laws
and workmen's compensation acts, and to
' make recommendations t the, president
and to th congrete. V believe that m
dustrlal accidents to worVmen ''Should be
treated as inevitable accidents to Industrial
operations and the compensation therefor
as a part of th cost of production. Th
experience of other countries demonstrates
that this principle' oan be applied to our
industrial condition without Increasing th
burdens of Industry.
"We endorse the principle of conserva
tion of our natural resources and cordially
endors th action of th present icongress
la enacting, and of President Taft in ap
proving, legislation along this line. W
refer particularly, first, to the act of con
grass, conferring upon th president express
pbwer to withdraw lands as public welfare
demands; and, second, to the act separating
th surface from th coal -and authorising
agricultural homestead entries on landf
heretofore withdrawn from entry or settle
went under coal land classification. Under
this act, millions of acres of the public
domain can be entered by homesteaders
and limited patent to surface aranted. re
srvlng the title to th coal in th federal
government for future disposition in ac
cordance with law.
"W demand that enforcement of exist
ing laws ana th enactment of new
laws tor th protection, wis ua
conservation of th natural resources under
th control of federal government. The
resources, such as th coal deposits of
Alaska, water power and reservoir sites,
snoum be developed under a system by
wnicii any abuses of monopoly can be
avoided, extortion from the consumer pre
vented and juat compensation to the public
Other planks ar for: Limiting th tax
fat for all DUrnnaaa In tan mllla mu,.
vian and regulation of all publlo utilities
by a commission, giving to municipalities
the right to horn rule and to th people
the right to vote dlreot.on th granting
oi puniio franchises; legislation for estb
llsliing good roads; protection of labor
state law requiring tho publicity of cam
pa. en contrlbutloes; the ratification of the
income tax amendment to the federal con
stltutlon; individual punishment for cor
porate offences, a.n.1 tlia ,-aiHm, s9 - ...
ttutlonsl convention to draft a new state
constitution. '
Her aeon from Marine
Hospital erv -
lie and gtate Official Co.opvrate
I with Maaon City Officers.
MASON CITY, la..- Jaly tl.-tSpeclal.)'-Tfr
mor victims surrendered to the dread
Infantile paralysis Tuday. Karl HubLrd,
a young man about M years of age, and
Leslie Clark, aged 4 years. Charles Trlb
bktcock, aged years, the oldest age on
record afflicted with ths disease. Is still
living and may recover.
On Thursday fqur-of the prominent med
ical experts of the state and nation will
b In the city to begin a systematic and
Intelligent campaign agulnat the eucrojeh-nw-ni
of the disease. lr. 'tii H. Krost,
assistant surgeon the . I'nJuU .States
Health and Marine Jlotpttal service of
Washington, IX C . is to lead in the move
ment. Ore. Mork'a, McManus and ilk-hard-son.
members of th State Board of Health,
will all b litre, ami with tliem will b
soma of the most prominent physicians of
the stat, who ar after all the knowledge
they can get regarding this little under
'.it'Uxl disease. The government Is taking
rib-tit hold of It and Mason City will be
the basis of operation for the next month
r alx week. Th 8tat Board of Health
1 convinced that thl Is a germ disease.
It Is quit probabl that every part of th
city will be thoroughly sprinkled. What
ever Dr. Frost and hi board of advisors
decide to do th cltisens will enter heart
ily into It. ;
Quite a number of mothers with young
children have. been frightened by th dis
ease and are makinor temDorarv homes out
.rvl"5 " a""X.
of the city. During th last two weeks to reach a program, on, th liquor plank, At
Ther hav been In all not to exceed sixty noon th document had not been con
number of case remains about th same structed and nd report wii expected until
There have been In all not to exceed clxty
cases, and possibly 10 to 16 per cent hav I
proved fatal. Th great fear of th dis-
ease Is not death, but that It leaves a per-
son, if ther Is raoovery, crippled for life.
Council Bluffs
.oy on Bicycle
Hit by Automobile
Arthur Wyatt Runs in Front of Ma
chine and Hat Narrow
JEicape. .,
Arthur Wyatt, a U-year-old. boy .residing
at 1511 South Eighth street,- was struck and
knocked from his bicycle yesterday after
noon at th corner. of $outh Sixth street
and First avenue by an automobile driven
by C. E. Mario w, of Massena,: la. '. Tha lad
was severely bruised and received two cuts,
one just above th left eye and the other
over the left tempi.
ana iccunni wu un-.voia.Die, ana was
caused by the boy turning upon th avenue
wmIo ,nn. , r,nt
.u- -..i .... J
T a- ..j. a
and r.n'.lmo.t sauarelv in front of th. ma-
aUI.. .aA-lAM. kla a. ..1.1 ..J
amMmA In rarlnr tnr th wn, in rlawl W.
Th. ImA w.a t.W.n' r. h l,fto f Tr
D . - " " w. 1
Houghton and wa later taken home. The
injuries ar not serious, the physician says,
but th boy had a narrow escape from be
ing killed. Marlow mad no effort to con
ceal hi identity,, and those who saw the
accident deny that he manifested a desire
to get away. He say he wa going about
ten mile an hour, put ether say he was.
traveling At a twev-mll gait.
Tracked EUrcn Hundred Miles and
Located at Detroit, Minn., Wktsee
Ho 1 Bronaht Baek, . .
Constable Baker returned yesterday from
Detroit, Minn., a small town forty miles
east of Fargo, N. IX, having In custody
Arthur Ruby, who waa arrested ther and
brought ' her upon complaint filed by his
wife, charging htm with desertion. The
distance traveled wa over 1,100 .miles,
r i,iw ,wmia.
Ruby resided with Ms wlf and family
of four small children at Crescent. Things
were not moving along to suit his fancy,
and on November 22, last year, h left home
without making any provision tor tn
care of the little flock dependent upon him.
The few letter that he sent back war of
a character to make tha deserted wife feel
more bitterly the painful position in which
she was left and with th fury and de
termination of a scorned woman she went
after the recreant spouse. She tracked him
from place to place, but ha eluded th offl
oers sent to arrest him. 6h finally looated
him In th harvest-field district of tha
northwest and. aent tha looal officer after
him. Ruby 1 now In th county Jail await
ing a hearing upon an information filed In
Justice Cooper offiu.
alenwood Man' Mtory of Robbery
Hoe Not Brio Aid Desired
of Polleo.
Mike Hogan of Qlenwood, la., found hi
way Into th Counoll Bluff polio station
at . a i.l., rua. aA a mimnlniP acta
. h.hvavm whom h an.
Hnnth Main uiwn
the Burlington and Rock Island depots, at
U:S0 o'clock. He exhibited a badly bruised
face and generally dishevelled appearance,
indloatlng pretty rough treatment. He said
tho' men knocked him down immediately
after accosting him. robbed him of i and
a gold watch and gave hi in several savage
kicks In th ribs a he lay helpless on th
pavement, Some suspicion wa cast upon
Hogan's story on account of th wonderful
detail of his description of th two hold
ups. HI description was aliudat a eiact
as If recorded from Bertlllon measurements.
Color of the hair, eyes, eyebrows,, complex
ion, number of missing teeth, minutest de-
1 tail of dress. Jewelry, Including finger
j rings, were among the thing observed by
him whil being, beaten, robbed and kicked.
When It was recalled that th streot Is but
dimly lighted thetd and th hour was dark
est midnight, with a torrential thwidor
storm In progress, Hogan's tale appeared
somewhat improbable. Appeals at th sta-
tlou for transportation to Olenwood and
breath that wa still redolent with whisky
fumt-a Inspired still less confidence,' and
Mr. Hogait waa Invited to walk out of
Weentrd Uargaln.
A worker for . tha Salvation Army tell
tne following story:
" X .. I.-.! ..... .. ,.... ' - 1 . . ., M
an uptown street the other daw -wh-re
1 waa netting ready to hold a meeting-.
Ihe man loosed pretty much up attains!
11. ana 1 watuntd to st- what he wouM do.
Ho approached a bystander, aliamo
facedly, and muttered something. The I
man asked him to re-at It, and t heard
ine pea-far Say;
"'Please, air, will yju glv me W cental
for a bed?
certainly, certainly,' th man replied.
taking a dime from hia pocket. 'Where is
in. ia r - uosiou Traveler.
ir you hav anything to sell or trad
ao vert la It In The He Want Ad ol-
umna and get quick result a
Committee on Flatfona ii SiTded on
Liquor Plank.
Jt. F. Re ( Ottumwa I Cfeoa
tsslrsiii -J. J. Hsibm la Mem-
ber from Coooell Blaff .
Candidal Porter Talk.
OTTUMWA, la., July 27. The democrats
Stat convention was called to order her
today for the purpose of adopting a plat
form, nominating two candldatee for tn
supreme Court bnch and choosing a nw
stat central committee.
Th opera house in which th delegates
met resembled a bak oven. All, boats and
many collars were abandoned.
With -the arrival of additional delegates
a pronounca ssnumen in iui v.
Olarlng delegate for high' license local
option (not county-wide) became - viaent.
Ther was alio much sentiment beijtna a
declaration to modify th primary law so
as to reduc th expense. Th recent prl
marlaa ar aald to have cost about 11 a
Among th leaders, it u gtated, when
drawn, tha platform would declar for the
recall, not mentioning tn toiion iw, uo
the reorganisation of th Btat Railway
commission and would condemn the new
noatal savings bank law as tending to con
oentrat money in tha cast, and th hew
administration law. . '
The commute on resolutions was unable
th afternoon session
New itat Committee
Th member of th , new state central
committee given in th order of their re
spectiv dlstriots:
Aiav Milier. Washington.
j. a. VanLent, Muscatine.
T M. Duffy. L)ubuqu.
Timothy Kefouran, Hampton.
E. R. Moore, Anamosa,
K V Raed. Ottumwa.
Henry Blgleman, Des Moines.
Lr. J. w. ieyniaa, iimu.
J. J, HUgnes, Viouncil Diuna.
J. F. Dslton, Mftnson.
W. H. Beck. Bloux uy.
Mr. Reed was made chairman..
Abstract of Platform
The platform . as reported by the com
ml t tee reads In part:
'We denounce the republican tariff act
as a masterpiece of Injustlc, Involving re
morseless action from .fce many to enrich
th few through th trtists and monopolies
which it fosters. Tariff exaction. Ilk other
taxation, should be for public pusposes only
"Illegal trusts and . combination are in
tolerable. They are fostered by republican
tariff legislation. We favor the vigorous
enforcement of the criminal . law against
guilty trust magnate and officials.
I "We, favor a law provimng ior iir aim
Just regulation of th rates and service of
railways, telephone, telegraph ana express
- . ll ....ii.lea We
oompame- " ""tJi nnlv
bsllev franchise, should . b granted only
upon consent of th voter.
Th Dlatform goes on. to chfcrge
publican party- with th. rklees expendl-
EUre Dl JUUM41U mu
1DB bibuwvu v
, , . ... A iL- I.. . A flltAAl f OA
0tCl VOt Bl-Wf PWl.;
The noom tax ignored.
far Governor LtmMHi tno
Repnbllcan Party.
OTTUMWA, Is,, July XI. Claud R. Por-
r democratlo nomine for governor of
tow; addressed th democratlo stat con
Vehtron today... He said
', W,'1toM In. Iowa, of any party or any
canWta for, any of fio enter this cam
feats of either myself or my party. I con
fldently believe that I hav sound basis
for my faith. The slia of th vote against
us In time past should not daunt ua
Our attention as democrats has not been
altogether directed of lata to th rank and
fll of th opposition and with what munlfl
cent results th two brilliant and able
United 8tates senator and a majority of
our congressmen hav voted in congreas
aaalnst a further Increase of th burden
.. nn tha rnunv and have In
lZ"t.A ., '..!.
viia i.b. . - ,
defended with power the Justice and rlght
ouaneea of their vote and conduct.
'With such distinguished advocates of the
cause which w hav for years pleaded in
vain in old Iowa, hav w not valid reason
for believing that our people will yet be
brought to a realisation of their past poli
tical mistakes and help us bring about th
reform we so earnestly desire.
'That we ar met in a tlm of great poli
tical unrest and uncertainty is a fact patent
to all. That a portion of the source of this
uncertainty can be traced to the Whit
Hou at Washington Is also well known.
No president ever apparently launched his
administration on a fairer sea than WU-
llam H. Taft and no president ha met with
ao mauy Wmxik-ra In short a season.
Nominated by his prdeoasor, who n-
Joyd In a larg aegre tn
and esteem of American people and elected
on th' express understanding that his
administration was to be a continuance
of that of ! sponsor, he has within
eighteen months undone all that waa ac
complished by his predecessor la seven
I ytWAl'sV.
Wall street that In his anger If any con-
gr.ssmen should oppose his desired legls-
ltiou h ha. gone to th extreme of petty
politics and refused th men of their
aelectlon appolntmenta to minor postof-
tics, and commenced hlB semi-official
Jauut acros the country by acclaiming
Senator Aldrlch as the leader of the United
States senate.
The republican . party went Into power
with a definite promts in its platform
that it would rvl th irlff with on
standard In view, and that wa the dif
ference in th oott of production at horn
and abroad.
'How. did tho republicans treat that
promise T How was It fulfuIledT Let the
.enior senator of Iowa answer 'It was
laughed at as ridiculous.'
Whera was the candidate who was
elected oiu this . pledge? What aas he do
lug?. During the long wekH. when
organized greed thronged the capital, and
the democrats and -a small minority of
republicans contended for an honest re
vision of the tariff cheUul. not a single
encouraging word for the it'ur escaped
the Hps of the prcsidrnt.
"And then a as writtti. on the statute
books of our land a law characterized by
Senator Lieverldge as 'so destitute of Jus
tice, so burdensome and ao dangerous, that
nothing can prevail upon me to give It
"Truly, while Home burned Nero
Ur. Porter attacked th president In re
gard to the bill regulating railways, and
tlie Income tax. Continuing h said:
"If the lat eighteen months has done
anything. It Is to remove any further un
certainly but that the republican party as
now controlled and managed Is the faithful
ally of th vested wealth of the east.
"Let th democratic party stand not for
a dlscurslon of th tariff nor for Its enact
ment in th Interest of th trust and the
combination that Infest th land, but for
a fair, honest revision downward."
An Income tax, popular election of United
State senator, efficient control and regu
lation of our railroads and economy In all
governmental expenditures were urged.
Dlscusalng stat affair, th speaker said:
"Th governor of the stat Is by virtue
of his position a leader of his party. And
yet, In all the months of agitation and
discussion and all th turmoil and conflict
our governor ha remained profoundly
silent. .
"It has been currently reported that he I
standpatter. In titties of political stress
Ilk this th pec pi of th. atat have a
right to know whether . on the tariff he
stands with Tsft, Aldrlch and Cannon, or
with Iollvr, whether ' h endorse th
corporation attorney general from New
York and his rata bill, or believes with
Senator Cummins aa expressed at Creeton
'that It waa rotten throughout.' These and
other question I apprehend may b In
quired about as th campaign progresses."
General Strike
" - .
of Building Trades
in Chicago Now
Eighteen Thousand Hen Will Quit
Work at riTeOlclopk-rrowi Out
of Otii" Elevator Tight.
CHICAGO, July 7-A general strlka of
building trade wa, de.cido.4 , upon at to
day's conference of thlrty.-seven un'onai
which met in a, flnal efort to ..obtain a
settlement, with h.,Otla elevator company.
Th strlk was called at (- o'clock, today
and affects l,900,mn, v. . ,
(Continued' from First Page.)
excitement and ' real 'open and shut
speeches, Ralph Clark 'had ho comment to
make on politics. , ' . 1
Kept Metcalfe's Option Plank Safely
In HI Pocket for Safetr
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, July 27. Spolal.)-One of th
features of tha democratlo convention,
which has not been played up, but whtoh
Indicate how well ' Shallenberger and
Hitchcock had the organisation In hand
wa th way they put th gag' rule on
Richard L. Metcalfe, candidate against
Hitchcock for senator.' They not only got
a resolution through th convention to pre
vent Metcalf from submitting hi liquor
plank a an amendment to the platform,
but to make the play safe, th governor
suppressed the copy' of the Metcalfe plank.
After the convention had voted not to
permit th discussion of "any resolution,
which wa not reported a"s a majority or
minority report from th resolutions com
mittee, Metcalfe so - th story foes,' gave
th copy of hi plank to tha governor, who
said ha would give it to Dr. Baboock,
member of tha committee. '" Dr. Baboock
wa to report it as it minority resolution,
When Metcalf informed "the convention
that Dr. Baboock was to report hi plank
and th doctor indignantly denied that he
had ever "seen tha plank, 'there waa con
slderabla speculation, but It developed later
that Governor Bhallenberger had not turned
tha plank over to the member of the reso
lution committee. ' .' 1
Metcalf. waa hi posneuslon of thl fact.
but declined to mki it THiMio tin the floor
of the xonventioh w"'ti4tnlgh hav don
and. which act' pfoMta$Cvrduld hav re
sulted in . hla-i pUuiln bingi --adopted of : at
least, diaaulsed by Ire idMatfateav -Several
members'- of the oonveralti'-tewnd- of the.
action. if the gnvernt'!a.nd'-expssl'on-
Iderabl feeling, ovetr-the-matten.' ' 74
.,,-. ... 1 ,.m 1 1 , j, . ;.
One of Oldest Officers on Force Be
some Violent at Hoarding' Hons
Mania Frank-Mtbbe.
1 -r
Patrolman Smith, on of the oldest of
ficers on the police fore, was affected
by the heat at 10 o'clock last evening at hi
boarding plaoe, 1S West Pierce Street, and
Frank ' Hlbbs, with whom ' he make his
home, was unable to restrain him. Th
aosistanoe of hi fellow officer wa re
quited. Officer Smith is. on day duty and
complained frequently yesterday afternoon
of th heat He was taken away from the
residence and cared for.' during th night
Later in th evening It was found necssary
to detain him at th police station for fear
h might do violence to Hlbbs. Hlbbs is a
bar ber employed at XUVt Broadway, and
wa pretty roughly handled by Smith, who
la almost a giant In comparison.
Demanded by th Trade.
"Papa, how often have X told you not to
ay I aeen you'"
'MOW, ye iook a-nera, saaggie, inter
ruDted uncle Charlie Saaver. laying down
his knife and fork, "maybe you will mak
your llvln' by good grammar and higher
liucvKtlon, but your m and ma air Jest
Obliged to take in summer boarders, ana
they demand th' dialect 11 tney pay our
rates. So what I say goes, see,, whether
she grammatio or not.' Puck.
Persistent Advertising Is th Hoad to Big
The. Weather
For . Nebraska Cooler,
For Iowa Continued warm.
Temperature at Omaha yesterday:
Hour . .
t a. m
7 a. m
.... 7S
.... W
.... 86
.... f
.... M
.... K6
.... 9
10 a. m
11 a. m
IS m
1 P- m
2 p. m
I p. m... ......
- 4 p. m
P. m
p. tn
7 pr 111.........
8 p. m
I a. m. ........
.... Hi
.... 74
I.oea) Record.
OMAHA, July J7.-OfflcUl record of tem
leiature B"u precipitation compart d with
the corresponding period of the last three
years: li10. lw. xnof.
Maximum tempera t ur JOi HI - W 7 a
MU.linum Urrneratur 1 74 i6- 74 62
xreuipiittiion v x i u
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March 1,
and compared with the last two years:
Normal temperature 77
Exoets for the day , 12
F.xcesn since March 1 , WV
Normal pieclpltutlon 14 Inch
Deficiency for the day 14 Inch
Freclpitattlon since March 1 4.82 Inches
Dcflclvncy since March 1 .-...U.W Inches
Deficiency for cor. period 1909... .29 Inches
Exotss for cor. period UueV 1 70 inches
deport, from Utatlona at T I,
. Station and Sxcte
of Weather.
Cheyenne, rain
Davenport, cloudy. M.
Denver, rain
Des Moines, cluoiiy...
lodge City, clear......
Lander, i t. cldy
North .Plate, dear....
Omaha, pt. cldy
Pueblo, clear
Suit Lake, clourty.
Santa F. pt. cldy
Sheridan, clear
Sioux City, rain
Valentine, pt. cldy....
Temp. Max.
7 p. in. Temp.
f nil.
Indicates trace' of precipitation.
Local Forecast
mi-ooK 1S
Mo ting Picture Theater to Be Given
Some Attention.
Hew Orleans Ask Coanrll to Adopt
of Reaolntlona Favoring It
Aspiration to Hold Panama
Nw regulations fir moving plctUr
theater was th object of an ordinance In
troduced In th meeting of the city council
Tuesday night by A. C. Kugel. Th new
regulations apply to the conditions of the
lighting of th theater buildings, to th
positions and arrangements of the various
pieces of apparatus In which electricity is
used and to th wiring and other mechani
cal feature. Th enforcement of the law
will be left to th city electrician.
New Orleans made another bid for
Omaha' support in the fight to see whether
New Orleans or San Francisco holds the
Panama canal exposition, by asking the
council to pass -solutions in Its favor. The
message came to th council through the
office of Francis T. Tobln, a Philadelphia
lawyer. It states th terms of a reso
lution passed by th common and select
council of Philadelphia and suggests that
Omaha, for reasons set forth tn a lengthy
statement, do the same. Th reasons are
very similar to th argument presented to
the Commercial club by New Orleans busi
ness men. The decision of the Omaha gov
erning body will be mad next Monday
afternoon In the meeting of the commute
of th whole.
The request of th water board for $100,000
to be added to th general tax levy for
water, purpose was approved. The reso
lution takes no notice of tho suit recently
filed by th water company demanding that
the city be forced to Include also an addl
tlonal tax to pay the hydrant rentals which
ar still in arrears.
From Tuesday night tha council will be
reduced again to thirteen members. The
thirteenth man who Is more regular in his
attendance than some of the member Is
Park Commissioner Kd Berrymanand the
fourteenth who ha decided .to drop out 1
J. P. Palmer, an attorney. For two years
lacking on month Mr. Palmer ha oc
cupied at every council meeting a seat
Inside the circle and nothing has escaped
his eye and ear. Just why he ha been
ther all that time and Just why he is now
leaving no on knows. Tha nature of the
client' business and the Identity of the
client ar mysteriously hidden. Now a
mysterious conclusion has come to tha af
fair and he will be seen no more.
Woman Killed by Lightning.
DBS MOINES, la., July 27.-Mrs. A- C.
Bayltss, wife of President Baylies of tho
Bank of Cromwell, was struck by lightning
and Instantly killed as she stood In th
doorway of her home last evening.
Iowa Now Notes.
LORIMIER Leonard, th 12-year old son
of Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Williams, living
near Lorlmor, died Sunday afternoon, fol
lowing Injuries he received the first day of
th month while helping put up hay.
ELDORA Rev. L. C. Clark, who has
been pastor of Methodist churches In El
dora, Iowa City, Belle Plain and Osage,
. ha accepted a call from the Wooley
Memorial Methodist church of Chloago.
He will begin hi pastorate on July. 31.
MARSHA LLTOWN Roy . J. Guyer of
Shlppensburg, has been elected physi
cal director of tha Railroad 1 . M.-C A.,
to succeed A. B. Dawson of Montreal.-
Can., who ha resigned to, go to the Cal
gary, -Can.,- asoclatlon ' a . physical direc
tor. .-; ; .,u . . ,
DENISON T. J. Kelly.- a shoe - mee
chant of this .place, probably... holda the
world s record for the length- of time he
ha continuously played on one -base .ball
team. For twenty-seven years Kelley has
piayea second base Tor the Lenlson semi
professional -team. He haa averaged three.
games a week during the season. ,
MARSH ALLTOWN-John W. Chawn. . a
casting grinder employed by the Lennox
Furnaoe company, narrowly escaped death
and lost his right hand Monday, when the
high speed emery wheel he waa operating
burst. - Fragments of the wheel riddled
his hand so badly It had to be amputated
at the wrist. Other pieces struck him In
the groins. Inflicting serious Injuries.
CREBTON Mrs. A. F. flayles of Crom
well was struck by lightning during the
heavy storm of yesterday afternoon, and
Instantly killed wnlie standing in the yard
at her home, tine waa 42 years old. and la
daughter of T. S. H. Daugherty of 'his
city, and sister of banker Ernest Daurh-
rty of Cromwell. She leavea a husband
and a family.
NBVINVULLK The farmers' co-operative
creamery at Nevlnville burnil to the
ground Sunday. No olue as to how the
fir originated Is known. Two hundred
dollar worth of cream left from Saturday
in one or tn vats wa lost, and an lo
nous adjoining th creamery, containing
100 ton of loe was also lost The entire
loss aggregates nearly ,000 with but 17.000
insuranoe. This creamery haa been a pay
ing institution and while it loss falls
heavily upon the farmers conneoted with It,
It 1 learned they are contemplating plans
for rebuilding.
CRE8TON The death of John Murphy,
one of th oldest resident of this place,
and one of the oldest of the Burlington's
looal employes occurred here Sunday night
after an Illness of several years. The fm
medlate cause of death was hemmorrhaife
of the brain. Diseased was 72 years old,
a native of Iria.n1. and had lived here for
the hurt thirty-five yoars. Plans were
under way for the celebration of the golden
wedding of Mr, Murphy and his wlf in
September had he lived until that time.
Nine of th twelve children born to this
couple are living, scattered over the dif
ferent states.
Port. ' Arrived, Hailed.
NW YORK ,. , Wllh.lm.
MARaHILLKS 0rmaul Kron Print.
KAPLkM. Luittin i.
gtATfl ,.Aw aUru. .
One-Fourth Of
25 per cent discount on
of Browning King & Co., is a genuine eaving. of 25
as our prices are right at the start. 1
All our Men's, Boys' and Children's light weight
clothing (except full dress and tuxedo suits) is in
cluded in this sale.
Straw Hats i Off
All our men's Straw Hats and Panamas, 33t4';o dis-count.
All our $1.50 and $2.00 Shirts, now $1.25
All our $2.50 and $3.00 Shirts, now $1.85
AVhite Shirts and Soft Negligee Shirts not included
in this sale . , . .
During July and August we close at 5 p. m:, except
'BrQwning,1(ing S Co
JL S. WILCOX. Manager,
The Store Of The Town. -
Our. Letter Box
CoatrlhaUoaa a Timely aajeott
Vol asoeeolaf Twe Kna&xat Word
Ar Xavited from Oat meaiera,
Handling; Anto Speeder.
OMAHA, July .-To the Editor of The
Bee: A recent paragraph In your editorial
columns points out th greater necessity of
prevention as compared with punishment In
reference to automobile crimes. I there
not something analogous between the driv
ing of a machine and th use of Intoxi
cating liquors' At lesst, either indulgence
appeara to produce the same contempt for
law. Then why not apply the same princi
ples of treatment to both? First, post no
tices stating th legal rat of speed along
streets and boulevards, as Is don In New
England, for Instance. Next catch the
speeders and request a substantial contri
bution to the expense of government.
(Thl method would doubtless reduc our
tax assessment If not our list of fatalities.)
Such a system answers to the principle of
high license. In employing th second rem
edy, prohibition, It Would be desirable to
separate the offender wholly from tempta
tion by shutting him up. Whether or not
It would be more effective to send tha ma
chine rather than the driver to Jail, may be
left to the Judge to decide. Th Idea of a re
formatory for sinful autos certainly has Its
Furthermore; complete confiscation after
the third offens In over-speeding would
surely furnish plenty of machines for the
city officials without extra draft upon
the department funds. Very truly yours.
Water for Animal.
OMAHA, July 35. To th Editor of Th
Boe: Will you kindly draw the attention of
your readers to the need of supplying do
mestic animals with plenty of fresh water'
during this unusually dry season? A small
earthenware bowl Is better than tin to keop
water cool for the thirsty dog or cat Just
at present when there Is no publlo foun
tain for wandering dogs. It would be wis
as well a charitable for Individual to
provide drinking bowls for stray animal.
In our neighborhood one or more dogs
comes regularly to' our back door every
morning, frantio for water. Precautions
now may save th town from th cry of
"mad dog" later on.' J. A. 8.
If you have anything to aell or trad
advertise It in The Bee Want Ad col
umns and get quick result.
Blackberry Balsam
Quickly stop Diarrhoea, Dysentary, Chol
era Infantum and all bowel trouble with
out constipating. No opium no other habit
forming drugs. Accept only WalrefleU'c
It oures after other remedies fall. Kc of
three bottles for 11.00. Everywhere.
Y Gotth i
Original Genuine
lot in any Oilk Trust
rT Insist on MII CROCK'S"
- Tak a paokag koaw
Fill your pockets
with the Remitter
or Hand Made 5c
1 The Cigars with
the true Havana
. The best the marKet
Large Shoe Production.
(St. Louis' Factory Output and Shoo
' Production.) '
The shoe shipments from St. Louis
for the "week ending July 1C were
20,810 cages; 48 factories made 442,
189 pairs. The shoe drummers are be
ginning to come in for new samples.
Over 700 travel from St. Louis.
MUDLAV1A Kafnri't Trtatrnint
wb.f. roa bathela blank, mot Bind Ual oat
ai a nnu TbamaaMn eaniA. JBI. HoWl opaa .11
aar. Baa low beak. JL B. ,
7U. JLniaMri tim.. Eiwn, Iaa.
clothing bearing the label
keep your teeth L r- j
white and ound, I w; J
sweet until old tivkJ k
age. Remove, tftgffifift :
tartar, will not maltha;
cratch enamel, l xEETll
25c-Att . !!'.
DraggUfSOQ yMy f
nothing Too Good
for you. That's why we want yog , ,.
to take CASCARET9 for livwTmi .
bowels. It's not advertising talk '
but merit the great, wonderful, .
lasting merit of CACARliTia that ,.,
we want you to know by trial. Tben
you'll have faith and ioin the mil-"
lions who keep well by CASC AR RETS
CASCARETS toe a boa for a we-fc's 'n
treatment, all Biggot aellar . .
tn ihm world. MUlioa boaes mouLh.
Beautiful Tooth
Ther ar but few peopl "who Bar
tbain. flood Teeta, rj on, mga
If thy would ho to Ut. Bradbury. Ihm
aulckat, easiest and least painful ar
) oaiy methods employed by us- aul
aundreus of our patients, both la aua
ut f th ilty will gladly tell you about,
the good denial work and our up-to-dat-way
of doing thing. Crown and bridge
work from It. 00 per tooth. Platevth
fit trom 14.00 to tl. 60. . Palnleas xtroP
tlon of teeth. Nerve Of teeth rmov4)
without hurting you. Work warrant
ten years. . , .,
UM Vanam Vkona 9. a7e
XI rra a am' taaatloav.
in tit inopplr
Bloa, ' on
Hotel Kuppor ,
llta aad McOee . ;, .
Kansas City, Mo, '
In th bonnlnc- mttrica, '
latear all b Thar.i,-4L.d:i i.'f-ju
BOO BSautlfrU. Booms, , ,,i
J 100 lrlTt Baths. r 1 "
Hot aad eold water la all'-rooBaaf
i Bpaoios Lobby, Parlor. -v .-!
Telephone In Try room. ..
aanlftU Cafe, rerfeot Cnlsin.' .
$1.00 to $2.50 Per Day "
Snropeaa lan "'''
Kupper-Benson Hotel Co.
r. a. aavsoiT, mgr. ' '- ' '"-
XKXN13, GOLF, '' " '
Unique aa food Culslna,
rORTKjt.60 MuWHUK, larkejt Milt-'
tary tost on th Atlantic Coast.
UAMtTON HOAXm. Ui Haudesvoua
ot th XMattou'a Warship.
peolal Weakly Mat Jan to Ootokst
Booklet at Chicago, Koek island 'ft
JFaolflo, and W a bask aVallroad. "
Ox aaarass azo. T. adams, m.UK
rOTaVCk afOMatOxl. VA.
Klrht 10o, 8So. BOO ,
Matin loo and Sflo "
TOaTZOKT AT 130. MAT. BAT. fll30 '
ttw. tm atxmrxp 07 SAITST TOM.X
G o 1 L 0 09, ;
1 1 '
1 ugr "W'W "XZ'cu.l
Are You Looking-,;-
for a Good College?
Yo -rill ha aleM vkh tk
Woman's College
at Jacksonville, 111. ,
Yi r to lut to s Caller, for Women ? Hei ar,
fall Coll. , ,,4 Picplt.tory CouiKt, toa la, Art, DoauMic Iclaaea, ,o4
tipti'tloa. Bipantei fe.wotblc. taiioundlnii
kcalthful. Hoax 111, Idol. Location cantr.l In
Ml.dl. Wm. Vttjf conr.ol.M loareit part el 1b,
Mim1.,I V.U.r. tu,nttiroaiaMita,a twenty
tuici. CmIoim Ir,,. Adaicit
President Barker. Boi m ),ckara,lrlc. III'.
Twwntv.nftb Season
23 I 153
Wabuli A.
kinim-iit lacultr ot TO. Hueerlor Ttsi-brr",
TmluUiB Svbool. Pulilli! .School klmlc. td tool
of Kxprcaalon, Hhrau aH'ulrurr. Vnurttui
aJvatiittt. Thirty (fera-twjlnnliii award
ed. rli torm beclna Tlinrclny, Srnl. Mo.
i.almloi mitltd th. JOHN J. HATTSTAtDT, Fraa'U
Hart Conway School of Acting
ttrectot br ban t.:owarr4merloa's rreasnit
di.;a(or ;oi teat te Su.. '-i' kiuapacsaa.
I. I i