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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 12, 1910)
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TIIE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 1910.
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All State Employes Appointed by the
Governor Visiting Cities.
I ' '
5 OBSE DOCTORS ARE BESEIGED
fi malar Letter Tell How the Got-
rrnor llu Glrrn Vrtrrlaarloat a
Chance So Make More Monty
Boot Are Too Indastrloos.
(From A Staff Correnondnt.)
LINCOLN. Aug. 11. (Speclal.)-Thes last
few. days are , the busiest that have been
put In by the ..trtitjiH working staff of
Governor Shallenbeitjer. Letters are being
sent out by the thousands and every person i
on the stat payroll "ty virtue of appoint
ment t the hands of the -governor is de
voting his time exclusively to tho campaign.
From the office of Slate Veterinarian
Jucknlei there has gone out hundreds of
letters addreftped "tjo the deputy Inspectors,
who now find themselves with some real
work to (36. Othcin 'of tho letters are sent
out to veterinarians- hi various parts of
the state, if there Bo any who has not been
appointed' an . ' inspector. Among other
tilings this letter says: f
"Tho appropriation' for the state veter
inarian's office wait $5,000 for the traveling
expends and office , supplies and $200 per
annum to be expended for assistant state
voteilnaiians and their traveling expenses.
The stenographer's salary was $420 per an
num ai:J tho deputy state veterinarian's
salary J1.500 per -annum. The governor,
through his Influence, has Increased the
appropriation so that now we have $15,09?
for the blcnnlum for office expenses, assist
ant state . veterinarians and traveling ex-'
penses. The stenographer's salary has bcen
raised (o fS40 per annum and the deputy
state veterinarian .sow draws a salary of
Il.&OO per annum."
Some time ago - complaint was made to
the attorney general because of the activity
of some. of. tho spoclal assistants appointed
by tho governor to work under Dr. Juck
nlcs. It as reported to the legal depart
i ment that these Inspectors Insisted upon
making an examination of all cattle or ani
mals sold, even when the animals were
sold to 'parties that intended to keep them
In the neighborhood in which they had been
brought up or owned. The party selling
the stock had to pay the" fee for the exam
ination as well as the expenses of the spa
tial Inspector. " , .
Governor for Metcalfe.
Tl Is absolutely no doubt about it
nouW there ever has been any, that Mr.
Hitchcock Is out of it, so far as Governor
Shallenbarger Is eoncerned.
At the Shallenberger-Metcalfe banquet at
Aurora last night the valves were turned
on full and Arthur Mullen, the principal
spogeaman for the governor and his prin
cipal political adviser, Came out flat footed
for Metcalfe. .
"Metcalf should be nominated,' he said,
"and if he Is nominated he will be elected.
Iam for Metcalfe because for twenty years
he has fought the battles of democracy and
fought for' democratic candidates. When
Shallenberger signed the 8 o'clock closing
law It was Metcalfe that gave him endorse
ment and stood up for him when others
were criticising him. I am for him, not
only because he Is a demlcrat and a Shal
lenberger democrat, but because he Is
worthy; becauset be Is both my political
and my personal friend and because he will
be elected if nominated ,
Mullen never, sjwaluixeepVUY Jhi cards.
fEpworth , Assembly Officers. (
Business occupied 'the attention 6f the
members of the Epworth league who met
Thursday morning at Epworth hall on the
assembly grounds.' The election of officers
was the first thing on the program and
with the exception of. Vice President W. G.
Alexander, all the former officers were re
tained. Officers were elected as follows:
President, I ' O. Jones, Lincoln.
-yiee president, J. W. Embree, Geneva.
.ijecretary, George E. Tobey, Lincoln.
Ifieasurer, C. fci. Sanderson. Lincoln.
Auditor, C. M. Shepherd, Lincoln.
Junior superintendent, Mrs. O. L. Beeson,
Missionary secretary, E. M. Furman,
Secretary .of Christian citizenship, I. F.
Secretary Tobey reported that at the
present time there are 148 organisations in
the district, with 8,058 members, an Increase
of 81$ members over last year.
Mlleasro Book for Two Years.
Because a conductor on the Union Paclflo
railroad refused to accept as fare mileage
from a ; book which had ben - bought by
the legal department of state more than a
year before tha road Is up against a suit
and so 1 the Northwestern railroad. The
age book was presented by Assistant
ney General Ayrcs. It hsd been bought
In May, 1909, and it was punched in the
margin to expire in May, 19)0. There was
'printed on the back of . the book, "Not
good after one year' from date of sale."
The law provide that railroads shall
selj mileage books of 1.000 mile for $30 good
for two years irora aate or sale.
Mr.- Ayrct was forced to pay his fare.
"When the ease was turned over to the
railway commission the commission discov
ered that on it Northwestern book there
waa the sain clauso that it was not good
for mora than ino ,ear.
It 1 the opinion" of the railway commis
sion that this violation of law has been
going on generally by the .railroads and
surprise - waa expressed that no one had
noticed the Infraction befc.e. Steps will
at once be taken . by the commission to
compel the rallroada to conform to the law.
The penalty ia a fine of from $100 to $300
for saot) violation of the law.
Swltser Aftr,r Morely Estate.
Avenjust .Swltser, Twenty-ninth and Fair
streets, Lincoln, waa before Stats Auditor
Barton this afternoon trying to eatabllsh
that he Is a cousin of the late John Morley
who died In Antelope county, leaving an
estate of $791, which was escheated to the
state. If Swluer ouh prove to the satis
faction of the uuditor that he is it relative
of the dead man he gets tho money.
Swltser (old the auditor lu answer to ques
tions that he is the only living rolatlvo
of the dead Morley; that Morley left his
home lu Mutaniora, III., after first being
r struck with a pitchfork by his grandfather
and after taking $l,ov)0 of his fathers
nioncy. Swltser said he saw Morley that
day and never sluce. It was his opinion
that Morley had Joined the army. Swltacr
I now M years old.
It u reported to the auditor that a
party in Antelope county who has papers
and picture which belong
, could clear up the case, ar
.4 N"atlgat)fS 'further no dec
and pictures which belonged to Morley
nd until he in
cision will . b
Swltser mado application to the last leg
islature for the money, but luetead of mak
ing th appropriation the legislature turned
the money over to the state auditor and
gave him authority to issue the warrant
when ho wa conWnced of the legality of
the claim. ' '
Aim nrlsril trnii, Ne.it I'm iii.tf.
KSlttant Attorney General Ay res has re-
. .....A . UA.t'a 11. . ... .
he went to look after the state's !ntoreta
In the inattvr of Injunction sulu agalnt.1
th rMatc Bosrd of Irrigation. Mr. Ayres
sr cured a dissolution of the injunction se
cured by -the Qerlng irrigation ditoa aod be
alto secured an Injunction against three
companies from disobeying the order of
the board or opening their headgates. He
was compelled to give bond for 110.000 in
one of these cases and $5,000 each In the
other two. Two other companies secured
Injunction against the state board and
these will be heard next Monday at North
Platte. These companies are the Enterprise
Irrigation district and the Winter Creek
Irrigation company. m
N Wants State to Day lieneb.es.
The people of Lincoln thought they had a
park right In town free of charge and free
of expense for the upkeep, but It Appears
they have been misled. Some time ago the
Hoard of Public Lands and tJulldlngs gave
permission to the city to -js the state house
grounds for a park and place thereon
benches and seats and holu a band con
cert one night each week. Since then noth
ing has been done by the city. No benches
have bcen bought; no band has been sent
to the grounds.
Are for Metcalfe
Speaks with Shalenberger tt Ean
quet at Auburn and Crowd
Shouts for Him.
AURORA. Neb., Aug. l.-(Spelal Tele
gram.) One hundred and eighty democrat
were seated at the banquet at Highlander
hall last evening, listening to the speeches
that were delivered by Governor Shallen
berger. Richard L. Metcalfe, Victor Wilson
and Arthur Mullen. The subject of the ex
ecutive waa "Publlo Service." and In his
address ho made a plea for help at the
primary next Tuesday on the ground that
his record entitled him to a renomlnatlon
by the democratlo party. Mr. Metcalfe
spoke on "Democratic Ideas." Wilson and
Mullen spoke on democratlo policies. It Is
estimated by democrats here that Shallen
berger and Metcalfe will get practically
the entire democratlo vote at the primaries.
Wind Does Damage
Red Cloud Visited by Severe Electri
cal Storm and City is in
RED CLOUD, Neb., Aug. 11. (Special
Telegram.) A severe electrical storm
visited this place last night Lightning
struck a tree, Jumped over to the electric
light wire, which tt followed to the
power house, burning out the generator.
The city is now In darkness and it will
take several days to repair the damave
during the storm. The wind . blew down
the big Chautauqua tent, a new piano on
the stage was turned upside down and the
rain poured in and completely ruined It.
B0ELL SECURES HIS RELEASE
Former Hall County Clerk Oat on
Bail Famished by Former
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., Aug.. -(Special
Telegram.) Thomas Matthew late to
day volunteered to go on the bond of
George Poell. ex-county clerk, charred with
(forgery, the bond being in the sum of $1,000.
Matthews was In the book business when
Poell first was a candidate and waa a big
booster for him. He ha since been out of
the city, but declares that he helped Poell
into office and trouble and now I willing
to be of some aid In helping him out Of It.
Attorney . W. H. Thompson has asked for
a continuance and the preliminary hearing
ha been set for September 10.
Nackolla Coaatr laatitai.
NELSON, Neb., Aug. 1L (Special)-The
county Institute in progress here Is a suc
cess in every way. Practical up-to-date In
structors are In charge of every depart
ment, working vigorously under the direc
tion of County Superintendent Mary Jane
George. Much Interest is shown in Nelson
and among the teacher of the county In
the subject of Industrial education. The
Board of Education has decided to place
normal training and domestio science In
the Nelson schools and many pupil are
planning to attend here from other towns
and from rural schools, attracted by the
advantage offered. Tuesday evening mem
bers of the Institute, the Board of educa
tion, Woman's club and townspeople filled
the high school assembly room to hear
State Inspector Q. A. Gregory on the sub
ject of manual training and domestio sci
ence. Broken Bow Chaataoqaa Opens.
BROKEN BOW, Neb., Aug. 11. (Special.)
An entertaining program, assisted by
good weather, brought ont two Immense
audiences at the opening of tho Chautau
qua season Wednesday. The big tent has
been erected on , the south side school
grounds. The afternoon program consisted
of an address by Superintendent J. R. Tea
garden followed by the J. Paul Weiss mu
sician In a concert of well selected num
bers. Donna Bell Elder amused tne audi
enco with a humorous monologue and Mrs.
A. C. Zehner concluded the afternoon's
entertainment with one of her lectures on
reform. It. is definitely announced that
Judge Ben Llndsey will be one of the spe
cial attractions during tho session.
Dnffalo Crop In Good Condition.
KEARNEY. Neb.. Aug. lL (Special. ) A
party of four business men and two retired
farmers went on a tour of inspection
through the county Wednesday for th pur
pose of examining the corn crop. They
found conditions surprisingly good; in fact,
they declare that the crop will run 75 to 80
per cent of a normal crop, which will be
belter than last year. The wheat In this
county has gone better than was expected,
and the alfalfa is good in spots, there
seemingly being some shortage. .
Grand Island Man Hurt In Collision.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., Aug. lL-(Spe-cial.)
C. B. N orris, a member of the Board
of Education and former engineer of th
Union Paclflo shops, was thrown from hi
buggy and received Injuria consisting of
the fracture of a rib and the dislocation of
a shoulderblade as the result of a collision
with another vehicle driven by "Deo"
Alstot. Alstot drove away after Norrls had
fallen to the track and tne latter waa
picked up by H. A. Ouy. The injuries ar
not believed to be serious.
MrCook Quarantine liaised.
M COOK. Neb., Aug. lL-(Speclal.) The
people of McCook take pleasure in making
known to the world that "the lid" ha been
taken off. Quarantine regulation restrict
ing and prohibiting public gatherings have
been removed. The scarlet fever scar
will soon be a matter of unpleasant history.
All th usual activities, public and other
wise, ot the city have been authorised by
the city board of health to resume.
Chainberlain'a stomach and Liver Tablet
Kill brace up the nerves, banish sick head
ache, prevent uernondency and
th whole system. Bold by all dealer.
Hurt at Pilger
Fire Destroys Nye-Schneider-Fowler
Elevator Engineer Suffers
PILGER, Neb., Aug. 11. (Special Tele
gram.) Fire from an unknown cause com
pletely destroyed the Nye-Schneider-Fowler
grain elevator and coal shed and damaged
a llevry barn here today. Ernest Burturse,
engineer of the elevator, who wa the first
to discover the flames, suffered serious
burns about the left arm when he burst
Into the biasing engine room and tried to
fight the fire. He was unconscious from
his injuries all afternoon and his condition
la considered grave.
The blase had Its start In some part of
the engine room which was In operation,
though no adequate explanation can be
made of the occurence. Burturse, who was
asleep In an adjoining room, detected the
odor of the fire and plunged Into the en
gine room where he was Immediately en
veloped in flames.
While th firemen were playing two
streams upon the coal sheds, after giving
up hope of saving th elevator, their at
tention wa attracted to a blaae which had
started in the Roger livery bam a half
block away. A th livery barn wa lt
uated in th mldt of a number of fine
dwelling, th fire fighter hastened with
their apparatus to save It and protect th
home. Th elevator was on of the oldest
establishemnt in the city. No estimate
ha been made on the financial loss.
Complaint Against McCooU Sheriff.
MCOOK, Neb.. Aug. 1L (Spedal.)
County Judge Moore has asked the county
attorney to proceed against Sheriff Hlggins
of this county for allowing a prisoner to
be at liberty contrary to the order of the
county court. Some weeks since a woman
wa arrested charged with Ulegel liquor
selling. She pleaded guilty and was bound
over to the district court and in default
of ball wa placed in the county Jail. Sub
sequently, the sheriff gave her liberty ana
h i Htm out of iall without ball contrary
to the order of tha county court an unuual
situation which the Judge demands of the
prosecuting attorney be cleared up.
Furnaa Popnllst la Convention.
rravrr CITY. Neb.. Aug. 1L (Special.)
Th populists of Furnas county, who were
disgruntled because the democrat in xneir
ennntv convention oassed a rule that no
populists should be allowed to vote therein,
met here In mas convention. The
matter of the democratic action was thor
nurhlv discussed and the speeches were
at times quite vigorous in the denunciation
of the action taken. County option was
nanlmnualv endorsed. A central commit
tee was elected to maintain a distinct party
organisation rrom that or tne aemocrats
with whom the populists have affiliated
most warmly for many years.
Boy Steal Horse at Reform School.
KEARNEY, Neb., Aug. U. (Special.) Al
fred Hogan, an Inmate of the Industrial
school and a participant in the stealing
scrape in this city Monday morning, de
parted, during Tuesday night for parts un
known, taking with him one of the horses
belonging to the state at that school.
Hogan, who Is a halfbreed Indian, feared
being punished after. Monday's .trouble and
It is this reason for which he left so has
tlly. He was not thought to be to blam
for the trouble, although he acted as a
second. A searching party scoured the
country for miles around, but to no effect.
It 1 thought that he started north with a
view of reaching an Indian reservation.
BEATRICE Richard Stellar of Arriba,
Colo., a former Beatrice residents, and Miss
Mary Morris of this city wore mameu ytfc-
. &. H Pl.rl.Kan rthnmh Hv .1 K
Davis officiating. They will make their
home at Arriba, where the groom l en
mam-A In business.
BEATRICE The county board of up
ervlsors yesterday finished Its labors and
adjourned to August 29. Th contract for
fuiTrmhlng coal wa let to- W. E. Rite.
! ntf APAiitlntt at frtAJsnltial for th
care of the county poor was discuwed at
lenffth, but no action taken.
BfciAVER CITY While hauling: a load of
stone witn ma uroinwra jowiiu.y, .mucu,
. .. a it T . Watann nf F.nrfika nre
a a ... Kvivan-n urtrlmf thA WA ffOn anil
one wheel paaaed over him head breaking
. . i .n. an1 navaralv hrlllatntT tllM
boy a lace, ine injunea io ci ycwu&ui
and will leave bad acara.
Lam shoulder la almost invariably caused
by rheumatism of th muscle and yield
quickly to th free application of Chamber
lain's Liniment. This liniment 1 not only
prompt and effectual, but in no way disa
greeable to use. Sold by all dealer.
BOTTLE FLOATED ACROSS SEA
Cast Adrift Off tke Carolina, It 1
Picked Up la tke Asore Tkre
Floating sluggishly at th mercy of the
wave for over three year, a pint whisky
bottl. containing the address of Wthiam
H. Wlndolph of Philadelphia traveled
across the Atlantic ocean and was finally
picked up off the eastern coast about five
Th wayward travels of the little bottle
ar most mysterious. It crossed the At
lantic, or at least reached the other shore;
whether Its course was straight eastward
or whether currents and winds took It
mtjfs in detour before It reached it des
tination Is a subject of conjecture.
On January 21, 1907, Mr. Wlndolph on
his way to Tampa and Key West passed
down the cosst of the Carolina in a
Merchants' and Miners' steamship, the
Merrlrnae. Off North Carolina in an idle
moment he put his card within a whisky
bottle, and pushing In the cork against the
rail of tha vessel, toosed It overboard.
Until it disappeared from sight In the green
waves Mr. Wlnthrop watched the tiny ad
venturer, never thinking to hear from It
The year passed, and finally, thres and
one-half year after the eard had been
sent out en th sea, a atrange letter came
te him from the fishing firm of Manuel
Vascenselles Co., Spain. Within the en
velope was the same card which he had
sent out, unstained by th water, uninjured
after It long veyare.
With the eard was a letter stating that
It had been picked up In a whisky bottl
off the eastern eoaat of th Azores, In th
prevlnee ef Praia, by on of th crew of
ef fishing smack D. Carlo, DeLonta, cap
tain. Th letter wa In excellent English,
but from the style had evidently been writ
ten by an educated Spaniard. It did not
tat th exaet date ef the finding ef th
Twe weeks ago, Mr. Wlndolph sent
back, la appreciation, a diamond stick pin
te th finder, and a plctur ef hlmelf and
hi business p'aes te each of the crew and
the captaln.-Phlladelphla Bulletin.
In the abdominal regien Is prevented by
the us of Dr. King's New Ufe Pills, th
purifier Sc. For sale by Beaton
WITtiML WlJb lih POINT
Contractor Agrees to Submit Plans for
POLICE CALLED INTO THE CASE
City Connell Will Me Asked to Bo
Bait tk Fee at aao Regrnlar
MeetlnsT to Bo Held Neat
Nebraska ha capitulated and the build
ing Inspector of Omaha Is triumphantly
The state will go before the city council
at the next meeting and meekly ask that
It be excused from paying a fee for taking
out a permit for the M5.000 gymnasium
now under way at the state institute for
the deaf and dumb, and, in the meantime,
the man In charge of the construction will
submit plans and specifications to Mr.
Wlthnell's office to have them approved.
George A. Apaul, the contractor for the
state Job, refused to submit his plans
and ask for a permit, and the building In
spector said that the next carpenter or
mason to move a tool would land In Jail.
The contractor was scornful, being strong
In the authority of the attorney general
and claiming numberless precedent for
state Job, which brooked no Interference
from city authorities.
The state has never been allowed to work
In Omaha without a permit, however, and
Thursday morning a policeman accom
panied Deputy Building Inspector Maus
out to the scene of action to see that it
should not so disregard the laws.
The embodiment of authority In the shape
of an offleer was enough, and the superin
tendent of the building promised to send
the plans in for inspection Kridy morning.
The building Inspector, having won his
point, was willing to be gererous, and gave
permission for the work to continue. To
avoid paying the $28 fee the request of the
state to be exempt will be filed with the
oity council for special action.
Will Aak for Permit.
Attorney General Thompson has written
to the city attorney of Omaha setting out
his Ideas of the demand of tho city for the
state to take out a building permit for the
construction of the gymnasium at the Insti
tute for the Dearf. Mr. Thompson said In
his letter that in bis opinion the state was
not required to take out a permit, aa the
ordinance referred to persons, firms and
corporations, and the state was none of
these. Ho said, however, that If the city
council did not agree with hi views the
state would gladly request the permit If the
council would waive the fee. It was re
ported here that if the request was made
the council would do this.
It was talked this morning that the legal
department would get busy and enjoin the
city from Interfering with the construction
of the building, but later, acting upon i
suggestion from Omaha, Mr. Thompson con
eluded to act as he did.
Mrs. Judith Ellen
Foster is Dead
Noted Temperance Lecturer and Mis
sion Advocate Dies' in Washing-.
WASHINGTON, Aug. ll.-Mrs. Judith
Ellen Horton Foster, noted throughout the
country as a temperance lecturer and writer
and advocate.-, of .. missions and... philan
thropy, died In Garfield hospital here early
today following an operation.
Mr. Foster waa born at- Lowell, Mass.,
In 1S40. While residing in Iowa she studied
law and was admitted to the bar of that
state. Later Mrs. Foster took an active
interest In the Women' Christian Temper'
ance union and became a republican cam.
During recent years Mrs. Foster has made
her home In Washington, where she was
actively engaged up to within a short time
of her death In prison reform Investiga
tion for th Department of Justice.
TERRA NOVA IS LONG OVERDUE
Anxiety Felt far Safety of Skip Bear
Ingr Scott' Antarctic . Ex
pedition. LONDON, Aug. 1L Considerable anxiety
Is felt for Captain Scott's antarctlo expedi
tion ship, the Terra Nova, now eleven days
overdue at Cape Town. The vessel ha not
been spoken since ho left Madeira on
Captain Robert F. Scott, commander of
the British expedition, which set out on
June 1 from London for the South Pole,
Is not yet aboard tha Terra Nova, but left
July It to Join tho vessel In New Zealand.
The Terra Nova stopped at Cardiff to coal
and proceeded on June 15 to Madeira from
which port It sailed twelve days later for
Cape Town. It should have reached Cape
Town not later than August 1.
Lieutenant E. R. Evans is second In com
mand and the other officers and scientists
number twenty-eight. The crew of the
steamer consisted of twenty-seven picked
ILLINOIS CENTRAL SCANDAL
Decree of Chancery Coart Shows thnt
High Officials Made Voluntary
MEMPHIS, Tenn., Aug. 11. Disclosures
of a sensational nature Involving former
high officials of the Illinois Central In the
conspiracy by which the Memphis Car
company defrauded the railroad of hun
dreds of thousands of dollars were made
today when a decree was issued In the
I chancery court.
K. McCourt, a general superintendent of
the southern lines ot the Illinois Central,
and W. S. King, general superintendent if
the Yasoo & Mississippi Valley railroad,
have made voluntary restitutions of 113,009
in cash, It is stated.
ROOSEVELT INSPECTS FARMS
Former President la Getting;
Toarh with Rnral Life oa
MINEOLA, L. I., Aug. ll.-Theodore
Roosevelt arrived unannounced in Mlneola
this morning and took a train with Ralph
Peters, president of the Long Island rail
road, to some point east of here on the
Hemstead branch. Colonel Roosevelt would
merely say that he Intended to Inspect a
number of Long Island farms to learn what
th farmer are doing. He wishes to get
In personal touch with the farmera a he
did with th miner on hi trip to Pennsyl
vania last week.
Pleasaat Ways lor hammer Day.
Grand Trunk-Lehlgh Valley, double track
route, Chicago to Nw York via Niagara
Fall. Grand Trunk-Central Vermont. Boa
ten Main rout. From Chicago to Bos
ton and th Grand Trunk Railway System
to Montreal, Quebe and Portland. Doubl
track from Chicago to Montreal.
For particular of special low round trip
Summer fares, descriptive literature, etc.,
apply to H. O. Elliott. A. O. .P. A.. 917
Merchants Loan A Truat building, Chicago.
Rumor that Ship
is Burning Off
Port ot Chicago
Unrerified Report Creates Consterna
tion in Shipping1 and Excursion
Circles for Three Hours.
CHICAGO, Aug. 11. Consternation pre
vailed In the shipping and excursion boat
district for three hours today, due to wire
less reports tht a ship was on fir twenty
mile northeast of Chicago.
Friends and relative of the thousands
of persons thought to be on excursion trips
kept the telephones to newspapers, steam
ship offices and the wireless companies
busy with Inquiries.
After three hours of excitement the first
authentic news was received through Fire
Marshal Horan of the Chicago fire depart
ment. The marshal reported that the light
house tender about which there had been
so much concern was proceeding under Its
own steam for Chicago.
The (ire tug draeme mil accompanied it
The boat was the Flora M. hill. It returned
to harbor at 2 p. m. and reported there had
Deen no fire. They had seen no ship on
fire. Whether the return of the Hill caused
the report or whether there Is another ship
afire somewhere on the lake could not be
KALAMAZOO. Mich., Aug. ll.-Communl-
cation with South leaven. Saugatuc, Ben
ton Harbor and Bt. Joseph, Mich., falls to
bring any information regarding a burn
ing boat. Life savers and lighthouse
keepers report no signs of a vessel on fire.
Permits to wed have hMn crant
Name and Residence.
Harry Hemrjinn. Florenc
Carrie DauKherty, Florence
Victor Krlckson, South Omaha
Km m a KrlckHon, South Omaha
Stephen Qualset, Newman Grove
Anna jonnson, Newman urove
James R. Cook, Lincoln
tttnel May, Lincoln
William H. Wade, Weeping Water.
Delia Btratton, Weeping Water
C. D. Wager, sreneral frelsht arent of tha
missouri facmc roaa in Omaha, left
Wednesday for Kansas City, where he will
take part in the reunion of the Spanish
war veterans, being held there this week.
R. W. McGlnnis. general scent of tha
Northwestern road at Lincoln, waa in
Omaha Thursday arranging with the
umana oinciais some special rates to Lin-
coin tor the state fair to be held there
CORED OF ECZEMA
By the Use of Cuticura Remedies.
Prescribes Them and Says They
have Cured when Other Formulas
Failed. They Always Bring Results.
. " Mr face was afflicted with eczema
In the year 1897. I used the Cuticura
Remedies and was entirely cured. I am
a practicing physician and very often
prescribe Cuticura Resolvent and Cuti
cura Soap in cases of eczema, and they
have cured where other formulas have
" J am not tn tha habit of endorsing
patent raedioines, but when I find rem
edies possessing true merit, such as the
Cuticura Remedies do, I am broad
minded enough to proclaim their virtues
to the world. I nave been practicing
medicine for twenty years, and must
ay I find your Remedies A No. 1. I
still find the Cuticura Remedies as good
as ever. They always bring result.
O. M. Fisher, M.D., Big Pool, Md., Deo.
DOCTOR RECOMMENDED THE
"When I waa ten or twelve year old
I had a scalp disease, something like
scald-head, though it wasn't that. I
suffered for several months and most of
my hair came out. Finally they had a
doctor to see me and he recommended
the Cuticura Remedies. They cured me
in a few weeks. I have used the Cuticura
Remedies, also, for a breaking out en
my hands and wa benefited a great
deal. I haven't had any more trouble
with the scalp disease. Miss Jessie T.
Buchanan, R. F. D. 3, Hamilton, Ga.,
Jan. 7, 1909."
Cutleura Soap (tSe.), Cutlenr Ofntom. (Me.),
Cuticura ItMolTeot 60c ) and Cutleura Pills
3ftc.) art sold throughout the world Potter Drug
A Cham. Corp, Solo Props, 136 Columbus Avo,
Boston. Mui M-MalM (no. 32-pkf Cuticura
Book on Treatment ot Bkla and Scalp Huntom.
L. D. eGfJcn 0
South hi 16f!i St
"llcno of Ibo
nw X i frA t ii
To patronize a printer
a' ar as ..si a m
iiifltarua. tu., inc.
Phoni Dour. 2168
W. R.N II0MAN
Candidate for Representative on
the Republican Ticket. Twenty
elx year a resident of Omaha.
Prlmarlea Tuesday, August 18.
JT '"" "w
THg HIUM tre
OPENING DISPLAY and SALE
A line of suit combining highest
quality of workmanship and fabrics,
perfect style and delightful assortment
of coloring and patterns, with very
moderate prices the best ever.
By Speral Arrangements With the
i Maker of These Splendid
GOLD SEAL SUITS
j each boy who becomes a possesser of
one of these during the Introductory
sale Friday or Saturday will be given
rnrg A flat Boy' Watch
rllCk Guaranteed for Ont Yar
Bring the boys, fit them out in the
most satisfying school clothes you ever
bought and let them get guaranteed
watch absolutely free of cost.
rerSt Try Hay den's First
9s t' ySi.J. A
.V ::.'. 'k t w e-f
A FIVE LEGGED HEIFER. ,
15 months old, weight 700 pounds, for sale. Address,
WM. G. NECKEL, 1444 South 18th St., Omaha, Neb.
Have Your Ticket
Low One-lVay Rates to
August 25th to September 9th, Inclusive
Through Tourist Sleepers, every day, via Denver, Scenic Colorado
nd Salt Lake City; berths, 95.78. Join one of the Burlington person
ally conducted California Excursions.
DENVER-CALIFORNIA EXPRESS, 4:10 P. M.
COLORADO LIMITED .11:25 P. HL
; - ' s , " ' ' ' ' '
- i . ' . 4 ,'
' ' ' ' I
J'fe vL?Vi:,t;.,.!. f :;.,:;.y
Wm ; 0&- si
Charles L. Saunders
State Senator from 1902 to 1909; President Senate;
Acting Governor; Supervisor of the Census.
oom la .
from 4 to
vY(v s?,' "V
Re xd Burhrnton. ,
I IMI! I- '.-
To San Francisco
Tickets, berths, descriptive folders, Infor
1502 Farnam Street, Omaha, Nebraska. I
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