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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 25, 1910)
LIP; BEE: OMAHA, TIIVRSDAY AUGUST 23, 1910.
lAH'AlRi AT'.hliUTi! Oil All,
FLOKA GOES AHK Urr.l R
1 m n-lmo' hr, Mr
who resides at !i South S.'th street. L:iet
. n ieidd to lake a trip as ha
i.od rived up $S from the tale of news-
Deuel County Man Asks Governor to : p.per.. lie first went to Pes Moines, but
M iii was picked up there by authorities and
Remove County Attorney. ,Urtej back home. -At council muffs he
Ieatne very friendly with the engine: f.an
tt.t,vt ,,t-w ttTATTTT. trr ttt ttt T-i an1 rol ln nine 'm Council Bluffa
OUJiiUii VLn wuui nuai iAxvx, to falrbury. where he was again turned
J over to tie suthorltls and was taken back
to his home In Omaha this noon.
. City TreMurer Preparing Statement
of City's Finances.
"t pVin" !!o'c'tyr council" win ' BONDED DEBT IN HIGH FIGURES
Ttlrinn to .overnor mkidi i
n fo Send Them West to
,.e1p Ratlnaralab rarest
, i. I'lrtmes.
ATHLETIC MANAGER A SOLON
(From a Staff Correspondent )
LINCOLN, Aug. W. --(Special.) Governor
ShaMenberger has ben sjikd to start
proceeding!! to remove I.. O. Plffrr t:Tm the
offlt of county attorney of I'euel county.
The complainant Is Oner C. riora, who al
ledged that the county atorney has iefuMl
to fl! a c inp'.alnt against A. F. Jackson,
b ha says assaulted him. In his letter
t the governor Mr. Flora aald while he
was prftT-arlnf to cut wheat on his farm,
Jarlta'vn tame along and after abusing him
took a run and struck him over the head
Kith It, sernuly Injuring him. II said
ha asked the county attorney to draw up a
complaint chancing assault and battery, but
after several attempts to get the official to
act, h came to the conclusion that he does
not Intend to draw that complaint. So he
wants the governor to put soma on ln
office who will art. .
Ask to fight Timber Fires.
Governor Shallenberger has received the
following telegram from Gibbon: V', the
undersigned ask permlralon to be sent to
Montana to fight timber fires"
The message Is rlgned by Max R. Fink
and fifteen other. lVtll after the primary
controversy Is definitely settled, the gover
nor la anxious that no one leaces the state,
but under the circumstance If the signer
the message will pay their own expense
he will Interpose no objections.
Railroad to llber I.nvr.
Parties having mileage books bought for
use on Nebraska railroads within the last
two year may use them, regardless of the
(act that they may b atamped to expire
within one year of date of sale. Some Urn
ago when Assistant Attorney-General Ayr
presented a mileage book which had been
bought within two years the conductor re
fused to accept It saying that It expired
within one day of date of aale. Mr. Ayres
. reported the caae to the railway commis
sion, which In turn called the railroad's
attention to the law which make these
books good for two years. The railroads,
with the yjtiception of the Missouri Paclflo
and the SI. Joseph and Grand Island, have
alnc reported to tha commission that they
had Instructed their agents and conduct
or to honor all books bought within two
years. Nothing has been heard from the
two railroad' named. '
Darton Starts sneaklnif.
Stat Auditor Barton will go to Fort
Kearney tomorrow and make an address,
and on the day following he speaks at a
Woodman log rolling at Burchard. Next
Tuesday Mr. Barton will speak at Valen
tin. Irrigation Dispute.
Tom Nolan, attorney for th Keystone
Irrigation company of Keith county, was
be for th state board of Irrigation this
aftemoo to have an order mad by State
engineer pinions wmcn Closed tne neaa
gate of this company In Whit Eall creek,
an Independent atream which empties Into
the North Piatt river. Simons closed the
head gat, because h held that parties who
had prior claim tp waters of th Piatt
river should have first use of tha water
and that this applied equally to the tribu
taries and the river. Mr. Nolan argued
1 1 that his company was entitled to the
water of th creek through their reparian
rights, and that settlers on th Platta river
had no claim whatever on th water of
Whit Tall creek. The board decided
against Nolan and ln 8th order of th
Karl . Raster of I alverelty of e
braakrt oipi IK Way to Vic
tory at Primary.
Jessie I.unt. "'ooy .oon i'o.p were K-vn a wi-j
'untx uiiuirr l lit ii:jnif 01 vnw uriur a
Iparents. Mr. and Mis. Jnhn F.glmer.
FRF.MONT lly the rurchsse of a new
relieve tiie present strained situation. Ma-
cliinery Ititeimetl to :ry a load of 35
kilows tts Is now rarr Inst one of 4fA and
immediate attention was necessary to pre
vent the gwamplng ot the piar.t wl en tne
winter lonei came on The nw equipment
will cost from i?.ii to lll.nw. which
amount the city will have In lis treasury,
so that no bonds nert tie issued. Since
Commissioner l. L). Wt.ght has taken
charge of the station Its business has In
creased several fold and the new v'nt,
erected two years ego. Is already working
at more than Us capacity.
LINCOLN. Neb., Aug. 14. tfpeclal.) Karl
O. Kaser, the hustling manager of athle
tics at the University of Nebraska, Is a
republican nominee for the legislature from
Whon the canvassing board completed the
work Tuesday night. It waa found that
Eager waa the fifth man ln the race, hav
ing nosed out Ben Johnson for the re
maining place on the ticket by the nar
row margin of eleven votes. Johnson led
Eager until th last five precincts war
IJager I backed by th university grad
uates and supporters In the county. If he
13 successful In his race, th university
will have a politician to assist ln securing
an appropriation. It la said.
Th management baa planned cement
standa for th new field and th manager
will make an attempt to secure an ap
propriation for this purpose. Eager' s show
ing at th primary waa a distinct surprise
to th politician, especially, sine Eager
did not campaign for the nomination.
Late R. S. Hall
Laid to Rest
Total Will Itearh One Mlllloa Sine
II and red Thoauad Dollars Sheep
Hecelpta Are KerplasT Well
Ip with llecord.
LOAN STATES HIS miXCIPLES
Itepablleaa Cudldilt In Foarth Dis
trict la a Proarremlv.
GHNHVA. Aug. K (Special.) Yesterday
the republican paper throughout th
Fourth congressional district were repre
sented at a luncheon on th lawn at tha
home of Charles H. Sloan In North Geneva.
A number of th cltlsen of Geneva, repre
senting th different line of business, wer
present. Toung women of th city as
sisted Miss Ethel Sloan In attending th
Mr. Sloan gav out a statement of th
principle he will advocate If elected. II
denies being either an insurgent or a
standpatter, but says he Is progressive,
"within the speed limit."
Young Boy Held
on Postal Charge
Villi am Moody 8UJi Check
Value of $2,800 from Mailt
niLCON, Neb.. Aug. St. (Special). Wil
liam Moody, a twelv yar old ytuiujster
of this plac wa arrested today, following
th investigation of a post offlo Inspector
Into th alleged pilfering of th mails after
tt bn put In bexe by th posernaater.
t boy's method of proceedur seems to
kav been in selecting ouportune moments,
. when a on waa about, to rifle th boxes
which hav combination looks, but whoa
Dr failed to set th look, simply latoh
Ing them. Th oulprit Is known to hav
obtained check and draft amounting to
SS,taos in value. He mad no attempt, a
far as U known to hav the cashed, but
after finding no curraney ln th latter he
twitted up th contents an threw theca
awr. After he waa capture h oonfd
an told th offloara where th papers had
tn thrown, and tby war rovwrck
All checks and draf IM found belonged to
th Commercial bank af this city.
This boy waa arrest some tUn ago for
s simitar offense, but on account of hi
youth, th court simply continued his cas
from time to tiro, hoping this might hav
th affect of reforming his habit, but th
contrary seams to hav ben tru.
Th cas has been t for hearing en
Auguat 25.' An amateur thief or gang t
thieve haa been operating her for some
time. Th boy I oonflnd in th county
jail awaiting tt roault of his trial. His
parents reside her.
Nebraska .News Ifote.
BEATRICE Emll Schmltt and Miss
Rose GraneUkl of Lincoln, former Beatrice
residents, were married at that place yes
terday. BEATRICE! A larg crowd attended th
opening day of the old settlers' plcni at
ftarneeton. Prof J. W. Crabtre waa the
CALLAWAV since the reoent rains the
corn fields have taken on new life, and It
Is now estimated that there will be a good
half crop unices an early frost comes.
BEATRICE! Miss Ethel Kessler, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. l. J. Kessler. died
yesterday at Fall's sanKarlum, where she
recently underwent an operation lor ab
scess. She was 14 years or age.
BEATRICE) Leo Werner and Miss Irene
Graff, both of this city, were married Wed
nesday morning at the Catholics church.
They will make their home on th groom's
farm a raw miles east of tha city. '
CAMBRIDGE! At th home of Mr. and
Mrs. 1 L. Butts of this city, their daugh
ter, Ruth, was united In marriage to
Clarence Cain. Th ceremony was con
ducted by Dr. W. T. Catley, pastor of the
M. E. church.
BBATR ICEJ Word waa received here yes
terday announcing the . death of John R.
Fulton of Modesta, Cel., a former resident
of this county. Mr. Fulton wa 83 years
of age. The -body will be brought to Wy
more for Interment.
TECUMSBH Nelll 8. Allen, daughter
of Mr. and Mr. D. C. Allen, died at the
family horn ln Tecumseh at 5:5 o'clock
p. m. on Monday, August 22. h had been
alck but a . short time and the cause of
death was meningitis. She waa aged 12
BASSETTT Th body of Mrs. F. N. Mor
gan, who alea nere minaay nignx, waa
buried ln the AuiBworth cemetery Tuesday
evening. The funeral services were held at
th horc In Bassett. Rev. Mr. Wells of
Valentin officiating, assisted by tne local
Star lodge ot whloh dsoeased was a mem-
NEBRASKA CITT Chris Bader was de
clared Insane and will be taken to the
asylum sC Lincoln. He was years ln the
employ of th Burlington road and on of
tne Deal itnowo men w vum aysieui. n
was yaraniaster her wben taken alck a
year ago ana nis sicsnes resunea m uie
loss of his mind.
CAMIBRIDGEJ-Th Twenty-first Annual
Southwast Nebraska District G. A R. re
union oomraeaood yatrda for an all
week' encampment With Ideal weather
prevailing after th heavy rains last week
th grounds ar In axollnt condition and
many old soldiers from this attn of th
stal will be present
NBLBON Dr. Batarick of this city, who
Robed Clergymen Take Part in Cere
mony Diocese Extends Con
dolenoe to Relatives.
With an Impressive attendance of clergy
men from various Episcopal churches of
the state and a large attendance of friend,
the funeral of the late Richard S. Hall
was held from Trinity cathedral at 4
o'clock yesterday afternoon. The very Rev.
Dean O. A. Beecher officiated In th regu
lar Episcopal ceremony. The clergymen
who aslsted were the Rev. Messrs A S.
Marsh of Blair; F. D. Tyner, John F.
Fitswllllams and John Williams of Omaha.
Interment was at Forest Lawn.
The active pallbearers were G. M. Hitch
cock, William Balrd, James P. English,
John L. Kennedy, C. 8. Montgomery, A
L. Reed, W. H. Bucholi, K. M. Bartlett.
The honorary pallbearers were the war
dens and vestrymen of Trinity cathedral,
Henry W. Yatea, Hon. Eleaier Wakely,
J. C. French, F. D. Barkalow, F. H. Davis,
Phillip Potter, C. C. George, George H.
Thummell, also William Wallace, E. P.
Peck, George W. Do an, F. A. Nash,
Smith MePherson. W. H. Munger, A. C.
In token of th high esteem felt for Mr.
Hall In life, a memorial resolution wss
passed by the standing committee of ths
Eplsoopal dlooere of Nebraska, of whloh
th deceased was chancellor. The resolu
tion waa couched ln glowing words of trib
ute to th late chancellor expressing th
sentiment that the diocese suffered as
great a loss as it oould hava had in
th death of Mr. Hall. The memorial
closed with sincere condolences t ta sur
viving family of Mr. Hall.
Those who signed the resolution were:
John Williams, president of the diocese;
Arthur E. Marsh, F. D. Tyner. C. W. Ly
man, C. S. Montgomery and S. C. smith.
to Control House
Chairman Republican Congressional
Committee Issues first Statement.
Regaiclin Coming Campaign.
Promises to Be
Passing of Old and Coming of New
Western Life to Be Seen
Th paslng of the old and th entrance
of th new Ufa are to be seen at the
Frontier Day ln Cheyenne this week. On
one aid of road come the hard riding; cow
boys, their broad hats set in holiday slants,
ths red shirts, and gala attire; on th othar
ski with a rush comes th latest thing In
a gasoline automobile with a hired chauf
feur. Very few of the real cowboys ar to be
seen on hand ln the present ags; ln their
plac stand the farmer both of the dry
and th irrigation methods. A few of the
old time cattl and sheep baron ar on
hand, but th email farmer la ln the majori
ty and crowding the others off.
Th day promises to be th greatest event
ever held ln Cheyenne, tiorse races, buck
ing contests, roping and tying trials, and
all th old-fashioned western contests. Ths
wsst of hundreds of miles around will be
on hand, and easterners who hav never
seen a cowboy befor will be presnt.
From Omaha th South Omaha Stock
yards aends a large representation and
added to this there ar th members of ths
Ak-8ar-Ben organisation who will be on
hand, and th many private parsons going
out for th event Th special train from
her leaves at S p. m. Thursday and prob
ably osrtra seetioss will be run oa other
trains through to Chynn.
has been arrested on complaint of three of
the feuding physicians of this place, Drs.
McGe. Thomas and Rice, for alleged mal
Body of Adam Grsir is Found Hang
ing in Neighbor's Barn Wednes
WATNE. Neb.. Aug. 21-(Special Tl
grara ) Adam Urelr, a prosperous and
highly respected pioneer farmer of Wayne
ounty, residing four mile north of Wayne,
be red himself about S o'clock this morn
ing In a barn at the home of Auguat Han
sen, a friend and neighbor, about mile
and a quarter "away. About 4 S0 th de
rd got up at heme and Informed Ms
wlf that he was going to th barn to do
th chorea An hoar later Mr. Han
sen, who had 'Just gotten up to do hit
shores, went to th barn and found tru
body hanging a few feet away from ta
ntranc. Ill health waa the cause of the
discouragement which brought about the
result. A widow, three sons ami ic
daughters survive him.
Versos Loaf Seat H-
KAIRBl'ia. Ne. . .n i
Lunt a youthful nine u a.. .
Rock Island rra'n No. S last night by
Deputy 8herlff Khoe-botham. Vim n
' rat paat eight year old and not mucr
bigger than a wlnut. He Uvea in Omaht
praetlo. has been given his liberty on balL
pending the result of his preliminary hoar
Lig, whloh is sot for September It. He
has praollced her over fifteen years and
Is a boat TS years of age, and an old
NEBRASKA CITT D. O. Dwyer, apodal
refer appointed by Judg Travis, haa been
her fr th last two day hearing th
argument ta th cas of Houston against
the water and light oompany and citv
oeuncll. It Is a cas growing out of th
granting of a new franchise t th oom
pany. - Judgo Pern barton of Beatrice wa to
hav com her to hear th arguments, but
Mr. Dwyer cam In hi stead.
BROKEN BOW Frank Davis. Bboot SS
years of age. charged With contributing to
th dlinqunoy of Sadie My eta, a ohlld
of U. waa brought bfor Judge Holcomb
In county ouurt Tuesday. Tne oa was
continued and . the girl wss committed tp
the home at Geneva tor an inoennji penca.
I'roeecuftor Uoaa says omer anu more nr.
lous charges will st once be made againat
aome of those connected with th cas.
KKBItABKA CITT Stem Am since th
county attorney filed a complaint aalnst
Warren V msiow, cnargmg mm wim pru
tlolng medicine ln this county without fire
having our a ircns. ne i ousrjm
with havlner treated John Aibrech of byra-
and took a note for his treatment
and when the note became due payment
Waa refused on It ana tne warrant ineuea.
lie gave a bond f SS00 tor his appearano
In diatrlot court.
CALLA WAT Paulina the lS-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mr. Charles Norlln.
residing about 12 mile southwest of Calla
way, sustained a broken leg yesterday.
While ths family wss returning home from
ohurrh ln a lumber wagon, and while rte
cndlng a hill, th wagon ran into a wash
out, throwing th young woman t th
ground, on wheel of the wagou pasalng
over her right limb, breaking it about
alz Incite above th knee.
CALLA WAT The first Chautauqua for
Callaway opened yeeterday and will con
tinue for fiv day, closing next Tnureday
evening The opening day was designated
"Kearnev Day." and a special train was
chartered to accommodate the Kearney
i,i... and those residing along th K.
ft B H line. The rltlsene of Kearney were
so thoroughlv taken up In the matter of
rodnrocltv that ftften round trip tickets
Vapor Cloud ths Sky and Pungent
Odors Aro Noticed ln the
Quit a notices bl has la the sky and
a pungent odor of smoke In th air gretd
th eyes and nostrils of Omaha cltlsens all
day yesterday, and were attributed gen
erally to th devastating forest fires ot
Idaho. Omaha was not th nly Nebraska
town visited by th grim tokens of the
horror in the west. The smoke was seen
and reported yesterday at Grand Island,
AUIanc and Norfolk.
It appeared that th vapor hsd been car
ried vr th several hundred miles by
stiff breese from tha scene of the fires.
Realisation of the meaning of th smoke
brought horn to those who noticed tt, how
great was the enormity of the fires and
they formed the subject of muoh serious
The city treasurer Is prej-ariner an annual
report, which will be ready to present to
the city council next Monday night Th.s
report shows many things of Interest con
cerning the city flnanceu. At the beginning
of the last fiscal ytar there was a balance
ln all funds remaining amounting to S2u4.
119. During the year the receipts from all
sources anrounled to 14, ami. During the
same period the expenditures for all pur
pose amounted to Jl4i,649. leaving a balance
In the city treasury of I3PJ.974. The amount
of money collected In the 1!09 levy amounted
to I217,W, and th total collection of taxes
amounted to $227,200.
Th bonded lndcbtedneas for all purposes
has reached a total of Sl.TDS.t4fi, Including
the 203.0u0 of bonds sold to Spitser St Co.,
Just before the close of the year. Paving
ordinances hav been passed which provide
for an Issue of bonds which will equal
fully $100,000 more. This win bung the
bonded debt of th city up to nearly $1,900.
000. The charter limitation under the pres
ent valuation of $24,000,0000 is 10 per cent,
or a total of $3,400,000.
Th money received for these bonds wss
used to complete th numerous paving con
tracts, and numerous contracts remain un
complete. The treasurer Is preparing a table show
ing the taxes per capita which ar collected
from the residents of South Omaha. There
were 4,100 n the tax rolla last year. Of
these over 1,300 paid less than $1 apiece
for taxes. .
Another Good Market Day.
Th South Omaha market received $9,750
sheep yesterday, which Is on of the largest
receipts on record for a single day. All
good grade of sheep sold at fair prices.
The market wa slightly lower. Th wstra
run Is about at Its height now. During th
next two weeks largs numbers of shfvp
will be on band. Th buyer were plentiful
yesterday and the shipments wer easily
handled and th sale steady, Th various
Trade sold all th way from $1,10 to $7.00
per hundred. Th greatar per cent of all
th sheep marketed wer feeders.
Seven thousand cattle were on the market
yesterday. Price were stronger and the
tops were made by E. T. Graham, with a
fin bunch of LtOO-pound steers, which
brought $$.00. This prlo was paid ones
before in June. Th bulk of the feeders,
however, sold around $4.$0 to $5.50. Beef
cattl sold from $6.00 to $.00. Many stock
men from Montana wer on th market
yesterday, wher thy hav been compelled
to ship early oa account of th dry
AI Gray of Kansas City and Marty Cutler
of Jack Johnson's training quarters, are
scheduled to box ten rounds August 31. be
fore the Tri-Clty club at South Omaha,
Both men will weigh ln at 180 pounds.
Cutler challenge all heavyweights exoept
Jack Johnson and Sam Langtord. This will
b th first heavyweight contest seen - in
South Omaha for a number of years.
Gobi Club lavttea Officials.
Th Omaha Rod and Gun club has sent
an invitation to all ths South Omaha of'
ficlals to attend the entertainment and
celebration by that club? 'Thursday of this
week.' It Is expected ttltt' tnost of th of
ficials will accept tha Invitation.
Blsvarlo City Goeslju.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Gillln spent Sunday
at xtanaoipn, inow.
Good Kimball piano and furniture for
sal, inquire at jmki z Bt.
The New Century club gave a social n
um.n nannen s lawn ibsi evening.
J. C. Walker and wife are spending
week's vaoatlon at Manltou, Colo.
Th Menorraa club rav a hay rack nartv
Monday evening, visiting Hanscom park.
8, L Winters haa returned from a visit
of tw or three weeles at Mount Pleas
John Brlggs and Dana Morrill hav gone
to attend tne state shooting tournament at
Mr. and Mrs, B. W. Wallace and Mr. and
Mrs. J. E. Wallao ar vialtlng friends In
Tiioma S. Oalkyway was presented with
a chair at a surprise party given him by
th Odd Fallows Monday vnlng.
Th city clerk has just received $1,000
from the county treasurer which Is to be
added to ths South Omaha school funds.
Mrs. F. A. Agnow has bean m Chicago
and returned after a visit of a month. Sh
has bean tasring lessons lu china painting
Th Sunday school of th First Christian
church will hav a plcnio Wednesday at
Rlvervlew park. Cars will leave Twenty
fourth and L street at 10 a. m.
STORZ Delicious Bottled Beer delivered
promptly to your realdenc. Phone Ue. 1WL
Brodoriok A Maslowsky.
William Washington was arrested yes
terday by Offtoer Jo Ballew aa a suspect
In a burglary cas In Omaha. He was
turned over t th Omaha authorities.
Mrs. W, B. Tagg and son have returned
irom a visit to iouwviiie ana Cincinnati.
Miss Elisabeth Roonsy returned with Mrs.
Tagg and will be her guest for some
Wma of th First Methodist church will
serve a dinner ln th parlors of th church
at nooa Thursday.
Phon Bell South 868, Independent F 1868
for a cas of Jtter Gold Top. Prompt
delivery to aty part of th city. William
Th Women's Missionary soolety of the
Presbyterian church will meet Thursday
afternoon with Mra. C. M. Sehlndel, 923
North Twenty-second street Mrs. fl B.
Towl will deliver an address on Mexico,
Special Pale tt per cent off on an wall
paper during the month of August. Watch
our windows for other hot weather bar
galns. 411 North Twnty-fourth street
The A. M. Hughe Paint company, 'Phon
CHICAGO. Aug. S4. -Congressman W. B.
McKlnlry, chalin.an of the republican con
grerslonal committer, vlsiU-tt wrstem head
quarters heie today uml isMud his first
statement regarding the caium.ijn. Presi
dent Tafl's campaign letter, inuiied eMer
lay, hail not airKtd. It Is probable that
ll will not be ma1e pubilj until early next
month. In his statement Mr. MvKiniey
"We have canvasttd the situation In vnr
loua etate and see no reason to change
the opinion that the repuMu ai.s will con
trol the next houe of representatives by
a good working majority, uur democintic
friends are Indulging themselves In their
usual election claims.
"The republican paity will make no
apology for Its record. The new tariff law
haa surprised all in producing the two re
sults expected of a good tariff law, . e..
Increased reveny. and prosperity. The
democrats have failed miserably in their
effort to attribute the hlfch cost of living,
a world-wide condition, to the tariff.
Prices are aa high ln free trade England
and elsewhere abroad aa ln this counky.
"I consider that President Taft is grow
ing stronger daily in the faith of the Amer
ican people, ln his sinceuty in working
out his own, aid the Roosevelt policies."
Fast Would Use,
West Would Save
Notable Difference in Attitude of
Feople in Two Sections with
Regard to New Banks.
WASHINGTON, Auff. H. -Minnesota Is
leading the dcrrand for postal savings
banks. Moi than 10 per cent of all appli
cations received at ihe Treasury detri
ment hav coiiie from there. The bulk of
ull the app'lcu'.iops rimes from the terri
tory west of the Mississippi.
While the west Is lea. Huh In the de
mur.d for postal barks, the east Is leading
in apjillcatlons from other hanks that want
to be depositories of the funds. For every
pvsial savings bank which has been asked
for ln the east, there are two private banks
asking to be named as depositories of pos.al
The difference In the sentiment Is well
illustrated by comparing New York and
Oklahoma. ' The empire state has applied
for eight banka, and Oklahoma to date
Pennsylvania, however, - haa thirty-four
At present there is not money enough
appropriated to establish postal savings
banks In the largest centers of population.
Spokane, Wash., la a strong candidate for
the first bank.
tatlnK blm upon the recall of ths Spanish
arr.bjissnpr to th Vatican. Marqut Dj
Ojril i, and criticising the attltud ot th
Holy lit the conflict with Spain. (Tha
resolution further fMreeed th hop trs4
the concordant between Svaln and Itotaa
wouU be annulled.
lerslstent Advertising is the Read ts)
Big Return. X.
PHESIDEAT CIIA.NUISS HIS PLAINS
Will Return to nevrly Immediately
After St. Paul MeetlnsT.
BEVERLY. Mass., Aug. 2. -President
Taft's plans for tally fall have been
changed. Instead of going to Washing
ton dlreot from St. Paul as he Intended, it
was announced today that iie will return
to Beverly from the conservation congress.
Leaving here Septomber 30, the president
will go to Washington for nine days and
during that time will entertain all of th
members of his cabinet at th White House.
It Is stated that on September 26, 27 and
38 there will be practically a three-days'
continuous session of tha president's of
ficial family. Returning to Beverly from
Washington the president will remain here
Indefinitely. It is predicted that his stay
may extend to November 1. The revised
schedule is aa follows:
Leave Beverly September 3, arrive in St.
Paul September 6.
Leave St I'aul September S, arrive Bev
erly September 7.
Leave Beverly September 20, arrive Wash
ington September 21.
Leave Washington September 29, arrive
New York September 20.
Address before the National League of
Republican clubs at Carnegie hall.
Leave New York September ft), midnight.
arrive Beverly October 1. '
Considerable Interest Is attached .to the
fact here that Vice President Sherman la
also scheduled to make an address before
the National League of Republican club
on the day tha president is to be there.
Occurs in Spain
Clericals and Liberals Meet at San
Sebastian Violent Sermons by
keep your teeth
white and sound,
sweet until old
tartar, will not
25. "i 50
at All DrngKlsts.
May drink all the Hydrox Ginjrrr
Ale thry dtire at any time wi'hj
beneficial results. More than deli-1
clous in flavor it aWi digestion and'
SAN SEBASTIAN, Spain, Aug. 21.-A col
lision between the clerical and liberal' fac
tions occurred today at Nan Andresde
Paloman, a northern suburb of Barcelona.
Troops restbred order.
The clerical press of Barcelona says 200
manifestations against the government hav
been arranged through Catalonia for next
Sunday. Radical leaders are organizing a
score of opposition meetings In Barcelona
and vicinity for the same dale, and trouble
The preaching of most violent sermons
by the Roman Catholic clergy against the
Premier Canalejas arrived hers today
from Madrid. Th liberal wished to ar
range a manifestation ln his honor, but the
prime minister declined the demonstration, i
BRUSSELS, Aug. 24. The Internationa!
congress of free thought In session here, i
voted today to sena a telegram iu mo i
Sranish premier. Senor Canalejus, fellcl- o-n--.- . 0 0.. Distributor, omah a, Web.
is made bjr the English formula but
is better than the imported because
made of more expensive materials. It
costs ns more but coits you lets be
cause of no tariff. Avoid ordinary,
red pepper ales. Insist on Hydros.
Consumer Company, Chleag
Marriage of Miss Catherine Elkins to
Cuke Thought to Await His Pro
motion to Bear Admiral.
PARIS. Aug. 24. The Petit Parislen's
Rome correspondent says that the duks of
th Abrur.ii and Mlsa Katharine Elkins
hav been engaged unofficially for mora
than two years with th approval of King
Victor Emmanuel, who stipulated that the
official announcement should not be made
until th duke had attained the rank of
rear admiral at the end of this year. The
marriage of the couple, the correspondent
adds, will follow shortly upon that vent.
5 avenue, 34th and 35th streets, new york
WILL SHORTLY ISSUE THEIR CATALOGUE No. 102
FOR THE FALL AND WINTER SEASONS,
A COPY OF WHICH WILL BE MAILED UPON REQUEST.
NOTICE PREPAYMENT OF SHIPMENTS
-ATTENTION 15 DIRECTED TO THE NEW SHIPPING SERVICE.
FOR THE ACCOMMODATION OF PATRONS. DETAILS OF WHICH
ARE CONTAINED IN THIS CATALOGUE.
is Slim Affair
Most of Body Neglects City, Learnirr
How to Govern, at Big
nurrhasedi at their end of ths line.
FRKMONT-Headed by a band, the Fre
mont Commercial club todav made a tour
of Saunders county In thirty automobiles.
Over 100 people made th run through
i ..,. vi ... Yutun Ithaca. i n,
Colon. Cedar Bluffs and North Bend. The vntlon ot the Leagu of American Munl-
ctpauiiea ass trying to elect at. T. Funk
houser as first vie president 6f thst body,
In th sam manner that babies are sup
posed to suffer whii their mothers ar
away at 'Mothsr's Conventions." Omaha
went without Ita regular Tuesday night
doae of olty government because there a ere
not enough councilman In town. Five of
them wer In 3t. Paul attending the eon.
LOST BOYS CAUSE TROUBLE
Boy ( Riant Gets as Bar from Rone
Falrbwry Befor Belnar
"This Is th way th money of th city
Is being dumped" remarked Desk Sergesnt
Havey last night as he put In a long dis
tance call anent a boy of S who had strayed
from horse "Ths is about th oh I don't
know how many times thl week thl boy has
been Inquired after but it no us talking
to th parents." Ths boy wss located at
Falrbury, Neb., and his people notified.
How a boy of S could get so far away
from home was not explained, but tl fact
remains that tba city hss to foot long
distance telephone bills because such things
Go to South Omaha
Home Furniture Co. sells 20 Below Omaha Prices
6x9 Brussels Rugs, no seams, very at
tractive designs and good
values, at $10.00, our price.
run was a leisurely on. mi mu. nn
jle being fifteen miles n hour and half
hour slops being made at each town rls-
ri nn.r wna IBKen ai nnm, "nn.
. t .n hour and a half was made.
The excursionists arrived In Fremont at
VS p. m.
NFRKABKA CITT-At high mass Wed-it-sday
morning at the St. Benedict Catho
Ic churrh Father Oomlnlck united In mar--lage
William F. Schnltsen of Dee Moines,
a., and Miss Mary K. Bglsaer of this city
n tne prwfr in " ......... ..... Frlahleaesl lata Pita
.i..t. L Th. rranm was formerly a -, laio r us
valdfnt of this city, but Is now a business by fear of appendicitis, take Dr. King's
New Life Pills, and away goes bowel
trouble. Guaranteed ton Far astl tij Beaton
and or tnoss rsmaiulng in town only five
showed up to attend the meeting. As a
matter of law, however, the roll was called
and the house adjourned. Those who at
tended ths brief meeting wer Counollmen
Bruoker, Johnson, Davis, McGovern and
n 1,1 n. Molnee. and the bride is one
f the most populsr young women of this
It v. The church was profusely decorated
ua flowers and ferns. After th r
LEAGUE CONDEMNS DEED
Municipalities Severely Ccnsar At.
tempted Assaslaatla f Mayor
Oayoor of IVw York.
BT. PAUL Minn.. Aug. 14.-Wlth th
passage of a resolution condemning th
attempted assassination of Mayor Gay nor
of New Tork, and extending to him the
good wDl of th eemvention and the hope
of a speedy recovery, th Leagu of Ameri
can Municipalities completed ths first day's
session of Its fourteenth annual convention
Ths epeaksr discussed various problems
of municipal government
9x12 Brussels Rugs in new fall de
signs. Best of workmanship and
guaranteed to be high values. You
cannot duplicate them any
where at our price of
9x12 Seamless Brussels Rugs. Of
this grade we have put in an extra
large stock, giving you a vast assort
ment from which to select. This is
an awful good wearing rug and the
patterns are most attractive. Home
12 High Grade Velvet Rugs. Enquire and learn Just what
other stores charge for 9il2 Velvet Rugs then you can beat
appreciate our most reasonable prices. You
can easily find a suitable pattern ln this new
fall stock. Price only
9x12 Axmlnster Rugs. If you have ever priced Aimlnsters
you can appreciate the figures we quote. We say to you:
, "Don't make a purchase before coming here." You can save
from $7 to 1I on this very rug. That's worth while, Isn't It.
We have some most attractive designs in this
grade and they wear and hold their color
than you will ever expect them to. Price
A Word of Advice
W admit that It may b Just a
trifl out of your wsy to coma down
here to South Omaha to buy Furn
itur and Rugs. Yes, w admit all
that. But here' what we claim and
what we give you for that extra few
minutes you rid nn th street car
Learn Omaha prices on what you
wish to buy. then bring your list to
us we won't urge you to buy and
compare with our prices. Thsy are
on an average of SO per cent below
those charged by high rent atoras In
Omaha All cars pass our door.
Psrslstent XSverUsjug Is th Road to Big
Home Furniture Co.
24th and L Streets. South Omaha
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