Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 27, 1910)
8TK HKK-: OMAHA, RATTKDAY, AUUUNT L'7, 1!HI.
'HiUNt uKJtK blAb AMl
Supreme Court Declines to Modify
WAlfs ARGUMENT TO FULL BENCH
JtrrninirinriiU nrlnar Made to Featoro
Automobile al "tfclirnskn Mate
Fair Ilnrllcnn Approves
Very Rev. Vv'. Wolfe. lran of f'raml In
land, had charge of the services' and was
assisted hy twelve prloKts. The tie
cliureh building, which Ih on the lte of
the old one, will he a suhntantlil find
hundxome, structure built of pressed brick
In different tint. The cot. Including
complete furnishing, will he nearly I..K.0UO.
It la to be completed hy next April.
(Continued from First I'nge. )
Tries to Collect
(tide. If there be anybody wno tnl duuu.s,
all he has to do la ask rhe. And he may bo
Mire that aftrr I have answered, my course
after flection will be exactly In keeping
wlih my promises to tliu people beforu
D AIII.M 4. V
( Kiom a Staff Correspondent.
1 I.WOLN, Neb., Aug. 26. (Special.)
Tnu supremo court will not modify the
tempoiary Injunction issued to restrain the
Nebraska Telephone company from making
any connection with the" Independent com
pn riles at 1'lattsinouth, Nebraaka City and
l'aptlllon. Arguments for a modification
of the Injunction were made yesterday
afternoon and the rase taken under ad
visement. The court decided that Inasmuch
as the full court was not prevent It would
not puss on the question until argument
could be made to the full court The In
junction Is to be argued before the court
September 12 and It Is probable no re-argument
for a modification will be made be
fore that time.
In answer to the charge of the attorney
general or those whom he has eppitsted
to look after the case, that the connection
with the Independents at the three places
named la In restraint of trade, attorneys
tor these companies Insisted that tiade
would be Increased by the consolidation.
At least they held that ns there wa a
question whether trade would be decreased
or Increnped the injunction should not pre
vail until after a thorough trial of the con
solidated companies, when It could be
Keen Just the amount of business that
would bo done. It was pointed out that
this was the argument advanced by the
attorWy general when he secured an In
junction ngnlnBt the express companies to
firevent them from violating the 8lbley
aw. The express companies alleged that
they would lose money by the operation of
the law. The attorney general held that
no one could tell whether they would or
! not until the rates were put in operation
and given a fair trial. The court held
' With the attorney general in that case.
"d Independent Violate Orders.
Because the Independent Telephone corn
er ny of Omaha haa furnished the people
of South Omaha and Florence with tele
phones on aa order from the railway com
mission which applied solely to Omaha, the
company is now seeking to right Itself
with the law by asking for a modification
of the order of the commission.
In 1908 the Independent company secured
permission! of the railway commission to
charge a curtain rate In Omaha, based on
the number of telephones In use. It then
secured permission through an ordinance
passed In South Omaha to charge certain
rates there, there being no charge for tel
ephones until 1,000 had been Installed. The
yatem was then extended to Florence un
der the Omaha rate.
Attorney General Thompson haa ruled In
an opinion given to the commission that
the ordinances of a city cannot take the
place of the orders of the railway com
mission and the city cannot take away
the authority of the commission to make
Li. I. Abbott, receiver of the Independent
company, Informed the commission that the
Omaha order was secured before he be
came connected wit hthe company and that
he. supposed the order included not only
Omaha, but the surrounding territory. He
accompanied Ma. answer with. . request to
fcave the order modified so- as to apply-to
the neighboring territory. The commls
ton will grant a hearing on the applica
tion. V , v- ' v
Colonel Rowden Stricken.
, Dave Rowden, commandant at the Sol
dlera' home at Lincoln, was her a few
hours today, foHowlng a severe Illness
which suddenly came upon him while in
Omaha right after the primaries. Colonel
Rowden was walking down the street and
suddenly collapsed, his heart apparently
fceing affected. For several days the com
mandant has been keeping quiet and Is
now some better though still in a very
Aatomobllea at the Fair,
The wonderful growth of the automobile
Industry will be portrayed by tho exhibit
at tha state fair, September 6 to . The
dealers who participated In the sale of the
B.700 autos to Nebraska users during the
lost twelve months are well represented In
the following list of exhibitors, who will
b M the fair with experts to show the
good qualities of their respective machines.
Space Las been reserved for the following
firms: ,r 4;
Apperson' Auto company, Kokomo, Ind.
Beldln-Orelger Auto company, Omaha,
M'ush Runabout Auto company, Detroit,
Brown Auto company, Lincoln, Neb.
Cadillac Motor company, Flint, Mich.
Carter' Clark Auto company, Jackson.
Deal Motor VeHcle company, Jonesville,
K. M. F. company, Detroit, Mich.
Frwlond Bros. -Ashley company, Omaha,
Paul Herpolshelmer Auto company, Sew
ard, Neb. ' ' '
Imperial Auto company, Jackson, Mich.
Jackson Auto company. Jaclhion, Mich.
It Kimball Auto company, Omaha.. Neb..
l.lnlger Implement company, Omaha, Neb.
Lincoln Auto company, Lincoln, Neb.
aiI Auto company, Lincoln, Neb.
Michigan Auto company, Kalamaxoo,
Midwest Auto company, Omaha, Neb.
Muckett Auto company. Lincoln, Neb.
Nebraska liuick Auto company, Lincoln,
Dn-.alia Motor Car company. Omaha. Neb.
Itaclne-S.ittley company, Omaha, Neb.
Xepal A ito Sales company, Lincoln, Neb.
L. C. Ktein, Council Bluffs, la.
Mu!baker company. South Bend, Ind.
H. Vanllrunt, Council Bluffs. Ia.
Vielu Auto company, Mullue, 111.
"The manac-mcnt has set apart the old
live Mock Judging pavilion as automobile
lia.ll. said Secretary Mellor. "and all the
miare therein lias been eagerly sought The
seats have all been taken out and toilet
rooms fur ladles and gentlemen constructed
at the northeast corner of the building.
One auto firm had erected an Inclined plane
and proinlre.4 hair-raising 'stunts' more
tt'-rllhng than thoan performed by the 'bee
wliard.' Spectators are expected to hold
their breath when ho sends the auto up the
Bttvp Incline and budenly stops at the
verge of the sixteen-foot precipice. "
The automol lie parade will take place
rrlday, September at the state fair. Five
vise. 130. $25. J0. $15, and $10. have been
ffered fur the best decorated car.
Kleetlon of Officer Approved,
Tha following order has ben Issued by
adjutant eGneral Hartlgan:
Th election of William H. Orris and
(V alter D. Sonneschein, Company B First
infantry, as first and second lieutenants,
respectively, Is hereby approved, to rang
from August 15, 1910.
I'pon recommendation, of the commanding
officer of tha engineer company the fol
lowing appointments ar made, to rank
from August It. 1910:
To be sot grants: Private James A. Mould.
Private ICJIford Pomeroy, Private Joseph E.
Whltaker. Prlcate W. A. Jones.
To b corporals: Earnest Weyerman, Les
Refers Gasoline Matter at Peru to
Attorney General with Request
to Take Some Action.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Aug. 20. (Special.) The
state normal board will endeavor to col
lect from J. W. Crab tree for two barrels
of gasoline bought whe nhe was at tha
head of the Peru state normal and which.
It Is alleged, were never delivered to the
school and have restored to the text book
fund $697.43 which Crabtree paid out in
Interest without orders from the board.
The matter was referred to the attorney
general to take such steps as may be
necessary to secure t...s money. The
money paid out In Interest by Crabtree
was Interest on money borrowed with
which teachers were pa.j pending the de
cision of the supreme court on the legali
ty of the law which created a new ormal
board. The auditor, on advice of the le
gal department, would recognise neither
board so he refused to Issue any war
rants for tno payment of the teachers
until tha court decided which board was
the legal one.
The following ' estimates of money
needed tpr the next blenntum were made
by tha various prlnclpa.s and endorsed by
Kearney teachers salaries, $95,820;
general repairs, $5,000; .employes wages.
$7,440; south wing to building $55,000;
salaries, $110,000; employes' wages, $11,
000; additional story to library building,
$12,000; general repairs, $16,000; travel
ing expenses, principal, $600; manual
training department, $2,000.
Wayne maintenance, $21,(00; general
repairs, $10,000; employes' wages, $5,000;
teachers' salaries, $75,030; new building.
NS;$0 E AION SH RDLU CMFWTC
Normal board expenses, $3,600.
The board adopts the following resolu
Resolved, That the course of study, as
recoommended by me commltte on course
of study and textbooxs, be adopted to
take effect Sept. 1911; and be It further
resolved that the present requirements
for graduation from the state normal
schools be assembled In a report by the
committee on course of study and, upon
approval of the board, such be ordered
the requirements for graduation until
September 1, 1911, and that no change
made In such requirements shall apply
to .graduation prior to September J, 191.
Official County of Douglas County In
creases Ills Lead to 1 88.
With the official returns In from Doug
las county, the plurality for Dahlman Is
now llo. Thumton county has not been
returned to the state canvassing board
yet, being the lust county to make Its re
port, but unofficial returns from there
Rive liHhltnun 10 and Khnllenbei ger 403.
The official report for Douglas, although
completed, has not been verified and will
not be sent In until Saturday.
At the office of the secretary of state
official returns have been tabulated from
ninety counties, Douglas and Thurnton be
ing yet unreported. Adding the unofficial
and complete figures from these two coun
ties to the official figures the balance of
the democratic ticket appears as follows:
SECRETARY OF STATE.
Ninety counties, official 18.132 1S.404
Douglas 3.431 i.uUo
Thurston Kil 267
Totals 21,727 19.7C6
Ninety counties, official IG.iOb 18.2X8
Douglas 1,899 l.Uti"
Thurston 2XS 163
morning ami rt seventy-two 22-caliber bul-
lets through It.
The plank was presented to the mayor
by the Elks of Lincoln when they hsd a
fish bake, August .12. at Crete. It bore nn
inscription stating that they expected him
to make sawdust of It at the primaries. j
It will be framed In leather and sent back,
w ith a letter. In which the mayor says: ;
"Pursuant to my pledge, I have riddled i
this beloved plank with nullet holes, and
now that there Is no longer any question
as to my nomination. In the presence of :
representatives of the press. I hereby i
formally declare the county option plank
virtually 'shot to pieces.' "
The mayor took the first shot and spotted
the middle of the board from a distance ef i
about twenty feet. Tom Flynn. famous
through the state for his ability to hit the
political bull's eye, fudged up about two
feet and then went wide by seven Inches.
The bnby cannon was taken away from
him with hoots of derision and given back
to the mayor, who learned his marksman
ship from the cow puncher's saddle.
The gun used was the same that haa re
posed beside the seat of Ed Binkley, the
mayor's chauffeur, in their campaigning
tours of the state.
ROBBERS BUSY AT VIRGINIA
Break Open Safe la
on Store . and
H. J. Nlchol-Secure
BEATRICE, Xftb'.. Aug. 26.--(Spec(at Tel
egram.) Robbers last night entered the
general store of H. J. Nicholson at "Vir
ginia, a small town fifteen miles east of
here, and seoured about $100 In cash and
considerable of silks and other goods. They
entered the store "through the "basement,
and once Inside, blew the safe, but It Is
known that It contained about $100. Silk
goods and other articles were carried away.
The robbers covered up their tracks so
completely that the officers have been un
able to get any clue to work on. It Is
believed that they are members of the
famous John Boys' gang which has been
operating for years in southern Nebraska
and northern Kansas.
Aldrleh Will Speak at McCook.
McCOOK, Neb., Aug. 26. (Special.) Hon,
C. H. Aldrleh of David City, republican
nominee for governor, will deliver an ad
dress here August 81, during the races of
the McCook Driving Park association. Hon.
Q. W, Norrls will also be present and
will Introduce the speaker. Among the at
tractions of the meet will be the presence
of the famous Plourd string of running
horses, which wllj go from here to Denver,
Fremont Booster Coming; to Omaha.
FREMONT, Aug. 26.-(Speclal.)-Fremont
commercial boosters will Invade Douglas
and Washington counties on their next
trade excursion. The trip will be made
September 6 and the route will He east and
southeast, with Omaha as the noon stop
ping place. The route will take In Arling
ton, Kennard. Blair, Fort Calhoun, Flor
erce, Omaha, Bennington, Washington
Elkhorn, Waterloo. Elk City and Valley
Ninety counties, official 1&.4S9
Ninety counties, official 13.6
DEMOCRATS AT GRAND ISLAND
State Central Committee Session Not
to Be Held Here.
The first meeting of the democratic state
central committee will probably be held In
Grand Island. Chairman J. C. Byrnes of
ColunAus was In Omaha Thursday night
In conference with Mayor Dahlman and
his campaign managers and It was decldf-1
that a meeting in Omaha could not add any
advantage, while a meeting in tne western
part of the state might arouse more en
Mr. Byrnes practically conceded the
mayor S nomination mm uia iw inv
campaign, which is to begin as soon as a
certificate Is Issued by the state board,
Th mayor will probably remain In
Omaha until he gets his official node of
Ninety counties, official 9.M3 9.1X5
Douglas 2,172 1,073
Thurston 146 97
Totals 11.680 10.356
Eastham, democratic candidate for land
commissioner, has not been totalled, but
the official figures reveal him far in the
lead of his opponents. Jackson, for state
superintendent, has the democratio nomi
nation hands down. The defeat of Victor
Wilson for railway commissioner is the
noticeable development of the late figures.
Official figures for the ninety counties
on the populist ticket give the following re
Secretary of State Gate wood, 1,477; Pool,
Auditor Bernecker, 1,225; Hewitt, 1,564.
Treasurer Hall wins, as Sturdevant did
not run on populist ticket.
Attorney General Terry gets nomination,
Whitney not running as a populist.
United States Senator Hitchcock, b,260;
The canvassing board in Lancaster) fin
ished twenty-three precincts Thursday out
of the fifty-three In the county. In the re
count of ballots. It was found that Dahl
man makes a net gain of fifteen votes. In
Precinct C of the Fourth ward the pre
cinct board returned 49 votes for Bhallen
berger when they should have returned 29.
Other changes reduced the advantage to 15
Throe 'Person Poisoned.
SEWARD, Neb., Aug. 26.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) Burdette Boyes and his cousins.
Mr. and Mrs. Olmstead. were poisoned to
day by ptomaine In potatoes and the ser
vices of a physician was needed to keep
up the heart action until they were relieved.
Cornerstone Laid at St. Panl.
ST. PAUL. Neb. Aug. !, Spclal.)-The
cornerstone for the new Catholic church
building which I being erected In this
city by St. Peter and St. Paul a congrega
tion uas laid Wednesday morning In the
rience of a large assembly of Cathollea
(rem iba diaarant MrU of th county. Tha
Nebraska New Note. '
HOLDREGE.-Mr. W. B. Sheldon of Far
nam. Neb., and Miss Ida Bartl of Lin
coln were married at the residence of Mr.
Max Ullg Wednesday, Rev. G. O. Bennett
BEATRICE. Two strangers visited VVI1
ber yesterday and collected about x2",.
claiming It was for the Dahlman campaign
fund. They disappeared about as oulck
as they cowrie, and the officers are of the
opinion that they are a couole of rafters
An effort will be made to apprehend them.
nii.A i im.'!-;. rne macksmlth shop of W.
8. Brown at Cortland was destroyed bv
fire the other e-vening. The loss is placed
i i,!'"J. wiui si.uaj insurance. ,
EXPENSES OF TUB CANDIDATES
Mayor Dahlman Primary Ran Cost
(From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN, Neb., Aug. 26. (Special.)
The following primary campaign expense
statemstatements were filed with the sec
retary of state Friday:
W. H. Reynolds, senator. Fourteenth dis
trict, $17.25; H. E. Reusch, representative.
Fifty-third district, $41; R- O. Ross, oon
gieea, Sixth district, $96.24; P. J. Dewltt,
democrat, state auditor, $11.25; Menze W.
Terry, democrat, attorney general, t'M; J.
C. Dahlman, democrat, governor, $436; W.
E. George, republican, state treasurer,
$LT8; C. E. Harmon, democrat, congress,
Fifth district, $; E. J. Burkett, republican,
United States senator, $366.53; G. W. Norrls,
republican, congress. Fifth district, $10. f 11
, ing fee; A. E. Cady, republican,, governor.
J$167; John A. Kushan, socialist, secretary
1 of state, $10; W. J. Taylor, democrat, con
gress. Firth district, ti&; (J. K. Adams,
republican. United States senator. I31M.50;
J. R. Dean, democrat, congress. Sixth dis
trict, $258.45; M. A. Bates, democrat, son
ator. Eighth district, $5; F. 8. Purdue,
tepubllcan, state superintendent, $124.57; A.
c. Bhallenberger, mdeocrat, governor
$591.74; Anton Slagl, float reprerentatlce
Gage and Saline counties, $8.33; R. D. Suth
erland, democrat, congress, Fifth dis
trict, $58.25; C. F. Gilbert, democrat, con
gress. Fourth district, $53.85; G. M. Hitch'
cock, democrat. United States senator.
iitttf.iK; ir. u. Chase, socialist, congress,
Bixtn district, nothing; A. H. Martin, con
gress. Fourth district, $10; Charles T.
Lambert, socialist, auditor, $10; Peter Meh
rens, congress, second district, $10; W. K
Kirk, representative, Twentieth district.
12.6H; M. 11. WlCsdruck, prohibitionist,
secretary of state. $10.10: J. M. Talcott.
senator. Eighth district, $3; Lew Vaughn,
serator, Tentn district, nothing; c, H
Aldrleh, republican, governor, $1)2.60; ' E,
Kwel, republican, railway commissioner.
157; C. H. Whitney, democrat, attorney
general. ;; 11. c. Brtels, representative,
Seventeenth district, $5; E. E. Placek,
senator, nrtn district, 6; H. H. Herxog
representative, Thirteenth district. IS; C.
O. Barns, senator. Ninth district, 5S; T. P.
Llppincott. socialist. United States senator,
nothing; W. E. Whaley, cenator. Four
teenth district. $5; K. T. Crunden, repre
sentative, Sixty-sixth district, $5.40; E. D.
Clarke, representative. Sixty-second dis
trict $5; G. O. Olmstead, commissioner
publio lands and buildings, . $15; W. A.
(Johel, republican, senator. Thirteenth dis
trict, $5.25; John Kuhf, representative,
Nineteenth district, nothing; J. R. Burleigh,
socialist, attorney general. 3: V. Stephen
son, senator. Eighteenth district $15.
ERIE RAILROAD'S RECORD
Some Interesting- Flsrnres from tne
' Road' Statement.
Earnings of the Erie Railroad company
for the fiscal year ended June SO last were
the most favorable ever previously pub
lish in the history of the company, so far
as the gross Is concerned, while th net
exceeded any previous year as far tock as
1903, which was a mast exceptional year. It
la significant that the Erie should have
been able to show a surplus for the year
sufficient In volume to have met full 4 per
cent dividends on both classes of preferred
stock and at the same time leave a balance
available for the Junior Issue, equal to 2.89
per cent on the $112,378,900 now outstanding.
Deducting the $737,087 charged to income for
additions and betterments during the year,
It Is found that there Is still left a balance
of surplus sufficient to meet full 4 per cent
requirements of the preferred stocks and
have left a balance available for the com
mon equal to 2.23 per cent on the out
standing amount mentioned above.
The showing by the company for the last
fiscal period was even better than hod been
expected, although It was a foregone con
clusion that the final operating results for
the twelve months would be the most grati
fying that had come to light for a num
ber of years past "Other Income" ot tne
company enjoyed the phenomenal Increase
of about $1,000,090, or ,33.44 per cent com
pared with the year, previous, the improve
ment having been the result of an unusually
gbd year's earnings In the company's coal
When consideration la given to the fact
that only a couple of years ago the com
nany wo struggling along and Wall street
awaited momentarily the announcement
of a receivership for th property, the
showing for 1910 becomes the more signifi
cant Since that tlma the property has
undergone a considerable amount of Im-
Drovement and development, Its cars ana
enalnes have been raised to a higher
standard of efficiency, as well as new ones
added, so that at the present time .the road
Is In condition to operate effectively at all
times. Quite In contrast with a few years
ago Is the present service of the road, as
Its freight and passenger business Is now
handled promptly and considerable prestige
is being gained for the property in this
respect Attention Is called to the fact that
In January last, when snow blockades were
prevalent throughout th country, both east
and west the Erie showed a gain of 22 per
cent In car movement, while In February,
when practically the same conditions pre
vailed, the increase was over 18 per cent.
This achievement, according to those In a
position to speak with authority, was the
result of the excellent condition of the
company's engines and rolling stock as a
whole, and the greater efficiency of op
eration. In the last few years the Erl has made
many Improvements which will before long
tend to greatly Increase th company's
business. One of these, and perhaps the
most important, was the completion of th
open cut through Bergen hill back of Jersey
City. Several other cutoffs which have
been completed will eventually mean a
great saving for the company and Increased
gross earnings. It would seem, then, that
a continuance of the present policy of turn
ing back surplus Into rehabilitation ot the
property will in the long run prove very
beneficial. New York News Bureau.
Our Early Fall Suits
ore the Ulftiirmte of ,
Correctness ,...-.. .
No matter how set in your notions reganling Suits our
advance showing will convince you that this store offers
n range of selection impossible to even the largest tailor
A few try-ons will show you the extraordinary pcrfee
tion of fit obtainable in our suit. The finest imported and
domestic fabrics enter into their making. Thousands of
the best dressed men in Omaha wear our clothes; they
wouldn't do it if ours weren't the best. More will wear
them this fall than heretofore. We want you to do so, too.
Saturday would be n ?plendid time to come in and look
Suits $10.00 to 40.00
Omaha's One Modern Clothing Store
The Home of Quality Clothes
Remarkable showing, of Shirts, Neck
wear, Hosiery, etc., all priced to please
Our Fall Shoes
Are a little better than ever but our
prices show no increase.
$2.50 $3.50 $4.50
Dr. Loveland Says
Rut and Grave
Are About Alike
Thinks that Ministers Should Move
Around and Keep Out of
Dr. F. I Loveland, pastor of th First
Methodist church, who has Just returned
from a chautauqua lecturing tour of six
weeks' duration, is most enthusiastic over
chautauqua work as a summer Avocation.
"No man Is. more apt to fall Into a rut than
Is the preacher, and chautauqua work,
which gives him an opportunity to exchange
Ideas with the best people of the communi
ties In which he talks, is Just what he needs
to keep htm out of this rut,", said Dr. Love
land. "The only difference, you know, be
tween a rut and a grave lies in their dif
ferent depths." ' '
The addresses which. Dr. Loveland hn
delivered this summer have mostly been i..
Nebraska, Kansas and Oklahoma, and dm
Ing that time he haa talked to a few mo.,
than 100,000 people. During this trip th
doctor has competed for the publio atten
tion a number of times with "the peerless
leader" and other lecturers of national
reputation. He says one of the most pleas
ant features of the trip has been the meet
ing of such men.
Most of the talks which Dr.. Loveland has
given have been evening adresses. The
Sunday talks which he has given have
mostly been on the theme, "The Church of
the Golden. Lilies." and upon the other occa
sions he has delivered "Pogeyism," "That
Boy of Mine" and "The Wandering Jew."
"uteful thingi at tilth prices"
One Day Only Saturday,
August Twenty Seventh
Bed Room Soreani.
W$ Kavi two or lArji doierx d.irmjid
and $tor giiled bid room $enen; torn
japantte, $omt with, burlap panti an I
omi with tilkolim Jl.lt t. ' Ttity told
originally for $$.00 to $3.0 sjc, but
there1! tomething amiit with tvsry on
and vihilt they last, Saturday for
Si .95 each
)iuf iry Dept.
DR. H. B. KEELER IS INDICTED
UrooLlya Dentist Arensed of Grand
Larceny I Also (barged
NEW YOltK. Aug. M-Indlctments for
bigamy were found today In Brooklyn
against Dr. Harry B. Keeler, the dentist
recently arrested In Detroit on charges of
grand larceny preferred by Mrs. Wtlhelmlna
Lynch. Th police say the dentist had
the marrying habit and that his practice
was to wed his victims, take their money
Hhovvs Dahlman lias Majority of
S,30 Instead of 5,21.
The county canvassing board has com
pleted the canvass of votea for Douglas
county and It only remains for the totals
to be verified. According to the figures now
In, which will be little changed in the veri
fication, Dahl man's majority In Douglas
county Is 5.339, against 6.21 on the first
returns, or a total gain of forty-eight
votes. The tabulated .vote of Douglas
JUDGE R. L. GOOD RESIGNS
Member of St. Lonla Conrt of Appeal
to Cater Esaoloy of Trast
ST. LOVIS. Aug. K-Judge Robert L.
Good, for ten years a member of the St.
Louis court of appeala, today forwarded
his resignation to Governor Hadley. He will
re-enter the pratclce of law as an attorney
for a local trust company. Judge Good Is
well known among the attorneys of Mis
souri, Illinois and the middle west states.
if you have anytnmg to sr.l or trade,
advertise It la The B Want Ad col tunas
ana gat autck rtJKlla, u
Ward. Dahl. Shall. Dahl. Khali.
First f9 KJ 6U 64
Second 7H "." 74 "5
Third 4H1 29 4U0 29
Fourth 323 loo 8J lo4
Fifth Ml l. 41
Slxth 367 141 7 UB
tventh iW 154 3it3 154
Klgnth 424 K9 W
Ninth 4S 1K6 44 1S3
Tenth 316 41 Il 4
Kleventh 339 13 $.19 137
Twelfth t) iuO 358 SO
City 5.163 1,324 t.m T'tJ
South Omahal.359 245 1,367 24i
Country 734 Sii 734 B56
County 7.J56 . 1.917 7,190 l.jyg
SERIOUS DISORDER IS
FEARED IN PORTUGAL
Iteport that Clerical Party Leader
Aro Preparing; Outbreak Against
LISBON, Aug. 28 (via Frontier, Aug. 23.
Serious apprehensions of disorder during
the election for the Cortes, which occurs
throughout Portugal August 28, are enter
tained here, due to the persistent reports
that the clerical party leaders are prepar
ing outbreaks as a protoat against the
liberal policy of the government In Its rela
tion with the Vatican. The government Is
taking the most enegretla measures of pre
caution and has recalled every officer,
soldier and sailor on leave to th colors.
Beatrice Slaughter Hoaso.
BEATRICE, Neb., Aug. 26. (Special Tele
gram.) Fire of unknown origin this evening
partially destroyed the big slaughter house
and lard rendering plant of Heffellnger
Broa In South Beatrice. The loos I placed
at $3,009, partially covered by insurance.
BROKEN BOW, Neb., ,Aug. 2. (Bpe
clol.) Miss Auah Dell Bo wen, daughter
of Mrs. and Mrs. J. C. Bowen of this
place, and Mr. Charles Winkley Cole, of
Boston, Mass, were married Wednesday
night at St. John's Episcopal church,
Bishop Anson Graves of Kearney, officia
ting. The wedding was probably the
largest and most elaborate that has ever
occurred here, many of the guests coming
from Omaha, Lincoln, Washington, Grand
Island and York. At o'clock a re
ception was held at the rasldenc of th
bride's parents. This was under the di
rect supervision of th girls belonging to
th Mazuma club, an organization par
tially connected with the church, In
which MJss Bowen was very active. Th
bride has always resided her and Is one
of th most popular and accomplished
women In town. Lie groom, who is a
graduate of the New England Conserva
tory of Music, met his future wife while
attending that institution. Among the
valuable presents is a cozy residence on
th north side of town, being Mr. Bowen's
contribution to his daughter's happiness.
Tha young people will reside In Broken
Mrs. Joseph Snyder.
FREMON i, Neb., Aug. J.( Special.)
Mrs. Joseph Snyder, a pioneer of Fremont,
died at her home In this city after an
Illness of two weeks. Mrs. Snyder hod
been In poor health for a number of years,
funeral services were held Friday after
noon at the residence. Mrs. Snyder was
born In Germany in 1846, her maiden
nam being Mary Hlndle. She came to
Dayton, O., with her parents when
12 years old and twelve years later
to Fremont. Her she was married to
Mr. Snyaer In 1S70. The two have lived
her ever since. Mrs. Snyder Is survived
by her husband and nine children.
Haatlnsrs Professor Chosen.
WAUKESHA. Wis., Aug. M. (Special
Telegram.) Prof. Edwin L. Thelas has been
selected to fill the chair of Latin at Carroll
college. He has been profeasor in Hastings
college. Neb., for two years and Is Just
completing a three years' course of post
graduate work for the doctor of philosophy
degree In the University of Chicago.
DAHLMAN SHOOTS HOLES I X PLASH
Take Connty Option Sblngl to Field
t'lnb ana Hlddlea It.
Mayor Dahlman has shot a county option
plank full of holes. v
In th presence of his campaign man
agers and a few extra spectators Msyor
Dahlman took th plec of shingle out
v I bru&4 ' th JTU14 club partlioa rrlday
A food compounded from Wheat, Oati, Rice and
Barley. Most palatable, nourishing and healthful
Ask Your Grocer.
Fir 6 Screens
We alio have sixty or seventy
floe damaged and store toiled
Fire Screens. Silkoline filled
and Burlap, Fane's, something
tcr ng with each one. ; . r
Saturday they vcill be sold in
Lot 1 Regular val
ves up to $1.00 for29o.
Lot 2 Regular val
ues up to $3.60 for 49 o.
Lraptry Dept. '
Genuine B ind Hammered Bnst Jardiniers
with 6 inch opening without feel or 6 inoh opinr
ing with feet Regular price H5 each.
Saturday one to a cutomer.
First Floor-South Side
Waste Paper Baskets
Willow waste papr baskets in eith r round or square or
octagon shape tops. IS inches high and sell regular for 60c.
Saturday only S8c
Orchard & Wilhelm
agratnaigir tv it" ii "rr
We have the largest and
most complete line of
boys' school shoes ever
shon in Omaha. Shoes
that are guaranteed not to
rip and as solid as a rock.
We have them in Velour
Calf, Box Calf and Patent
the kind you have al
ways paid $3.00 for, in all
sizes and widths,' at Alex
ander's, for $2.00.
3d floor P.xlon Blk. -Take Elerator
ALEX AN ID
Open 6:39 p. m. Saturday 10 p. m.
"lU'iemsM .sw-ixii.iw!iiiiMauiiia-asi s-wmninwim wmgggg
FISTULA-Pay vhen CURED
Ail ttsctai jjiseases earea without a surgical
operation. No Chloroform, Ether or other tan-
, era! aneasthatlo met. CURE GUARANTEED
to last LIFE-TIME. UEXAMiMaitoN rsgg.
WRITS FOR BOOK OH PILES AND RECTAL DISEASES V.ITHI TESTIMONIALS
or. Su St. TARRY. Building. Omaha. Nebraska
Powered by Open ONI