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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 1, 1910)
THE. BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY. SEPTEifBF.TC 1, 1910.
liVSik CITY MEWS' I LlVtTOtK IttCURDS BKUIiEN
.......a k... Uuig-Oraac1B, Co. '
r. . Ybdt Printing to th Tim
tt Oty Classing u. irmrnH. Twin
Cu;- I tVork. 4ui Bouth Klftnth.
Opponuaim malrdrk:eg- Vaxlor mov
J.-;-a--24o City .M.I Bank Bid Pt- I.
, r. W. a. ElsWr, Daatlst, lias office
t S02-C0 City National Dank Building.
In.' tli Clvorc Court Kmma Splllard
haalti'd uu iui- ulvurv against Uanlel
Wka Ton Kara Kid, wool or fur.
bring thm to J. . Smith A Co. Hlghaat
lrl, bunst treatment. 1214 Jones St
ricnlo at Tairmount UniUd Freaby.
tartan funday aoiiool will hold Its annual
More Cm of Stock Received Wednes-
' day Than Ever Before.
WEEK " WILL RUN WAY UP
OTrralark Ranwrs, Ury Raegre
i High Frlre Paid Art Fac
tor tanalaar the Grat
All previous live stock record were bat
tered at the South Omaha market by the
receipt of over TM car of stock Wedne
day. Though the number of aheep. hog
picnic at Fali moivit park Saturday, taking l.nd cattle, respectively, shipped In during
a special, car there and remaining all day. une day were each below a former high
Make Tour Baring incraaa your earn- mark, the total of all exceeded by an
"ing by becoming a mirnbit of Nabraaka enormous margin any run that ever before
Saving and Loan Ass'n. Earns t par cent I has been made upon the local yard.
per nnnutn. KOI Farnam St, Omaha. I It la xpectth.t this week will prove
rBoxlar "Bntor Batehar SJnon Bura-lara lnrt In point of live stock movement
guinea eniranc to th. meat market of C. history of the market. The usual
Thomsen at J30U Leavenworth Tuesday condition I declared to o oirecny me re-
nlaht and took . 1 from the cah drawer. ot nl"h Prosperity on the range. All
,Mhy they let slip the opportunity to get rePrt from tha Mt indicate that th.
Huh quick with a quarter of beef I a my-
live atock land are overstocked and the
ranchers under the necessity of making
earlier shipment than ever before. Also It
I explained that a portion ot the sheep
territory 1 suffering to a certain extent
with dry rangos. Last, but not least, a
large Influence toward the live stock move
ment is the increased prices paid on tho
market. The price are up to a good figure
and unnnrentlv will hold firm for some
tol Trait from Cer--A man with two Urne
Up to 10 o'clock there hd been received
tery that defies Hulutlon.
- sTew Pastor Hr The new pastor of
Kt. Mary's Avenue Congregational church.
)tev. J. A. Jenkins, will begin hi work
at th regular Wednesday evening prayer
meeting. HI first sermon will be preached
Sunday morning.' When there will be apodal
services. - '
boxes of beaches lunder his arm played a
merry game of tag with Officers Nell and
iJlllou In and around the Union Pacific
freight yards Wednesday morning. It wa
found that the man, who gave hi name
a John Lewis, had previously broken the
eal on car and atulcn quite an amount
Of fruit. , .,
" Water Mala w Molt Transferred
The mandamus auit brought , by the city
of Omaha In th. Douglas county district
court and which - la an attempt by the
city to compel the water company to re
move from Iaard street a water main which
Interfere with th construction of a sewer
on that street, was, Wednesday morning,
transferred to the United States circuit
Boms KUler Betnrn Roma Miller ar
rived home Wedneaday after a trip which
took ln 8L Paul, Minneapolis, Chicago, In-
dianapolls and some other elite, in con
nctlod with business affecting the Hotel
Men's association'.' Mr. Miller is now an of
fleer of the national association, as I F. J
Taggart of th Loyal, "and Omaha la on
estly, but with satisfaction,
,600 hogs, 30.00U .sheep and 11.700 cattle,
with more coming In all the time.
Following la a comparison of the ahlp-
ment for the week tiiu far with those
of the same week last year:
Thle year 44.015 JH,467
Last year U.72 lu.ua
Cattle to Have
Stock Raiser of Western Nebraska
Says Hay is Plentiful De
clares Crops Good.
Carl Jonea of Sidney, Nob., wa in Bouth
Omaha yeaterday with a consignment or
cattle. He I owner and manager of a big
ranch on Lodge Pole creek, four mile east
of Sidney. He saya the crops In western
Nebraska are better than the reports cave
corn crop Is not the Important crop of the
l.rn nart nt the .late. He said the
BANQUETS ACTORS hay crop was short this year.
'Our hay crop." he said, "would have
been much better If we had not had a
spring rreshet which tore out our dams ln
Lodge Pole creek. It rained so hard then
that wa thought perhaps we would have no
need of the dams thin year, but you see we
did. We will have lonslderable hay, how-
of the Y. W. C. A.
Ready lor Work
Miss Lilly M. Strong Arrives Wednes
day Ready to Beg-in Work
Miss Lilly M. 8trong, the new general
secretary qf the Young Women's Christian
association, arrived In Omaha Wednesday
and will assume her new duties Thursday,
Miss Strong, who come to Omaha from
Michigan, where she ha been state secre
tary, expresses herself a much pleaaed
with her first impression of Omaha, the
Young Women's Cilstlan association build
ing forming a large part of this first Im
pression. Since leaving Detroit, the head
quarters of the Michigan secretary, Miss
Strong has been attending the City Con
ferenc at Luke Geneva,
In experience In the association work, the
new general secretary 'is but slightly
younger than the former secretary, Mrs,
Emma F. Byers, having been ln the asso
ciation work for sixteen yeara. This time
ha been spent both ln the city work and
as stute secretary, Kansas City being the
last city In which she has done association
One of Miss Strong's comments upon the
Omaha building was to remark the great
advantage of the triangular lot and the
consequent well lighted building. She also
expressed herself as feeling that a board
ing home, one where the girls, who arrive
In the city as strangers can be given lodg
ing, was an Important part of the city
work, though she did not feel that such a
home should be part of the administration
Miss Theodate Wilson, secretary of re
ligious work, returned Wednesday morning
from the Lake Oeneva conference. Miss
Wilson has spent the summer at her home
In Richmond, Ind. Of the conference, Miss
Wilson said that there were over 600 dele
gates, making this the largest city con
ference yet held.
EMEXI USERS' C0NVLNT1US
Western Cement Exposition to Be
Held in Omaha During Winter.
COMMERCIAL CLUB WILL HELP
Pablleltr Bartia to Begin Prelimi
nary Work at Oner Special Plana
for Showing the Nebraska
Omaha will next winter play host to a
new kind of convention and one that prom
lise much, because of the tremendous de
velopment of the Industry It represents.
Through the publicity buieau of the Com
mercial club, the Nebraska Cement asso
ciation officers have decided to hold here
on February 1, 1 and S the Western Cement
exposition. 'This show-will be second only
to the exhibition of the national associa
tion, which Is to be held In New York.
H. C. McCord of Columbus, president.
and Peter Palmer of Oakland, secretary of
th Nebraska association, came to Omaha
to complete the negotiations with the pub
licity bureau and final details were ar
ranged Wednesday morning.
The Omaha cement exposition will be
participated In by users and manufacturers
of cement and Its products and by manufac
turers of machinery used In the business.
Cement bridge builders, makers of cement
blocks and sidewalks and workers In the
material In every line where It Is used, will
alike take part, and It is expected all the
available space In the auditorium will be
taken long before the opening day.
One feature which will be worked up to
the limit Is the display of the cement prod
ucts of Nebraska, r.nd those who know say
no state ln th union can make a better
showing In every branch of the Industry.
Will A. Campbell of the publicity bureau
will begin the preliminary work for the
show at once and Is enthusiastic over the
. v i ... u. - - Nebraska are better than the reports t
- ' the map with sotrte Jltigllng in the Hotel tU, lnalcate(J. Tnere , p,enty of g
f k -A,- Men's association.", says Mr. Miller mod- and th(J corn ,B ,ooklng weii. although.
1 t 1 ' eutly. but with satisfaction. . . .... , ,., rnn nt
Principal In "Barnyard Borneo" En
Joy Spread from Kmll Brandeta
. U Motel Loyal.
Emll Brandels tendered a banquet at
Hotel Loyal to the principals ot 'The Barn
yard-Borneo" and the local and visiting ever, and will be able to winter our 3.QW
officials of the American Music llall after cattle all right. '
.tbe; opening . performance. . Edward L. !! have not been' In the west many years.
Bloom, general manager of William Morris, having lived at Hastings) Neb., where tne
Inc., presided as toastmaster and glasses people are fhrlfty and saving and It makes
were raised high when he proposed the long a big impression on me when I see the
. life and health of the Brandels brothers as great amount of waste on th western
representative westerners who typified the ranges. The loss in wintering In the west
progresslveness of their city and atate. la a big thing. If I might save the waste
Among those about the board were: Misses from deaths due to the hardships of winter,
Mlsil , llajos, . Adelaide, Laura Harris; which I have seen in one county of western
Dorothy Aaughn., Frances Loew, Zay Holv Nebraska and 'Wyoming, I would have th
land; Hydney Grant, Joseph Kency Charles bfcst'berd In trie toirirty." But (this waste Is
Carlmeil,. )avid Bennett, J.' J. Hughes and fast decreasing tn the west. If will not be
for Death of
Policeman Brings News that Man
Who Scared Wife to Death
Policeman Sam Riegleman, whose wife
died as the result of fright in Welser
Idaho, August 4, returned Wednesday
from that town announcing that R. C
Helgho, who irlghtened Mrs. Riegleman, 1
indicted on a charge of manslaughter,
Helgho was given a preliminary hearing
and bound over under 13,000 bonds.
According to the evidence against the
prisoner, who was a banker of considerable
prominence, he created a disturbance at
he home of Mrs. Rlegleman's son-in-law,
W. Barton, and flourished a revolver
at Mr. Uurton. Mrs. Riegleman suffered
so severe a shock In the exciting quarrel
of Barton and the banker that she died
within several hours.
The case against Helgho presents one of
the most remarkable situations ever
brought into court. Mrs. Riegleman. Is
aliened to .have been literally scared
death. - ... , . ,
' MANLESS LAND BEING SETTLED
Vast Area of Farm Land Aronnd
Omaha Reported Mold to Many
many year before cattle will come through
th winter In fine condition.
'Our ranch ha by good fortune a big
stone Cattle shed, 200 feet long, which I
about th best thing we have on the
Fire Board to Buy
Auto for Salter
As proof of the tact that the farm terrl
tory tributary to Omaha I growing, the
Payne Investment company has figures
showing that It has sold almost 35,000 acres
of land In this country.
The farm sold were chiefly for Irrlga- KCW Machine Will Be Added tO
lion and at the time of sale were valued at
over $3,060,000, and have since then grown
considerably , In value. The valu of the
sales ' to Omaha Is, In fact, that on every
form sold theY was placed a farmer, "the Tha Fir and Police board last night de-
manless land was placed tn the hands of etded to buy a Stearns automobile for Chief
the landless man. Salter of the fire department. Th machine,
whlh la 1911 mnrial will vat LX3S and
CORRESPONDENTS RETURNING " rT' Th ohle( w"
powered to enter , Into negotiation with
Reporters Who ''Covered" Roosevelt the De Franc company of Cincinnati with
Machine Will Be Added
Equipment of the Fire
. and Cheyenne invent Pnas Throagh .
. Omaha on . Retara Trip.
Private car "Iolanthe" arrived ln Omaha
Tuesday evening - from Denver with the
Chicago Journallat who passed through
here with Jh. Roosevelt apeclal. Th news
paper-men did not remain, but went on out
' on th 1 o'clock train.
Qerrltt Fort, passenger traffic manager
of to Union Paclfjo, and W. H. Murray,
general passenger agent of the same road,
returned from Denver' Tuesday evening
also. Th two Union Paotfla officials
a view to have repaired the steamer at the
houa of No. t company.
In connection ' with th criticism at th
last meeting ot the board as to the con
sumption of water at th city jail, a report
was read from Plumbing Inspector Lynch,
H agreed that the consumption for which
M was. paid last month was "out of all
proportion" and he believed It was caused
by th leaking condition of the closets.
They were out of order, he stated, and th
water wa running all tha time. . He aug
gested that If new closets were Installed
the water bill would b greatly reduced.
accompanied tha apeclal - west to Denver Th report wa placed on file.
LICENSE , INSPECTOR IS ILL
Richard ' A.' Seheelder Snffrr Stroke
of , Appler While Visiting
. , " In Minneapolis.
Appointment of Johd J. Connell, plpeman,
a a regular member of th fir department.
wa confirmed. Lewis Deitsch tendered his
resignation as a fireman and it was ac
Ring Lost foi
Years is Found
. News wa received in the dty last night
that City License Inspector Richard A,
Schneider,' Buffered a alight stroke of
apoplexy; while at Minneapolis. Mr.' Schnel-
; ser went t st Pdui, ovr a wk ago to Husband Finds Wife'a Wedding- King-
, ttnd.the annual convention of the League - , ...
' tft American Munloipailtlea. H Is being
J fared for in a hospital and hi condition Is I
not regarded; as serious.
- ." i '
GOOD : TIMES t FOR NEBRASKA
Keeent Rains Assnro Flaa 'Yield and
, v a uooa r eiinar rrovaiia
.'v ' 7 ' Generally.
in uaraen Alter
Lost for nineteen years and exposed to
the elements and the shovels of workmen,
th gold wedding ring of Mr. Louise Green
bagen, 1943 Martha street, was found by
her husband tn th flower garden of their
home Wednesday. Tha ring had been lost
by Minnie, the 4-year-old daughter of Mr.
iXLr?X'"? w7l. now" mVr'rUd and he.
L. O. Fundingsland,, president of th Fund- . . 1 . , , - , . .
. ,,and investment company of ' Sidney. "iZlll
Neb , who spent yesterday in Omaha. He
nekl that-crops are good and a general good
' feeling prevails. 'Hetter times date from th
recep t splendid rains. . Mr. Fundlngsland
v l at th head of on of the largest land
i oonccrnt In thla section, and 1 on hi way
to Minnesota In th Interest of his property.
. ' Marrlaato I. Ice
Name and Residence.
l-'red C. Vetter. Omaha ,
- L'aroJIne F. Sohnebel, Omaha
Jamea Landers, Jefferson, la....,
Lena Klrtiy, Urand Junction, 1.,
Oeorg T. Vanderveat. Omaha..
Ulllan M. Itothlefs, Omaha
IV) ward H. Miller. Omaha
Uertrud EX Hines. Omaha
Wendell H. Priest. Harrison..,.,.
Lola M. Savage, Omaha
Jam 4. Burns, Omaha....
luatti A. Clark. Bouth Omaha..
K d ward A. Paxton, Oardner, Ka
Ann Moutgumery, Omaha........
James .W. Hatcllff. Omaha .'
Ullian M. Kreli, Omaha
K.rneat A. Stacks. Atlantic la..
Hose J. Davenport, Dixie, Wash
William J. O'Neill. Omaha. .....
1-amrentla Keating. Omaha
Clyds 'TfV McKane, Omaha. ".7. '.: a
Gertrude Clabere, Omaha , ji
Th ground wher th ring was lost had
been a hill at th tlm of th accident, but
sine then has been graded down and sev
eral times upheaved by workmen laying
sewers or carrying out other work and Is
now a flower garden.
Mr. and Mrs. Qreenhagen were married
In Bremen, Germany, September , 180.
Mr. Creenhagen presented his wife with
the ring, a plain gold band with his and
ber name engraved upon It, at th time of
the wedding. Th child who lost It Is now
Mrs. R. L Christiansen of (336 Manderaon
to dyspepsia, liver complaints and kidney
trouble Is needl. Blectrio Bitter is
tha guaranteed remedy. 60c. For sal by
Beaton Drug Co.. v . -v. . , ,
Interstate Llvo - stork Fair, Sloas
VIA THE NORTHWESTERN LINE.
Daily, BepL lth to 24th; return limit Sept
Hth. Large list of attractions. Great ex
post tl ob of iivn stock: and. (arm produota
Apply to ticket agents Th Northwestern
P'or Labor Holiday
First Monday in September Formally
Set Apart by Executive of
Nebraska for Observance.
(From a Staff Correapondent.)
LINCOLN, Aug. 31. -(Special. )-Oovernor
Khallenberger today issued the following
Labor Day proclamation:
"In recognition of the Importance of the
ubject of labor, th first Monday In Sep
tember of each yeur has been by the law
making body set apart as a legal holiday.
"The puace, prosperity and progress of the
nation and the commonwealth depend upon
the well-being of those who toll.
"In hearty accord with thla spirit, I, Ash-
ton C. 8ha,llenberger, governor of the atate
of Nebraska, do hereby proclaim Monday,
September S, UlO. Labor Day to be ob
served In such manner and by such cere
monies and exercises as may be approprl
at to so vital an occasion. It la my ainccre
desire that the day be celebrated, not alone
by those who are employed, but by thoae
who employ, and by all who feel a concern
for their country's welfare. I recommend
that as fsr as possible the factory, work
shop, store and other places wherein labor
Is employed be closed, to the end that the
forces whti-h have contributed so gener
ously to the prosperity of the state and the
nation be given an opportunity to enjoy
th holiday and participate In the festivities
ot the event."
Tells of Illinois
Describes Bemoval of Equipment
from Cars by Ostermann's
EXTENSIVE ARMY ORDERS
ISSUED AT WASHINGTON
Examining; Board to Meet on Ques
tion of Promoting. Lleatennnt
Leaves of Absence Urnnted.
(From a Staff Correspondent.) .
WASHINGTON, D. C. Aug. 31.-(Spoclal
Telegram. ) A board of officer to constat
of Major Frederick of the Russell Medical
corpa. Captain Charles D. Rhoades, general
staff and Captain Matthew E. Hanna, Sec
ond Cavalry is appointed to meet in this
city August 30, for the examination of First
Lieutenant Benjamin L. Carroll, Philippine
constabulary, as to his fitness for promo
tion as second lieutenant ln the Philippine
scouts. Th Junior member of th board
will act as recorder.
Captain Bramblla will proceed to San
Francisco and report to commanding gen-
eral Department of California for duty
pending sailing of first available transport
for the Philippines to join his regiment.
Captain Frank B. Edwards, quarter
master, will proceed to Jefferson Barracka
on official buslneaa pertaining to the con
traction of a mess hall at the recruit depot
at that post, upon the completion of his
duty at Jefferson Barracks, Captain Ed
wards will proceed to Fort McDowell and
report to th constructing quartermaster
Captain Clark E. Smith, corps of engi-
ners In addition to his present duties, 1
detailed a inspector and for consultation
or to superintend the construction, or re
pair of any aid to navigation authorised by
congress ln th Fifteenth light house dis
trict, relieving Major M. U Walker, com
Captain Robert M. Bramblla wa tran-
f erred from the Twenty-seventh Infantry
to th Twenty-first Infantry and Captain E.
Van D. Murphy from th Twenty-first in
fantry to the Twenty-seventh Infantry,
each ot these officer will be assigned to'
a company by his regimental commander.
First Lieutenant 11. N. Klerulff, medical
reserve corps, Is relieved from duty at Fort
Missoula to tak affect upon hi return to
that post, and will then proceed to hi horn
and await further order.
Leave of absence granted are as follows:
Dental Surgeon Charles J. Long. U. S. A."
two months; Lieutenant Colonel H. P. Bir-
nlngham. medical corps, an extension of
twenty days; Captain Oliver If. Dockery,
Jr., twenty-fifth Infantry, two months-
First Lieutenant H. N. Klerulff, medical
reserve corps, on month and four days;
Second Lieutenant F. Cannon, coast artil
lery corps, an extension ot seven days.
CHICAGO, Aug. 31.-Fred C. Barbott,
yard Inspector for the Ostermann Manufac
turtng Co., one of the concerns charged
with grafting in Illinois Central railroad
car repulr contracts, today on tho witness
stand in the municipal court described in
detail methods which he said were used to
defraud the railroad company. Barbott
said the Illinois oars In "strings" of from
ten to fourteen, were switched into ' the
yards of the Ostermann plant at the close
of the working day. Then at night he
said, Henry C. Ostermann, president of the
Ostermann company frequently directed the
dismantling of tive cars. Air hose, angle
cocks, brake shoes, bolts and various other
equipment were then stripped from the
cars, Barbott testified. Water was then
applied to the various parts wher equip
ment had been removed, the witness de-
lared, so that rust would form and make
the absence of equipment appear old. 1 The
equipment taken :rdm the cars was kept
by the Ostevman,prq4iiiipany, said Barbott, to
make repairs., in this way testified the
witness, the railroad' company was paying
a. ituai inivs iui mucii ui Jin ir equip.
ment. '" '
Barbott also declared' that some of the
Illinois Central's fur Inspectors were re
ceiving pay checks from the Ostermann
company and that he had seen various
Illinois Central officials, including Frank
B. H&rrlmau, former general manger, visit
Ostermann's offices in the shop yards.
It was said late today that officials from
the general offices of the Illinois Central
railroad will be placed on the witness stand
tomorrow ln an effort to show exactly
possible, how much the railroad claim to
have lost In the car repair.
Ghana- of Time.
St. Paul-Minneapolis Limited,
"Th Northwestern Lin."
' Now leave Omaha 1:46 p. ta.,
t p. m.
(Saturday 11:68 o. m.)
Earlier Arrival at
Th Twin Cities.
Th Key to the Situation Bee Want Ada,
0PULISTS WILL HAVE
CANDIDATE UPON TICKET
Officer of the Party Confer with
Shnllenbrrger Relntlv to Mend
(From a Staff Correspondent.) '
LINCOLN. Aug. 31. (Special Telegram.)
E. A. Walrath of Osceola, C. B. Manuel of
Kearney and T. H. Tibbies, the two former
officers of the peoples Independent party,
and the latter one of the old tlm populist
of th atate, held a long conference with
Governor Shallenberger today in the effort
to secure from him a statement whether
he would make the race for governor on
the populist ticket If the democratic nomi
nation should go to Dahlman. The gov
ernor replied that he preferred to delay
his decision until he knew who secured
the democratic nomination.
After th conference th populists de
clared there would be a populist candidate
for governor. There Is some talk of the
party endorsing C. H. Aidrich.
The official figures today revealed that
Victor Wilson has been defeated for the
nomination for railway commissioner on
both the democratic and populist tickets. He
was beaten by Ben Hayden on the former
and by W. F. Porter on the latter.
Rare Gem Gone;
Youth is Held
Henry Schwab r Tells Conflicting
Stories Abont Costly Earring
Suspected of stealing a rare diamond
earring valued at $300, Henry Schwab, a
14-year-old boy, la being held by the Juve
nile authorities of Council Bluffs. The lad
was employed at the home of C. L. Holmes,
a transfer agent at 3513 E street, for several
months, and has confessed to a series of
petty thefts from the house In that time.
Ho denies the guilt of having stolen th
earring, but, according to the police, has
told several conflicting stories concerning
The missing diamond and Its setting are
said to be one of the rarest sort ln exist
ence and an heirloom from a past genera
tion. Its mat cannot be matched with
any other than tho atolen jewel.
WATERS RECEDE AT LINCOLN
Tark Working; for Railroad Only On
to Lose Life In Illarh Water
at Capital City.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., Aug. Sl.-(Speclal.)
Only one life was lost in the Salt Creek
valley, and it was due to no luck of warn
Ing and watchfulness. Mike Sadon, a Turk
in tha employ of th Burlington railroad,
whlls Ivorklug with companions on a raft;
in the vicinity ot Fourth and K streets,
in an endeavor to clear away driftwood
that encumbered the tracks,' fell Into the
water Just at the opening of a sewer con
struction for draining the yards. He was
at once drawn by the suction Into th
mouth of the sewer, which waa wholly ob
scured by the flood, and thirty minutes,
later his lifeless body emerged from the
lower end of the drain.
Antelope creek was within six inches of
the high "water mark established during
the Bryan campaign of two year ago,
but through the warnings received in time
the damage on he Antelope bottom wa?
comparatively slight. Salt creek was not
su high as it was two years ago, but still
high enough to drive people from their
homes in the west bottoms and to Inflict
damage to the extent of Severn 1 thousand
dollars In amounts of $1,600 each and less.
Salt creek opposite the south end ot the
viaduct encountered the crest of the flooV
about 6 o'clock Monday evening, since
which time the waters have been gradually
ceding, until Tuesday morning the dan
ger of further damage was past. The crest
did not reach that part of the valley op
posite the north end ot town until 9 or 10
o'clock Monday night, when the Russians
living there assembled on the North Tenth
street viaduct and In the T street school
house. By daylight Tuesday much of the
submerged territory had been reclaimed.
The flood in the Antelope had subsided
by Monday noon.
SHERMAN BUSY ON TRIP
Vice President Make Kimtrasi
Speeches from HI Antomobtl
JOPLIN. Mo., Aug. 31. It waa a hot day.
That appllea equally to th temperature
and to th republican campaign In Jasper
county. Vice President Sherman, touring
Missouri and Oklahoma, found only one
cool spot; that was when h entered the
plant of the American Lead and Zlno com
pany and rolling up hla sleeves, plunged
his arms to the elbowa in the "Jigger"
tanks wher rushing cold water was sep
arating the slno and lead ore from the
refuse. The visit to the mine wa an In
cident in a busy day. A party of Joplln
republicans boarded the vice prealdent'a car
a little after o'clock, and when the train
arrived her at 1:44. a. there waa a
crowd at the station to welcome the Utlca
cltlxen. . .
The first move after breakfast was to
enter an automobile and followed by a pro
cession of cars filled with party workers
and business men, start for Webb City.
From his automobile Mr. Sherman spoke
In Webb City, Cartervllla and Prosperity.
Just cat this food every day and have a rest from meat
foods and see the benefits derived. It is made from
Wheat, Rice, O&ts and Barley.
Ask Your Grocer.
CRESTON Creston received the heaviest
rainfall ln the state Sunday , night, 1.J6
inch, with Dea Moines coming next with
.73 of, an inch.
"l hare been nainf Caacareta for Is
omnia, with which I havabeen afflicted
(or twenty years, and I can amy that Cas
es ret bar riven me more relief than any
other remedy I have ever tried. I ball
certainly recommend them to tn friend
a being all that they are represented."
Tho..OUlard, Elgin. 111.
Pleasant, Palatable. Potent, Taste Ooed,
Do Good. Never Stckeo.'Weake or Ortpa.
10c no. 50c. Never sold la sulk. Tne gaa-
alM tablet stamped C C C
earn or your nteaey I
Baltimore and Ohio Rcl road
44th National Encampment
Grand Army of the Republic
LOW BXCUBIXOaT flUI via the
historic battlefield route.
X.XBS3U.& BTOrOTZBS to visit th
BPSOIAXi TBAIsT leave Chicago 10
A. M. Saturday, September 17, pass
ing through Harper'a Ferry and
along the historic Potomac River
WmlTB On OAXTj for full particulars.
W. A. rKXBTOV
Traveling 3?aangr Agent,
g Clark Street,
See Your Way Clear
Buy a Johnson
' House Lamp.
JOUNSON LAMP CO.
621 South 16th St,
For Boys and Girls
Before the rush of preparing your boy. or girl for th )
coming school days ,take a few minutes to inspect our
new and complete line for Fall wear.
We have secured the most stylish, the handsomest
and the most serviceable boys' and girls' shoes ever dis
played in Omaha nt near our prices.
An inspection will be very convincing.
Boi calf shoes with good,
strong uppers and heavy soles.
Splendid for everyday wear.
Sizes 9 to 13 SI. 75
Sizes m to 2 $2.00
. .zts 2 Mi to 5i $2.25
Royal kid shoes with neat
uppers and extension soles made
of oak-tanned leather.,
SUcs 8 to 11..11.75, 81.35
Sizes llVi to Z..M.U8, $1.60
Sizes 2i to ... B2-50, $1.98
'The House of
jfjwsSssS l ' nUZv y
S. Altaian & (En.
5th avenue. 34th and 35th streets, new yoric
HAVE NOW READY THEIR CATALOGUE No. 102
FOR THE FALL AND WINTER SEASONS,
A COPY OF WHICH WILL BE MAILED UPON REQUEST.
NOTICE PREPAYMENT OF SHIPMENTS -
ATTENTION IS DIRECTED TO THE NEW SHIPPING SERVICE.
FOR THE ACCOMMODATION OF PATRONS. DETAILS OF WHICH
ARE CONTAINED IN THIS CATALOGUE.
This Is Not
IT HE E
But a Human Hair Root Showing Dandruff Germs at Work
Kills the Dandruff Germ
and Makes the Hair Grow
Stops Falling Hair and Removes, Dandruff
FEW people are aware of the number of Dandruff Germs
that infest the human hair and scalp. The germs which
locate themselves in the follicle or sack which envelopes the
root of the hair, spend a laiy existence In sucking up tho
Juices which should go to keep life and strength in the hair.
These germs cannot be seen by the naked eye, but with a
magnifying glass of from 300 to 400 diameters the spores
of this hair destroyer may be seen in masses, clinging to
the haif . . '
DANDRUFF, ITCHING OF THE SCALP
AND FALLING HAIR are a sure sign o
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy
Kills the Dandruff Germ when applied to the hair, am)
prevents the curse of Baldness. It also rector faded o
gray hair to it natural color and beauty. No matter hot
fray or how long it ha been gray, It will restore it to It
natural color snd keep it soft, glossy and healthful. Don't
experiment with old-fashioned hair dyes, but save and restors
your hair by using Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy.
Price 50c and $1.00 at all Druggists
It fo-r i uggitt ioti not kmt it ud SOc in Uamfi andnn will lend yon a Inrgt bottlt, txfrtu fnpait
Wyeth Chemical Company, 74 Cortlandt St., New York
Mill this advarHatmtat, with th picture at th girl eut from tha csrtow at a 80c sit bolts)
ot Wrath's Site aad Sulphur Hair Remedy lo ih Wyeth Chemical Co., 74 Cortlaadt Su '
Near York, we will icad yon without cost full lc SOc rube ot "Velval" Cnmpleirlrm Crests.
The ILLINOIS CENTRAL PASSENGER
AND TICKET OFFICE has been moved to
409 South 16th Street, City National Bank
For tickets and information call at the new
location. SAMUEL NORTH,
District Passenger Agent.
Compare for yourself
Measure The Bee against other local
papers in respect of quality as well as
quantity of timely news and interest
ing articles from day to day and The
Bee's superiority will be demonstrated
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