Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 13, 1910)
THE BEEi OMAHA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13. lf10.
THE COATS GIRLS
A once and fOf all pportunity
that pauses at thebaic end.
$5.00 GOATS $1.95
Slrlt' Coats; In medium lengths
and desirable designs. - Just the
weight (or cool days. Values up
to $5.00. About 60 coats in a'l.
ranging from i to 14 years in stie.
$12.00 Coats C3
About 60 coats In this lot, rang
ing from 6 to 14 years In size, in
styles and lengths known as "staple"'-
worn several seasons. Pretty novelty mixtures
and solid colors. Actually worth from $6 to 12.
1518-1520 FARNAM STREET
B1C PAGEANT ENDS CONGRESS
Panal Leeate Heads Vat Procession
of Surpassing Magnificence.
HUTTDKED THOUSAND' TAKE PAET
Foar Hears Heqalred to Pass
(ilr, H.ll Sooday th.t Great
Day of the Kocharlstle
MONTREAtJl'rOuebec, Sept. It A relig
ious patent as 'rtch..Ml devotional emotion
as In eacrsd Imagery, "and a orderly in
behavior as It was tfvvarss .in nationality
and huge In 'hjse. ' led yesterday the
twenty-first International Euchartlstlc con
sreea, heW this year, (or the first time In
the Dominion ,ot Canada, ;
Vlaltora from the United -.States were
especially impressed with the magnitude,
splendor and reverence of the procession,
which marched four Jnfin through the city
streets, the host it Re, head, to Mount
Royal, above the city. A "modest eatlmate
la that there were 100,00 In line and that
euO.OOO viewed It" from where .beat they
could. The city la bo crowded tonight that
2M.0W ars sleeping on the alopea of Mount
Iloyal, in Dominion, square and In. other
city parka. vv . ' " . "
It took .the long and brilliant til lour
and one-half hoars. fJ,pa" th clty ha"'
and though It began in' move at noon from
Notre lame. It was T- acluca when lb
papal legate, Caralnal Vincent Vannutelll,
placed the llMt,. boused la a golden mon
atrance. on the alter ofvthe repository built
for it at th foot of the mountain.
, . ' jLesne lleare . Host.
The. cardinal legate march" at the head
of the procession himself, carry the. '.Host I
the entire distance. Blowly and majesti
cally, hymning n-pfoltre.r'llk pilgrims
of the crusades; the great pageant followed
after. Organised choirs Bang In Latin,
French and' English. Band scattered here
and there re'nuerta 'devotional music. When
the crowd knew the air It Joined In swell
ing tones and mingled languages.
The procisston had been arranged to dem
onstrate the unity aiid universality of the
Catholic church. 'It started fromf Notre
Daine with a preliminary detachment of
mounted officers, firemen and faSal Zoua
ves, followed by a choir of male voices.
The atate. the church and the army were
represented, every rite had' Its delegation
I MIL. llin.V poi. .,,.wjw - " -
: missionary activities In foreign lands.
i A Dieiouna alienee si'jie ut mo mvwv-
1 . . . i : -. . .
4 lators, wnca mw diaijt-ulm, v.i.ii.at, i
crulted from French Canatrlana of Quebec
province, wii.il set-n approaching in full
drees uniform "The governmeht had wished
to give the legimtnt an opportunity to act
aa guard of .honor to. alia. Host, which It
does at eacn recurrence of the Fete Dleu,
but a technical difficulty had arisen by
reasons of ths" presence' of a' mission from
the Papal See. The city was surprised
that It had , besmeoUM ier at the last
moment. Tlve ttfUciat otJer, ut the colonel
was for the regiment to attend "a church
celebration." r:, ; v.U- i
Knight Precede' Ueiglnient.
1'reiet.lng the regiment -marched the
Knights of Columbus 1,M Strong, headed
by bishop Fallon of Lyndon. Ontario, the
CsthoUo club,, 'of ' ew"; Tork, .with its
chaplain. Father Taylor.w'nu was heartily
cheered; and thoa.aa.uad. of Xlreeks, Voles,
Hungarians, Lithuanians, 8iiins. Ituthen
ians. Chinamen, Indians Ironi an Iroquois
reservation ana tttes wi long le of relig
ious cwngrvgatiAiis. k Vwo' pilosis marched
among tim Ciuoauipu. ciljkfl'lisUve cos
tume. They i,4i-tk KJUi special
After this gathering St Uij (nstlons fol
lowed IfOMinhAnS .n4Ca ruell'ie', Jesuits
and llPliedlc tines, Kedemptorists and I'as
lonlsts. Kathera of tlu Luf ssatJ'rtauameni,
l'auilsis, lCuJIst 'mrubVs"of "lie Holy
Cross and the HoJyUuost anil . group o(
fifty Traipist jtnonks. ,iletindttie orders
strode l.OuO parrsh priesU'vnd iulsslonarlf.
in while surplices, attd inliind tiiera another
l.iMl vested as l Jut iu. ( .
1'relade i' Mavraoueat;
Then came tl'i prelates. ' Th' waiked lit
single file, 'seventy biaMwpe in tope and
iiilire and fifty alXriW.Hiup tlipV- chaplains
at their aldea in iiacK cassocas, eacn noia-
Int.' a corner of a vo4nilnia cope;
Aa they drew peat .tfce inulitliule grew
eudUeuly hushed, for they, knesr that the
sacrament was not far behind. A moment
later the ponderous bell ou tbe east tower
of Notre Dame, known for Its voice
"The Great Uonrdon, began to thundor
out Its message llial ' Uie' papal legale was
loavlng the cathedral bearing (ae ntuu-
strance. " v "x
Companies ol the Sixty-fifth regiment
marched 4o the IcaMttjutd, k ttia. aear of a
huge canopy, which moved Blowly on roll
era. Holding the monstrance In both hands.
which were hidden In a humeral- vrli. walked
Cardinal Vannutelll under a'canvpy. His
head waa bared, and as the hoet passed the
people fell on their knees.
Behind htm. In scarlet robes! walked
Cardinal Ulbbnns and Cardinal'- Logue,
primate of Ire'.iilj," both" attended by
blshopa, the archbishop of aioatreal, tbe
monslg noli. 'the papal chame iial na and lay
nuiubera f the CatboHo church, who held
puiitlflcal decorations.' ConpJiuo :a among
mem were Governor fothler of Kfeode la
land and his staff, as well as a uunierous
train of Canadian' QlgnltarVes' and "otflclais.
Irilin bask. '
80 long had it taken , he , ouutberoua
procession to unfuM its lenath thst It was
' I dunk wlren the legate rerher Fletcher's
' field at the tool of Mount Huyai. A.' he
approached the lipwlur), iuytad flights
( ' euddeniy biuke out upou the face of the
niuuutain and vex Ue lespollory luelf
-and can be
a great crocs, visible for miles around
flashed Into brilliancy. . It had been re
quested that no attempt should be made by
the procession to kneel when the benedic
tion of the Etirharits was to be given, but
with one motion the Immense assemblage
fell to Its knees as the bearer of the Host,
standing on the mountain sanctuary, held
aloft the golden monstrance.
At the termination of the blessing the
multitude sang the Te Deum and the
twenty-first International Eudiarist Con
greRS was terminated. Tor'xht 200.000 peo
ple are sleeping under the Skies. The rush
out of the city started at T o'clock and by
S the railway stations were Jammed. The
companies had not forseen auch a. crush
and they had not cars enough.
The hotels were already, packed to the
roofs and although drawing rooms, , re
ception rooms and concert halls are nor;
turned Into dormitories and lodging hoyses
and private homes alike thrown open for
the night, a vast overflew remains. Visi
tors from American oitlet will be given
preference in obtaining train reservations.
The police have orders to make it as com
fortable as possible for those .who must
sleep out tonight
Cardinal Vannutelll will leave Canada
next Wednesday night. Cardinal Logue ex
pects to sail from Quebec the latter part
of the week.
Steamer on Fire
for Twelve Days
. . . mmm ' "' '.. --.
' . : . . .. ... S
French Liner California. Beaches New
York with Crew Worn. Out by'..
. Long Fight with Flames.
HAVRE. France, Sept 12 The French
freight and passenger- '.teevmer California
arrived from New York today with fire
that has been fought for twelve days still
burning briskly In its hold.- The crew was
pretty well exhausted, and called upon the
city firemen to finish the job. The latter
proceeded to flood the craft and hope to
aave part of the cargo.. The California had
sixteen passengers. The steamer, which
carried second-class passengers. Is owned
by the Compagnle Generate Transatlantic.
It sailed from New York for Havre on Au
gust 27 w ith a load Of merchandise. On
September 1 a puff of smoke rose from one
of the hatchways and warned the master
of trouble below. An Investigation uncov
ered a blaxe that had been Working Its way
into the cargo untl' it got a start that waa
too imuch for the crew. From the moment
of discovery until the California drew Into
the harbor' today Its sailors had llttlo rest.
They were successful, however. In keeping
the flames below deck. '
WILL, RESUME TRADING
Ckleaao Board of Trade Declares la
Favor of Resamlna- Tfejla Form
CHICAGO, Sept 12.-Ths Chicago Board
of Trade today declared In favor of resum
ing trade In indemnities so far as possible
In view of the decision of Judge Mack re
cently holding the former practice to be
Illegal. The buying and selling of indemni
ties aa proposed. It Is said, will eliminate
the old "put and call" feature of Indemnity
trading, which waa frowned on by the
ROCK ISLAND STOCK SOLD
Blork Owned -or Hearsoa radicate
Beoomea Property of Phelps,
Dodge A Co.
NEW YORK. Sept. . II. -Announcement
was made today by the banking firm of
Kuhn, Loetx & Co. that they had dla
pored of the block of Rock Island pre
ferred Btockr recently acquired from the
Pearson syndicate to Phelps. Dodge A Co.,
who control the El Paso A Southwestern
railroad. The amount of stock transferred
has not been learned, but the authoritative
statement in made that the Reld-Moore
interests still control the Rock Island ays.
Mother Mmrr Clesaeat.
PHILADELPHIA. Sept II. It became
known today that Mother Mary Clement
for twenty-two years -superior general of
the Slaters of . St. Joseph of the Roman
Catholic church, died at the convent of
the order at Chestnut Hill, a suburb, on
Saturday last. She had under her author
Ity more than fiOO Sisters of St. Joseph
who are scattered o.vyr, he .ea.ste.rn section
of the United States. Mother Mary was
head of Mount St. Joseph college in St,
Louis, one of the most exclusive Catholic
educational Institutions fnr girls In the
United States. She a 70 yeara old.
Shlloh Bnrttutra t seet.
SIOUX FALLS.'S.-D., Sepw 12 -SpeciaL)
Colonel . M. Howard, comwandes.- of
the South Dakota Survivors prganixstjon,
l.ibl ..all U - . I
--- m v.,, 1 iuv irsunr annual
meeting of the organisation. Th meeting
will be held at the headquarters of tb
Grand Army of. the- Kwpubllo post at
Huron on September 1(, commencing at
i o'clock p. m. The, date fixed for nt.s
meeting- wilt bo Grand Army of the Re
public day at the stste fair at Huron.
All members of the depart tu-nt and sur
vivors of .the batle of Slilloh. whether
they are mclnbers of live, organisation or
not. are Invited ta attend the annual meet.
Ins, At the snuuai uutlng wfvjit'is wi
be elected for the cun.lng year aud other
business will bt uatuacied.
EENTUCRY MILITIA IN W RECK
Special Train Collides with Passenger
Train Near Indianapolis.
TWO TRAINMEN ABE
Soldier. Were esr Their War r.sap
' lastrwetlosi at . Fert Ileajw
sal. Harrlsoa Several
IKDIANOPOUS, Uept. 13. Two men
were killed and two seriously Injured and
several were slightly hurt this morning In
a collision In firlhtwood. a suburb ol
Indianapolis, between Big Four passenger
train No. S from Cleveland and a special
train carrying Kentucky National guards
men to Fort Benjamin Harrison.
The dead are:
E. C. IKK, Anderson, Ind.. fireman.
SAMUEL DEN8MOHE, Indianapolis, en
The collision was caused by an open
switch, the passenger train orashlnc Into
the special, which was standing on a side
track. Wreek at TVIIIIaiaatiara;, Kr.
LEXINGTON, Ky Sept. U.-rasseiiger
train No. M. on the Louisville ft-Nasfivllle
railroad, northbound from Knoxvllle to
Cincinnati, waa wrecked at Williamsburg
early today. The engineer and fireman
were killed. It is reported that none of Uie
passengers was Injured.
Railroad Officiate Killed.
TOLEDO, O., Sept. 12. George Mllburn,
engineer; L. C. Engle, road foreman of en
gines; and J. C. Devilbtlse, superintendent
of motive power, all of the Hocking Vtlley
railroad, were killed In the wreck of pas
senger train No. .15. northbound on that
road, near Lemoyne today. Nearly a dozen
persona were Injured.
John Kokas is
Found in New York
Man Beliered a Leper Who Traveled
Across United States at Last
NEW YORK. Sept. 12. A man believed
to be John Kokas, the Greek leper of Salt
Lake City, who broke quarantine there and
evaded Intvrceptlon In Chicago and escaped
eastward, was arrested here today as he
was about to buy a ticket for Greece.
The man gave his name aa Peter Coro
pulas of Salt Lake City, SO years old, and
denied vigorously that he was a leper. He
was taken to a city hopital to be held for
examination by Dr.' L. Norman Bulkley, a
specialist In skin diseases.
The man's appearance was hideous, and
in a preliminary examination the hospital
authorities say they believe he is a leper.
He would not tell where he slept last
night but he said he had arrived here yes
terday, which would Just about account
for the time Kokas. would have taken to
get here from Chicago.
"I know I'm not a leper," said the man,
"but I don't know what is the matter
with me and none of the, doctors I have
asked in the year and a half I have worked
in the west have been able to tell me."
. si '. saajBsamsssjs
Jack Scherer, a Horse Trader, is
Charged with 'Killing Henry
Luckus at Mason City.
MASON CITY, la., Sept. 12. (Special Tele
gram.) Jack Scherer was today arrested by
a detective charged with the murder of
Henry Luckua, who was killed on the night
of June 18- Scherer la a horse trader and
la 44 yeara of age. He waa divorced from
hlr.i wife In the country aome ten or twelve
years ago. The detectives have been work
ing on the case about four weeks. It Is said
that there was an eye witness to the
F1C1I T FOR RUSTIN INSURANCE
(Continued from First Page.)
being fought over. These were offered In
evidence. In cross examination the de
tense plainly showed Its hand. Each policy
contains a statement by Dr. Rustin that
he was "temperate and correct In his hab
its," and effort will be made to show that
this statement was false and the policies
accordingly obtained under false pretenses.
Detective Stephen Maloney and Police
man Edward Morgan were other witnesses.
Maloney swore to the search for the gun
la the house by himself and 'Morgan cor
roborated Lrahey about the conversation
at the hospital with Dr. Lord. Mrs. J. B.
Archer, who lives at 4108 Farnam street,
across from the Rustin home, told of hear-
Ing the shot and a scream "and a noise
after the door wa sopened, as If some
thing was falling into the house." H. I.
Plumb, manager of the Chatham, where
Charles Davis lived, said that Davis had
continued residing there until Jhree months
ago, when he went to Europe. He had
last heard of lilm as being In Wales. Mr.
Plumb testified to the disturbed condition
of Davis' room the night uf the shooting.
The hearing will be continued today and
, GEORGE RIVER REGION
Companion of Commander Peary Telia
of Aew Lakes West of
NEW YORK. Sept. 12.-Prof. Donald B.
MacMIUan of Worcester, who accom
panied Commander Peary on hla trip to
the north pole, sent word to friends here
today that his party which explored the
land west of Davis inlet had been suc
cessful. In a dispatch from Labrador,
dated August 30, Pi of. MacMlllan says:
"It might Interest you to know that our
trip has been successful. Our plan was to
strike due west from Davis Inlet across
country through an unexplored section un
til we came to the George river and the
home of the Naxcaupee Indians, hoping
en route to discover many unknown lakes
and the regular trail of theae people to the
"We did all that we planned and more.
Took sights for longituda and latitude at
varoua points on the trip, passed through
three large lakes, the largest Mlsternlpl,'
about twenty-five miles long, and came
, Otfor,ei y) m
from the coast
We passed one night In a lodge with the
Nascaupee Indians at Chen-E-Tee-Vls, on
the banks of the river."
KOvainsTTB or ocaaa xaAiisKxpa,
UVtKPiKlL j l'mpllB.
V in IsaS
Miss Bowers Hears
of Father's Death
Daughter of Late Solicitor General
Was cn Ranch in Wyoming and
it Took Two Days to Find Her.
NORFOLK, Neb., Sept. U-fpeclal Tele
gram.) Enjoying an outlr.9 on a Wyoming
ranch. Miss Martha Bowers, only daugh
ter of the late solicitor general of the
United States, did not know of her father's
Illness or sudden death until an automo
bile messenger who had hanted for two
days over the plains arrived at a ranoh at
Twin lakes and found her. Her party had
not left their address. ' ? ;
Miss Bowers passed through here yester
day. She was met here by a Northwestern
railroad attorney and his wife. General
Bowers formerly was with the Northwest
BOSTON. Slept ll-Wlth President Taft
and other distinguished men offering re
spect by their presence a funeral service
for Solicitor General of the .United States
Lloyd W. Mowers was held In the parlor
of the Hotel Touralne here today. Those
present numbered barely , fifty, Including
Mrs. Bowers and her son Thomas. Presi
dent Taft Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes
of the United States supreme court and
John Hays Hammond of Washington were
among the honorary pallbearers. Burial
services will be held tomorrow at West
field, Conn., the former home of Mr.
in His Studio
Jury at Philadelphia Finds that John
E, Scanlon's Death is Due to
PHILADELPHIA, Pa,, Sept. 12. John E.
Scanlon, a cartoonist of this city, who was
found dead In his studio here yesterday.
evidently died from natural causes, accord
ing to the coroner. Little was known of
For several years he worked alone in his
little studio In the business section of the
city, penning drawings, verse and stories
that from time to time brought returns
from publications. ; . . . ,
On various occasions he had written his
sister postal cards signed "Walt Mason,"
the name of a. well-known writer o'f verse.
She thought "Walt Mason's" productions
were her brother's, and this fact led the
police to believe for a time that Scanlon
was the well-known writer.' "Walt Mason"
Is in Emporia,. Kan. ., .
National Association of Retailers Be
gins Convention at Fort
' Pitt Hotel.
PITTSBURG, Fa., Sept 12.-The twelfth
annual convention of the National Associa
tion of Retail Druggists opened today at
the Fort Pitt hotel. , .
The convention is attended by delegates
from 1,028 associations Affiliated with the
national body, , The .two, chief topics to be
discussed relate to roeaical Belf-dispenslngr
and professional Indemnity Insurance. The
organisation of the druggists to fight chain
store competition also" will be taken up.
While the business of tbe convention will
begin late today, the formal opening will
not take place until tonight
Ten Thousand Dollars Worth of Jew
elry Taken from Cottages on
MATTAPOISETT, Mass., Sept 12. Ten
thousand dollars' worth of Jewelry was re
ported stolen from two summer homes on
Lighthouse Road in this town last night.
Mrs. A. L. Dekoven of Chicago and Mra.
Arthur W. Blake of Boston were the suf
ferers from the thefts, which are thought
to have been made by. the profession
burglars, who are working along the ahore
of Buxxarda Bay. Mrs. ' Dekoven reported
over 26,000 worth of Jewelry stolen and Mrs.
Blake stated that her loss would be about
half as heavy.
Misuse of Mails
Head of Alleged Twenty Million Cor
poration Must Settle with
CHICAGO, Sept. 12. William H. Hol-
comb, who as vice president of the United
Exchange, capitalised at $30,000,000 , Is
charged with violating the postal laws in
the alleged conducting of a "get rich
quick" scheme, was bound over to the
federal grand Jury today In bonds of 16.000.
Earl P. Smith, a postoffice Inspector, tes
tified that the company planned to fur
nish Information on any subject, anywhere,
to conduct country wide railway and hotel
advertising and a national system of gar
ages; to accept sales agencies, to conduct
tours and many other enterprises.
When you have anything to sell or ex-
columns and get quick results.
Does Not Contain Alum
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Five Hundred Attend Eagles' Fish
Bake at Barrett's Park.
DAHLMAN ADDRESSES ASSEMBLY
Mayor Sara lie hIi to Talk to
Wlte. of' Thoao I' re seat
Cares Not Whether M
The Big fish bake of the South Omaha
Fraternal Order of Eagles waa a fins cele
bration yesterday at Barrett s park. About
600 guests atter.ded. The guests were served
In generous measure to the baked fish and
sweet potatoes and a splendid Mulligan
stew made on the spot under the skillful
hand of Mike Reiner. The women dlscov-'
ered, for the first time, some of them, what
constituted Mulligan stew. Red pepper,
chicken, potatoea, cabbage and beans fig
ured prominently. The result la something
which Is both warm and welcome. This was
eerved In bowls, cups and cans to all who
applied. The women were first In the line
and pronounced the Mulligan great.
Many races were pulled off. the most
spectacular being a fat man's race won by
James Parks. After the crowd had satis
fied Its appetite several speeches were
made. Mayor James C. Dahlman of Omaha
was present and made one sf his character
istic speeches, declaring he wanted to talk
to the wives of the Eugles and he did not
' care whether the men heard what he had
to say or not He was greeted with many
rounds of applause during his speech. Judge
A. L- Sutton made an address also which
was well received.
Dr. R. I,. Wheeler's Sermon.
Dr. R. L. Wheeler's sermon on the old
and new South Omaha yesterday morning
was remarkable In lis truthful portrayal of
the rise of the Magic City. He aald it had
been a hard struggle to bring about the
reforms which had placed the city in even
rank with any other of its slse In the
United States. He predicted that the date
was not now far distant when South Omaha
vould become a part of greater Omaha. He
Bald the conditions which heretofore had
stood In the way of annexation had now
for the greater part been removed. Pub
lic Improvements In the way of paving,
. sewers and the firm establishment of
schools snd police and fire departments
had made the approach to the union easier,
Msglo City Gossip.
The South Omaha city council will meet
Miss Marie Polian left today for Beatrice
to take up a course of studies.
The Lithuanians celebrated a national hol
iday at Franek's hall yesterday afternoon.
Nick Ctlslstian was arrested for illegal
selling without a license yesterday after
noon. Albert Hancy was arrested on complaint
of W. J. Nagle tor obtaining gocda under
'Phone Bell South 868, Independent F-1S68
for a case of Jetter Gold Top. Prompt
delivery to any part of the city. William
The South Omaha police arrested Frank
Latch for selling liquor on Sunday. About
twenty Inmates of the place were also ar
rested. The residence of Chris Chrlstlanson, 717
North Twenty-third street was robbed last
night of a suit of clothing and a ring and
IMPORTER PAYS BRIBES
Important Facta Developed In Cus
tom I'aderwrla-hlnsr Trial In.
, New York.
. ' ' t 1 " -
NEW YORK, Sept 12. In the customs
underweighlng fraud trial before United
States Judge Martin today, Qiorge Lunny
testified that he had been an intermediary
between Importers and the weighers, and
that It was he who distributed the money
for the underweighlng of imports. He said
he represented Westervelt & Co. and other
Importers who were willing to pay liberally
for underweighlng of cargoes.
Otto W. B. Wewtervelt, the next witness,
testified to having begun paying bribe money
for underweighlng shortly after the passage
of the Dlngley bill increasing the tariff on
CRIPPEN INQUEST RESUMED
Mrs. Adeline Harrison Amplifies Her
Testimony Concerning; Marks
LONDON, Sept. 12. The inquest Into the
death of Cora Belle Crippen was resumed
today. Little that has not been already re
cited In the Bow street murder trial was
brought out. Mrs. Adeline Harrison ampli
fied her court testimony concerning the op
eration which had been performed on Mrs.
Crippen, and described the purpose of the
surgery. Neither Dr. Hawley H. Crippen
nor Ethel Clara Leneve, who were charged
with the murder of the doctor's wife, were
FATAL DISPUTE OVER A CENT
Una Killed In St. I.onls In Quarrel
Arising; from a Game of
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 12. In aTJIce game dis
pute over 1 cent, Frank Mantkowskl's life
was taken- by Stanislaus Wlsneskl today.
Mantkowakl, who la 18 years of age, waa
hit on the head with a stone, weighing ten
pounds. Wlsneskl was arrested.
PITCHED BATTLE AT ELY, NEV.
Five Robber Drive Oat Inmates of
Oir'" ort and
f l(. ateal Cash.
RENO, Nev., Sept. 1. As a result of a
pitched battle between employee of a
gambling resort at Ely, Nev., and five rob
bers who held up the plane this morning,
one man a fatally shot and two others
seriously wounded. The robbers escaped
with about H.0U0.
Cardinals at Trapplst Monastery.
MONTREAL. Sept. 12 Cardinals Van
nutelll, Glbbona and Logue, accompanied
In favor of Investing money In Th Const-native Savings & Loan
Association, 1614 Harney Btifet, are:
I. OOBTVXSTIXirCBl We receive Investments of Sinn to IS.nftO from any
person, any plve, any 1sv, Hiving the same security and rate of return to all.
8. SlAriETT All money in loaned on first niort ncr on home proper
ties, the most likely of all mortgage loans to be repaid, and further secured
by a Recerve of $ Us.ilOO.OO.
3. POrrrABI.B InvextinentsW-lth us have never paid less than
per annum lJyl.!emi! Jannnry 1st and Jnlv 1st.
4. A VS-fX. ABILITY The State I.aw provides ffr cashing In thes Inveat
ments at our office without discount, after giving of legal notice.
Write or call for full Information.
Resources, $5,400,000.00. . - .
The Conservative Savings & Loan Association
1614 Harney St., Omaha.
Geo. F. Gilmore, Pres. Paul W. Kuhns, Secy and Treas.
neutralizes the destructive
acids of the mouth cleanses,
preserves and beautifies the
teeth, and imparts purity
and fragrance to the breath.
by Archbishop Bruchel and half a dozen
bishop, spent today at Oka, the Trapplst
monastery, fifty miles from Montreal.
1,1 felons Ilondaae
to dyspepsia, liver complaints and kidney
troubles is needless. Electric Bitters Is
the guaranteed remedy. 60c For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
Hibernians Klect Officers.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D Sept. 12. (Spe
cial.) At the first annual convention of
the Ancient Order of Hibernians for
South Dakota. Just held In Sioux Falls,
the following officers were elected for the
coming year: President, George W, Egan,
Sioux Falls; vice-president, Thomas Cal
lary, Elkton; secretary, P. F. Levins,
Flandreau; treasurer, -T. 8. Watters,
Flandreau; chaplain. Rev. M. J. Martyn,
More Cholera Cases at Naples.
PARIS, Sept. 11 A telephone message
from Rome today describes the cholera sit
uation at Naples as growing more serious.
There were twelve new cases and eight
deaths from the disease In that city yes
terday. rsrn Odd Fellows Meet,
BALTIMORE. Sept. 12. The fifteenth
biennial session of the Grand United Order
of Colored Odd Fellows began here today,
with delegates representing nearly every
state In attendance. Governor Crothers
and Mayor Mahool welcomed the visitors,
In addresses preceding the opening meet
ing. Several auxiliaries of the order are
meeting here at the same time.
Twelve Victims of Tunnel Dend.
tirneipv P1TV XT T B.nl la T-... .1 .. &
.J l'j l,f 1 J . . , ... W., - , ' - M CI I ,
deaths have now resulted from the fall of
, . - . i . ,. . i -j ... ,
roca HI me wcbi trim ul me um Din tunnel
In Jersey City. The twelfth victim was
John Lewis, a negro of Jersey City, who
rflai In Ihn hrwmilal tnri&v. Ten WfirkniMi
are recovering from Injuries.
. ' Killed by Holdup Men. ' -, ,.
COLUMBUS, t.,- Sept. 12. Four unidenti
fied negroes held up Charles Otis and
Calvin Heyge, two white men, near Clrcle-
vllle and In the pistol fight which followed
Otis was killed and Heyge was probably
fatally wounded. The negroes escaped.
Kidnaped from Banltarlam.
COLUMBUS, O,, Sept. 12. County prose
cutor Phillip Smyth of Newark, O., who
has been In a sanitarium here . for some
time, was kidnaped today by unknown per
sons, who drove up to the sanitarium in an
automobile. . .
Dayton Shows Bin- Growth.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 12. The population
of Dayton. O., Is 116.577. an increase of
S1.244, or WI per cent as compared with
86,333 in 1900.
Ginger from Ja
maica, not red pep
per; refined cane
sugar, not saccharin;
aged for six months
to secure the perfect
blend, not bottled
while "green" and
crude. These are
reasons why you
Above comparison In flavor and
healthtulness . with any other,
foreign brands included. We ex
tract our pure-fruit juices
make the carbonic acid gas our
selves, use our double-distilled
water, sterilise our bottles.
It pays to say Hydros who a
you want ginger ale.
Oourtaey Oe, JMatrthalesn, waaaha, Beh,
Can You Afford
Daring robberies are dally
happenings. Your home,
your office or your safe rnay
Your life may be the pen
alty. Remove the temptation by
keeping your valuables In
our safe deposit vault.
A box only cost you $4.00
per year or $1.00 for three
months.- ' -
'. O. Heme. .
SIS. 17th UL
"Xmltatloas of my
'Trust Buster oast
elg-ars are aa thlok as
files aroaad a . cat
covered with molas-.
cos with the ther
mometer at 110 In the
shads, hut the're the
dummy, stuff and
will not carry."
Central Cigar Store
321 So. 16th St. 7 :
I'm, . lAUiAII
nniltnriO Omaha's Leading Theaters
bnANutlo ft t"0"0" - Qut
OFBXIWO 6r gXASOV
TOVZOHT, Wednesday, Thursday.
and his oompany la
"HER HUSBAND'S WIFE."
And the curtain raiser rrederln Xiamaltre.
Prices, aso to ai.aos Matins, 8So to $1.00.
rriday, Saturday Matinee and Might. .
BILLIE BURKE in
eats on Bale Today, BOo to $3.0(h
Maunee. 8 bo to S1.60.
tovwvxt, iu wim,
Matinees Thursday and Saturday.
MISS EVA LANG
AJTS OOMPAJTT XX
"CAUGHT IN THE RAIN.'
Any seat SSo.
and the - Mouse."
Mat. Zvery day, 8:18, Every night, S:1B
"The Leading Lady," musical com
edy with company of thirteen peo
ple; Weaton & Bernard; Wlllard.
Slmuia; Lewis McCord ft Co.; The
Meredith Bisters; Ernest Pantzar
& Co.; LeClalre & Sampson; Pope
& Uno; Kinodrome; Orpheum Con
cert Orchestra of Fifteen Talented
Artists. Prices: Matinee. lQc and
25c; Night, 10c, 25c and sOc.
AH ERICA I! 552:
OMAHA'S TXSATBB SBAVTZTOb
Tel. Douglas 1041 i Zadep. A-1041.
Mats, loo, SSo, SOc Vlght lOo SSO. OOe, 70s -World's
Qreatest TaadeviUe roduotloa
The Artist Without a Veen - '
fa his amaslag feminine characterisations.
TlrBt American Appearaaoa,
Parisian Whirlwind Dancers. .'
JOSEPHINE SABEL Vi
Bix Other Hew Aota Six. .. V
Omaha vs. Topeka -
Sept. 10, 11, 12, IS.
Vinton btreet Park
Sunday (sept. 11, 2 Came 1st Called
. a i. m. .... ,,.
Monday, Kept, 12, Ladles' Day
Games Called 8:45 -Special
car leaves 15th A Farnam, 8:80 '
'Omaha's lun Center." '
2Zf-'f Dally Mat. IS-eS-oOe ,
Edward F. llnnM TflflCII
Ruth's UUU lUi.tJ ;
BXTBAYAOAsTBA and YAUDSYIX.X.a
With the liiinrdln Troupe of Cyciiaia.
Emily Miles and the Hkating Donejana.
Ladles' Dime Matinee Svery wees Day.
Toatght, 8 il5. Matinse Wednesday.
BIX.I.Y s. tiLirrgao la
TUB OIAI TK1 MAST,
Sunuay ASO TBB OAlfB
Lyman Twins In the rrtse Wlnasrs.
m -w .w
Powered by Open ONI