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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 26, 1911)
THE BEE: 0MA1TA. WEDNESDAY. JULY 2G, 1911.
: 1 Hold Convention
in Lincoln Today
Second Time Partr Eat Met Atari
from LensDcrtU-T-Wer Eorsei Hi
larious Over Dahlman' Defeat
(From Jk fftnit Orrespondnt.)
LINCOLN' July 25. Special Telegram.)
In the neighborhood of seventy pcpullsts
gathered here today for the second state
coarentloa In their hlotory held apart from
tha democrats. Harmony la present among
the grlssled veteran! and there promises to
bt nothing to break ft .unlets the long ex
pected fight agnlryit the present state
chairman, C. B. Uinurl of Kearney, crys
Manuel's activity 1iV behalf of the entire
republican state lirtut last .year la looked
upon with misgiving by maiiy of the mem
ber, and- they fst. tht tie should be ad
monished for hi work in that regard."
Thongs, the Udiior question has been tem
porarily .shelved, yitre Is nevertheless much
of the partr a havtng administered an
overwhelming defeat to Dahlman at last
rear's Jsf ate" electlm" '.-
Among, the veterans f, the sei-Ttoe here
today are T. H. Tibbies and Elmer Thomas
of OmBavSW. T.'-ptark and J, H. Gros
venor of Aurora, A. M. Walling of David
Ctty. Senator OIlls Ord and J. M. Miller
and H. IV McClaw ef Hiistinga, E. A. 'Wal
rath of paceola and C. 6. Manuel of Kear
Detailed Census of Nebraska Counties.
The director ef the census has announced the population of Thomas county,
according to Its minor civil dlrisiona. as follows:
THOMAS OOCNTT 1.1M 2 UT
Corner preclnrt ...., . ....... 119 ,.
I'lotpdl precinct SS
Natlck precinct 1?J M IS
Norway precinct lft M M
Henea precinct in 1M R
Thodford precinct S17 KM 17
JJAHESKEEET ON THE STAND
luarler cf mile was under water for
awhile, but the track was gotten In shape
to let trains ps ever yesterday. The
rain ha assured an excellent crop of corn
in Tolk county for this season.
KICK DF MULE PROVES FATAL
M llllam Al MefasUa, Falraary
Parmer, Tnjarea by Aalmal
j Last Vlrefcirjt" -l
FAlRBtiftT JCrt. July. K. (Special.
William A. McCasltn, arwfeU-known farmer
living la the nortn' pnrt tf this county,
died early, MondafjJRpbl the effects of In
juries sustained last Weonesdsy by being
kicked b a vicious, mute. Mr. McCaalln
as entering th.bRm -wfcen the animal
planted both feet In Ms sbdomen with ter
rific fsrc Dr. As)res was summoned
fill's Fslrbury and gave treatment, but It
was realised thai Mr. Qaslln wss seriously
Injured lnterriXlIy,"sjl stood slim chances
of recovering fromihe' accident. Saturday
he rallied and encouraging reports were
telephoned bis friends In Falrbury. How
ever, the change for the, worse came Sun
' day and he finally passed sway. .
Mr. McCailia is -iuryived by .his widow
and several small 4.ht)drea. He bas been a
- resident ' of FairbejrV and Jefferson county
for many years snd was well and favorably
known. Mr, conduced a barber shop In
Falrbury t ar a niimMfr At . years, but re
tired fronfne 'business ' about fifteen
months ago and removed to a farm, eight
miles north of Falrbury.
The funeral services were held from the
Christian church In Falrbury this morning
st 10.30 'clbck,Revf Thomas A. Maxwell
officiating. "The body was laid to rest In
Kaljrniont cemetery,. , .,,
'Company It In Tamp.
OSCKOIj, Neb., - July. , B. (Special.)
Company H"of"the'"vFlrst Nebraska started
out this morning for a week's camping In
the country. stt -miles north of Osceola.
The time will be spent In target, practice
arid regular 'grills ech- Viy" Captain. R.
(1 Alleti Is la -charge of the men 'and has
a nicely located camp ground on the farm
of Charles Dunn. "Major Penn of the reg
ular army and Captain Kesterson of the
Becond regiment and at present the acting
adjutant general of the Nebraska Guards,
arrived here last evening and will remain
with the company until the latter part of
Kick of Horse
May Result Fatally
Hwood Thomas of Broken Bow Se
riously Injured by Young Animal
Boy Hat Knee Cap Broken.
BROKEN BOW, Neb.. July .-Speclal.)
-Elwood Thomas, who llvesj nine miles
west of Broken Bow. was kicked by a
horse Bsturdsy whlls plowing corn and
the accident may result fatally. Thomas
Is about years old and when a tug be
came loosened he walked around a young
horse, which was frightened by a threshing
machine and kicked Mr. Thomas In the
face and In the right side. He Became
very 111 and was in a critical condition,
but 1s resting easier at this time and may
The day before a boy named Smith, aged
14, was kicked by a horse, and It Is feared
Mm kneecan Is broken. He was taken
rrom his home east of Broken Bow to
Berwyn and from there to Ansley In an
automobile for treatment. Today be is Im
nwtnv fctit It will be several dsys before
the physicians know how serious the Injur
FAIRBURY STATION BURNED
Hock Islansl Pasaeaerer Depot Totally
Destroyed Mts4r Af
teraoea. FAIRBrRT, Neb., July 25. (Special. V
The Rock Island passenger station that
was erected In the year 1887. when the Rock
Island wss first built through Falrbury.
caught fire at 4 p. m. Monday and burnt
to the ground. An effort was made by the
Rock Island department to save the build
ing, but the fire had gained considerable
headway and only the platform was saved.
The fire was first discovered fe the roof
over the baggage room and H Is thought
mstches In the room Caused the blase.
Although the building burned quickly.
Agent F. D. Bradley and a force of Rock
Island employees succeeded w saving all the
furniture In the ticket office. The desks,
records and a large ticket desk, were saved.
Mr. Bradley la at a loss to account for the
fire. The local Horton-Nelson passenger
train was standing near the station and
two of the coaches caught fire. They were
damaged to the extent of IMM. The build
ing .was covered by Insurance. It Is
thought the Rock Island officials will com
mence the: erec tion at once of a modern
station. Far several years past the Com
mercial club of Falrbury has favored a
union station at Falrbury. embracing the
Rock Island. Burlington and St. Joseph A
Grand Island railroads.
Klled ay I'osottlosr of Btaaer.
IOWA C.1TT. Is.. July K. Special)
Fatally Injured on his farm by the upset
ting of 'V binder. J. H. 'Huffman, aged 75;
Is dead at his home near town. Four
daughters and a son survive. N
Crete Boosters Orsrantse.
CRETE, Neb.. July to. (Special.) A
-"rt boosters', club or business men's or
ganisation was formed last night at the
city hall. It la to take the place of the
lifeless Commercial club, the name and
(ifflce of which It may assume later. W.
Ii. Jllson was elected temporary chairman
snd Mr. R. C. Shepherd temporary secre
tary. Mr. Jillson set forth the advantages
and' purposes of such a club, after which
' there was a general discussion. A com
mittee of three Messrs. A. Dredla, Ben
Miller and McCoy was appointed by the
chairman to draw up a -constitution and
nominate the permanent officers. The next
meeting Is to be held Saturday evening at
$:S0 at the city hall.
Garfield Reaablleaas Me(.
ErRWEO. Neb.. July JR. (Special.)
At the republican county convention held
here Saturday afternoon W. C. Johna and
T. H. Doran were elected delegates to the
state convention. Resolutions endorsing
the candidacy of C. I. Bragg for district
j Judge of the Eleventh Judicial district was
! adopted. No other Individual or candidate
was endorsed, but resolutions endorsing
progressive principles In general were
. - Flood Damage la Polk t-oaaty.
03CXLA. Neb... July go. (Special.) As
a result of the high water In Polk county
on Saturday night and Sunday morning
there was more damage done than was at
first believed. James Bel! had over tOW
bushels of wheat and corn that was water
soaked In the basement of his elevator, and
the pit of both, the Omaha and Peterson
companies wore filled with water. The Os
ceola flouring mill, also lost some by the
water. The Unlfn Pacific railroad for a
Madlsoa Bar ss Girl Married. .
MADISON, Neb., July 25,-rlSpectal.)
Judge Bates Joined In wedlock at his office
yesterday afternoon Francis. Morten Rabb
and Miss Mary Elizabeth Seyersdahl. both
of Madison. The groom is 19 years old and
the bride le years of age.
Xew, Caarck for Dam bar.
DUNBAR.' Neb.. July S3. (Special.) The
cornerstone for the new modern Presby
terlsn church at this place, which Is now
under process of construction, will be laid
in the next week. This Is a magnificent
church ediflcee for a town the else of Dun
bar, and speaks well for Its public, spirited
dtlsens, and will cost between 112,000 and
1 12,0000 when completed.
night and the big tent house constructed
on the fair grounds la tbs center of at
traction. This Is the first Tying machine
ever exhibited m Nebraska outside of
Omaha. Uncoln and Hastings, and natur
ally there Is much Interest being mani
fested by the folks of Osceola and neigh
roTT's BLrrr kxdokses KIXKatD
Efforts of Coaa-reaocaaa la Bekalf of
Irrisratloa Specially Commeaeed.
GERING, Neb., July 15. (Special.) The
republican county convention of Scott's
Bluff county held here Saturday elected W.
H. Shawver, I M. Eastman, D. B. Woold
ridge, J. W. Bo wen, D. D. Davis and O. O.
Plerpont as state delegates and unani
mously adopted the following resolutions:
We especially commend the efforts of
Congressman Klnkald with reference to the
furtherance of the Irrigation Interests of
this section and urge him and the other
members of our delegation to be alert In
advancing the work of the reclamation
service In this Taller.
Other resolutions endorsed the adminis
tration of President Taft and Governor
A Id rich and the official record of Senator
N orris Brown.
Harry J. Wisner of Scott's Bluff was
elected chairman ef the county central
General Manager of Chicago Tribune
Before the Senatorial Committee.
TELLS OF LEAL IN D10 VOTES
Ho Says Hlaea Tbreateaed to 1st the
Trlaaee for Libel If It Prlated
Aaythlaa tkat Refleetea
Joaes Baea for Divorce.
BEATRICE. Neb.. July . (Special)
William F. Jones yesterday Instituted suit
for divorce from his wife, Minnie P. Jonea.
The plaintiff charges his wife with Infi
delity. They were married about a month
Little and Touchard
Beat Wright and Niles
Kew Tork Men on the Lone-wood
Courta Defeat the Crack Flayeri
BOSTON, July . The east will be repre
sented at Chicago next month In the
four-cornered struggle for the right to
challenge for the national lawn tennis
championship on the doubles by Raymond
D. Little and Gustave F. Touchard of New
Tork, who today won the finals In ths
double event at Longwood against B. C.
Wright and N. W. Niles of Boston by
scores of S-4, S-4, 7 .
Little and Touchard started strong and
carried off several games before Wright
and Niles found their pace. The first set
was I to 4. when the New Yorkers ran It
out. - In the third and what proved to be
the deciding set Wright and Nile made
a desperate effort to win, but without
Eastern doubles, championship ' final
round, R. D. Little and G. F. Touchard.
New Tork, defeated B. C Wright and N.
C. Niles, Boston, t-4, a-4,'7-6.
WALKS STREETS THREE DAYS
WITHOUT FOOD OR SLEEP
Fraak J. Clark Flaallr Lands at Po
lice Stattoa and Falls Asleep -'
. Telltas; Ills Story. ' ' r
His face wan and drawn, a man who
gave his name as Frank J. Clark, stag
gered Into the police station late last night
and asked that be might sleep on a wooden
bench In the ball. Almost as he asked his
head fell on the sergeant's desk In sleep.
His actions caused the police to question
him, and In answering he said he had
walked the streets for three days without
food or sleep. From his actions the police
could tell his hunger and sleepiness had
overcome his pride and a collection was
taken for him. A glass of ' milk and a
sandwich were given blm, but the man
was to weak to retain the food. Clark ex
plained that be had recently come to
Omaha In search of work. He had been
employed at the Baldwin Iron works which
closed down recently and had once worked
at the Thomas automobile factory as a me
chanical engineer. In getting his late his
tory. Sergeant Marshall was forced coca-
tonally to shake Clark to keep him awake.
He was put to bed in tha matron's quar
Flylag Msehlss at Osceola.
OSCEOLA, Neb., July J5. (Special.) The
big attraction at the Frontier day celebra
tion this week. Wednesday and Thursday,
will be the exhibition given by Mr. A. W.
Kreach with a Curtis type aeroplane. The
machine and assistants arrived hers last
Our Next Specially Conducted Excursion Leaves Omaha,
! ; 1' : "TUESDAY, AUGUST 1ST,
the Famous Costilla irrigated Lands in the ,
BEAUTIFUL SAN LUIS VALLEY
We spnd a dar in Denver, pasg through Colorado Springs, Pueblo
ant over the Rockies into tha valley to the largest private Irrigation
prc-leet in. the United State. Come with us and aee the gigantic
Banchea dam, the immense irrigation system In operation and the
great rrepa now being raised on these lands. There la ample water.
' No -waiting (or rain, no drouth, no uncertalnity; thus insuring sure
and rapid increase in value.
' .These lands with perpetual water rights and very low mainte
nance cost sell at $65 per acre on ten year term. What are your
plans tor the future? Let's discuss them in a friendly, helpful way.
Just fill out the coupon below or write ua fully and we will be glad
to glra you the information you desire. Better still, call at our of
fice and let ui talk face to face with you about the opportunities
under the Costilla irrigation project
The round trip fare from Missouri river territory is only f 26.30
and from IVdwf w furniish free pullmaa berths and hotel accommo
dations m-hlle on the Costilla tract. Our parties are large at this
time of the year and you should let ua hear from you at once.
L MENT CO.
FIRST FLOOR, RAMGE
Phones: Bell, 4254 Douglas;
-Auto, 2303 A.
OJIAHA, : :'EB
Kaiuge Uldg-a Omaha, Neb.
Please send your Costilla
Cat oat this eompom sad s&aJl it
. . tosy.
GERMANY SAI0 TO FAVOR
NEW ARBITRATION TREATY
CeTersaest FlaUaee Btady of Dees
seat a ad Fonaalatoa Beals
BERLIN, July 25. The Germsn govern
ment has finished its study of the American-German
arbitration treaty proposals
and formulated Its comment thereupon,
which comment has been forwarded to
Washington as a basis of negotiations.
An official statement of the nature of the
German views cannot be obtained here, but
there is reason to believe, as earlier
stated, that they are favorable.
CRETE, Neb, July C (Special.) Charles
Wens, sn old settler, coming here In ths
arly '80s with his family from Iowa, died
at the old homestead near Crete Friday,
aged 72 years and 11 months. He leaves a
wife, three sons and two daughters, all
In comfortable circumstances. The funeral
took place from the German Evangelical
church in this city Snday.
WASHINGTON. July SB. A detailed ac
count of a reputed attempt to buy enough
democratic rotes In tbs Illinois legislature
to re-elect Albert J. Hopkins to the senate,
wao told on the witness stand yesterday be
fore the . senate Lorimer committee by
James Keeley, general manager of the
It was the seneatlon of a day .of sen
sations In the hearing. It followed Mr.
Keeley's testimony as to how ha happened
to buy the confession of Charles A White,
the legislator, whoso story about graft at
Springfield resulted la the Lortmer investi
gation. It was subsequent to testimony by
Edward Hlnes, that Henry 8. Boutell. now
American minister te Switserland, told him
President Taft would assist In the elec
tion of Lo rimer to the senate,
Mr. Hlnes had been placed on ths stand
today to tell about . visits be paid last
winter to K. H. Gary, R. 8. Lovett, suc
cessor to E. H. Herrtman. J. 8. Bachs Jk
Co., and others In New Tork. Nona of
these visits, the witness claimed, had any
thing to do with ths Larimer case.
Mr. Keeley said what he knew about the
Hopkins' story was obtained from Clif
ford Raymond, tbea representing the Tri
bune at Springfield) and Ira C. Copley,
representlve In congress from Aurora, III.
Ha taatJfied thai CharlM VliW
other Chicago newspaperman at Spring
field, came to Raymond during the legis
lative sesion In 1909 and told him a story
which Speaker Shurtleff had personally re
quested It be not printed. What Raymond
had told Mr. Keeley, the witness testified,
Raymond had been told by Wheeler, Mr.
The Rayasoad Story.
"Raymond told mo that ths story was
that on a certain night. Speaker Shurtleff.
Dan Shanahan and some others, whose
names I do not recall. ' met In a certain
room in the St. Nicholas hotel In Spring
field, and that that meeting was caused by
a report being received, that a certain
man had come to Springfield to buy cer
tain democratic votes on a certain day for
Hopkins. ' .
"That Representatives John C. Werdell
and Anton Cedmak, were called In and
that Speaker Snurtleff told them be knew
what they were doing. That an attempt
was being made to buy democratic votes,
and ho read them a ' list of fifteen or
twenty men, who were to be bought and
tha prices that were to bo paid.
The Ust was headed by 'Manny Abra
hams, the 'Bellwether, I have been told.
Bhurtleff said, 'Now. we know what hi
going on, and you can't put It through.
If 'Manny' Abrahams votes for Hopkins
tomorrow, I will suspend ths roll and will
announce your names and win read ths
Ust of men to be bought. If you try that,
that Is what I will do.'
"That Roger Sullivan had been telephoned
to go to Springfield. His train was due
to arrive at midnight. Hs rounded up his
followers and told them he would blow
them out of ths political waters If they
attempted such a thing."
Moaey Takes to Sariagflela.
Mr. Keeley said Raymond told him this
story prior to the Liorimer election, and
that 128,000 or. $30,000 was reputed to have
been taken to Springfield, k, r
He then read from a memorandum that
on September IX. 1110,. Representative Cop
ley and John M. Glenn, came to bis office;
that Copley and Hopkins came from tha
same town and they "bate each other
healthily and viciously.".
The witness produced a memorandum of
what Copley had said. It was to ths effect
that "Daniel Byrnes, formerly of the Chi
cago Jk Northwestern, was ths man who
tried to put through the deal," and that
ths money had been taken to Springfield
by a resident of Wbeaton, 111.
Mr. Keeley testified that he had been
Informed that the Wheaton man was Fred
erick M. Blount. According to the memo
randum, Copley aJd he bad called upon
Governor Deneen and Deneen ' had agreed
to call In twenty of his republican allies
and If the democrats voted for Hopkins,
to have these twenty switch from (Hopkins.
Mr. Kseley said he sent a list of ques
tions on May t, 1910. to Hlnes and E. 8.
Conway, aaking about the liortmer contri
butions' Mr. Conway said be knew noth
ing about them.
Btaoa Decltaed to Answer.
"Mr. Hlnes," the witness said, "declined
to answer. He came to my office that
night with Mr. Wiehe, and aaked If this
list of questions wss a Joke, said be had a
reputation in Chicago and that these ques
tions were Insulting.
"He told me he would, sus mo for libel if
I printed anything that reflected on him.
I replied I would print ths truth and that
the Tribune building was worth 0,500,000;
if hs sued he might bo able to use It (the
building) In his lumber business."
Mr. Keeley said ha sent tha sams ques
tions to Roger Sullivan, explaining, "that
I had been his friend, but if ho was in this
matter, 'God help him' for I was going to
treat him just as I did ths rest, and I
thought tfce roof was about to cava in."
Mr. K alley Insisted that It was upon ad
vice of counsel that he had not told the
previous Lorlmrr committee about his
knowledge of the story that Hines asked
Funk to send a Lortmer contribution to
Edward Tilden. Senator Kenyon suggested
that, a partner of Mr. Austrian, Mr.
Keeley's counsel, was counsel for Tilden,
and for the whisky Interests, which were
reputed to bare contributed to a "jack
pot." Mr. Keeley said hs did, not doubt
Mr. Austin's Integrity. He said ths exis
tence of a corruption "Jackpot" was com
v a a
Ooo'lt ivaiss 142
From all sections of the city, from every neighboring city and
town, from almost every section of the surrounding country
come customers by the score. It's what the early ont?. f ?un 1
and what they told their friends that accounts for 'it '
Never Such a Sale as Tills..
OUR GREAT ONE-HALF OFF SALE
Our galea hare alwara been on the square, but never before bav tney ffe-red
so many garments to choose from. Never before has the attendance been
to large. Never baa the Interest been so long maintained. The best part
of It la that you don't go on a "wild goose bunt" when you come here hunt
ing tor bargain suits. Better atart tha hunt today. :
$10.00 TO $35.00 FANCY AND TRUE BLUE SERGE SUITS,
. LIGHT AND MEDIUM WEIGHTS
5.00 TO $17.50
$10.00 TO $25.00 COAT AND PANTS SUITS, IN FINE AS
SORTMENT $5.00 TO $12.50 . L - ;
Broken Lots $2.50, $3.50
and $4.50 Shoes and Ox
ford $1.25 $1.75
STORE CLOSES 5 P. M. SATURDAYS 10 P. M.
THE HOME OF QUALITY CLOTHES
He Likes It
"Charlie Dooin" had a hard time to
find a beverage that was delicious, thirst-
quenching and yet healthful. Now he drinks
An athlete's health is a big part of his stock in trade.
The athlete who doesn't realize this drops out. What
is true in their case is true in yours, athlete or not. So
remember, Coca-Cola is
Send 2c stamp for our booklet, "The
Truth About Coca-Cola" and that '
clever and useful scoring derice, the
Coca-Cols Perpetual Counter. -
THE COCA-COLA COMPANY
you tee an
- Eaelteasrat Kills J sams.
FORt DOIGE. Ia.. July 35. (Special
Tilecrara.) Charles Johns this afternoon,
uhllo aifuinc ths question ol ths iasuanca
ft 125i0 bonds for municipal water
powrr riltrratlon system, fell dead. Ex
citement caused heart failure.
ii 1 mi
TRY US FOR SUCCESS
FUL EYE EXAMIN
ATIONS. We are up-to-dala In every re
spert If your eyes trouble you
or you re In need of new frames
or mountings e are st your serv
ice. We bundle the must complete
stork of Optical Goods la tiie illy.
We grind our own torie and in
visible lei.sea, run duplicate any
lens on short notice.
Try us fur quick, accurate serv
ice. h JTESON OPTICAL CO.
Ma. IIS Soata letfeBtrest.
Arrest in Sioux Falls
J. 0. Waiter, Prominent- Business
Han, ia Charged with Attempt
to $ill Mrs. Bleifas.
TPVER know we have a chemist em-
JLJ ployed here? Well, we HAVE! He takes "spoU"
out of the clothes we "dry clean." And BELIEVE us,
he GETS spots out if there is ANY way to GET them
Just phone Tyler 1SO0 or Auto A-IJ25 and get posted.
We pay express ona wsy on shipments of work amounting to tS.OO or over.
Up Town Receiving Station at Brandies Stores, Pompelan Room.
DRESHER BROS., 221143 Farnam Street
been ahot In the cheek.. Mrs. Blelfus, who
Is a stenographer, was recently divorced
from her husband. She was for a time In
the employ of Mr. Walters, but more re
cently has been employed as a stenographer
by a local automobile house.
No motive for the shoo tins; is known.
It is believed that the assailant, after
shooting at Mrs. Blelfus, Intended to com
mit suicide, but lost his nerve.
SIOUX FALLS. 8. D.. July IS. (Special.)
A decided sensation was created bera
when J. O. Walters, a prominent business
man, was arrested on the charge of assault
with a dangerous weapon with intent to kill
growing out of tbs firing of three shots
lats Saturday evening at Mrs. Sarah Blel
fus and her mother, Mrs. Juliette F.ua
gan. while the former was aororapanylng
her mother for tha purpose of spending
Ihe night with her. Mrs. Flanagan, who
la tha widow of a former guard at ths
Sioux Falls penitentiary, is ths matron of
that institution and bas living apartments
a-tthln tha walls. Ths assailant of ths
womea fred two shots st them, snd then
turned and grasped Mrs. Blelfus, putting
aa aria around the woman's seek.' Then he
placed the muzzle of the revolver in her
mouth and pulled the trigger.
Through some unexplained circumstance
ths gua sllped from the Intended victim's
mouth snd ths Injuries sustained consist
of J t-a!ly powder-burned fcce and mouth.
At fust it a as believed Mra. Blelfus had
Sioux Falls Woman
Unidentified Man Fires Four Bullets
at Mrs. Sarah Beisfnst, One of
Which Strikes Eight Cheek.
SIOUX FALLS, 8. D-, July SL (Special.)
The mystery surrounding tha shooting
snd wounding at a lats hour Saturday
night of Mra. Sarah Blelfuss of this city
has not yet been solved. Four shot were
fired at her by an unknown man. on of
ths bullets striking her in the right cleek
close to the mouth. The wounded woman
now is in a local hospital,
Mra. nutuss. accompanied by ber
mother, Mrs. Juliette Flanagan, was on
ber wsy to her mother s home to spend
the night. Tbiy ajcre st s point In the
northern portion -tof the residence section .
near the Sioux Kail penitentiary, th
hour be-lng shortly before Ml o'clock, wbe
a man suddenly appeared and commenced
firing at them, four shots, as stated, beins
fired. After firing the four shots the assail,
ant grappled with the women, who after
a struggle managed to ccaie from him
and he disappeared.
That Mrs. Bleifuss would have been
killed had not her mother been with her
la regarded as certain, it is the theory of
ths police thst the assailant had robbery
for his motive. Falling to kill either of
ths womea when he had fired four bullets
at there hs' used his revolver as a club
and inflicted several cuts and bruises upon
the head and faoa of tbs younger woman
In sddltion to the bullet wound.
Write to the LAND BUREAU, OMAHA BEE, for in-
formation regarding Western Lands. Service is free.
SCHOOLS AXD COLLEGE.
SCHOOLS AD COLLEGES.
Military Training com
bined with A cade rule and
J business courses develops
ui wuici tuu minus o I
jys into Manly, suixeu
fill Men. We build uo a
Itounu body, develop char-
lac tor and create the habits
liliat tuake the How the
Our academic standards sre high.
Our claasio and scientific cours
prepsrs for all colleges. Our com
mercial court prepare for buslnesa
Write for Illustrated ralelocue
HtllT S. mtJSSELI. ImI Master.
( The Record of the
Interests every young person who is going to business college.
From a beginning four years ago. It bas become one ot tbe leading
Business Schools ot the entire United States an unparalleled record.
It baa been ao successful that it can now offer its students tbe
FINEST COLLEGE BUILDING OF ANY SCHOOL IN THE WE3T
IT'S BRAND NEW.
It haa prepared more students for COURT REPORTING the high
est work a stenographer is called upon to do than all the other schools
of Nebraska and Iowa combined, during the last four years.
It has produced more expert penmen penmen whose work excels
that of even the teachers in other schools than have been trained by
all tbe other colleges of Iowa and Nebraska combined, during the last
It has given its students that practical work in BOOKKEEPING
COMMERCIAL LAW, RAPID CALCULATION, and all other BUSINESS
BRANCHES, that makes the MOSHER-LAMPMAN GRADUATE
QUICKER, KEENER, BETTER, than the graduates of ordinary schools.
ATTEND A LIVE. PROGRESSIVE. GROWING SCHOOL a school
that has become a success by making its students SUCCESSFUL.
OUR FIXE CATALOGUE Is FREE. Wouldn't you like to read It?
Send for it TODAY. Promptness in this matter will be worth Just
It. 00 to you. Ask us how.
. MOSHER & LAMPMAN,
17TH AXU FAKXAM STREKT8, : : , OMAHA. XK Bit ASK A.
CET THIS B6CK FREE
Or hats a Iriend or
ith this most eruban using- habit. OEi Itlls tJcwiK FKUfc
Learn about the natural uietliud fur ike cure of stammering,
stuttering and other sieech imperfeciiuiis. If let run. mam.
tiering will wreck your life's happiness sod hsntiirap your endeavor.
J Ins is ths largest stsmmering aulioul In the world curing by tne ad
vanced natural method. No sing-songing or time-Mating, fcteaulltui
page boua and Special ratea Vllhh. Don't attend any school until
tou hear iruin me. Le Walls Millard, IT, Bortawsstera aahoel for taamaasrers.
C e?3 rirst 3t- auiwaakea, Wis.
' rxrk flT7T't'rm ' ftmnaa as . C'Ulest snd lamest In Middle West
; iiX15, Government Hunervision. Hirhaat
(i rating by Wir rtonsrtment. Infantiy, Artillery snd Cavalry
Acsdemles or fur tiuiineaa Life. Manual Tcululng. beparate
Lepartment for mH hoys. Fur status. ie. aadreaa.
Ilia txxrctarj, lbo Waaluujiton Are, Lesisagton, Mo,
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