Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 09, 1912, Page 3, Image 3

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    THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, JULY 9, 1912.
Nebraska
Nebraska
(
PabT
Ribbon
THe Beer of Quality
AN order for PabsfBlue
" Ribbon" Beer carries
with it the distinction of
quality and good taste.
Served with your lunch or
dinner, Blue Ribbon lends
zest and refreshment most
satisfying. Every bottle if
worthy of your table.
Bottled only at the
s brewery , in crys tal
clear bottles, showing
at a glance that it
is clean and pure.
Phone for a case for your home
7. . today. .
The Pabst Company
; 1307 Leavenworth
' Phones Douglas 79. A 1479
BOSTROM EXAMINES STOCK
State Veterinarian Finds Cases of
Glanders and Anthrax.
MAKES TKIP INTO NORTHWEST
Secretary Mellor Completes Contract
with Aviator to Do Some High
Flying la Monoplane at
State Fair.
(From Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN, July g.-(Stx:lal.) - Dr.
Bostrom of the state board of veterln
ries left today for Valentine and other
points on the Northwestern railway . In
that . section of the - state to look ' up
rumors as to glanders and other dis
eases which have come to htm. In his
trip west of Omaha last - week he dis
covered a few cases of anthrax In cat
tle and sixteen were killed. The de
partment is somewhat short of funds
and a thorough examination cannot be
had In consequence and It Is only in
extreme instances that precautions are
taken. y v
Tim Farrell Injured.
Tim Farrell, a clerk In the auditor's
office, met with a severe accident yes
terday while returning from Omaha,
whero he had accompanied the Lincoln
club for the ball game. While passing
into the coach, the door was blown shut,'
catching his hand and nearly cutting
off all his fingers.
Mellor En Ka sea Aviator. ,
Secretary Mellor of the state fair
closed a contract this morning with the
air ship people and will have an espe
cially good bill for the fair in this line.
The machine . will be a monoplane and
the flyer will be H. Kantnler, .the dar
ing Frenchman. He will make from two
to three flights every day, the distance
to be not less than three miles and the
height not less than 00 feet Mr. Mel
lor thinks with the immense crowds
which always attend the state fair that
Kantnler will probably get the inspira
tion to do some spectacular stunts in
monoplane flying, as this will be the
first appearance of a monoplane here.
Rail Commission Schedule.
The state railway commission will take
up a continuance of the hearing on the
valuation of the Union Pacific railway on
July 30, and the following cases will
follow in this order: '
Burlington, August 1.
Bt. Joe & Prand Island railway hear
ing, September 10.
Omaha Bridge & Terminal hearing,
September 12. '
Chicago, ' Milwaukee & St. Paul, Sep
tember 13.
Great Western, September 11
Wabash & Santa Fee, September 16.
Request by Northwestern.
The northwestern Railway company has
asked permission of the railway commis
sion to guarantee payment of $1,120,000
worth of refunding bonds if the St Paul,
Eastern & Orand Trunk Railway com
pany and to guarantee $2,600,000 worth of
bonds for the construction of the Des
Jlanes Valley Railway company in Illi
nois. The Northwestern company operates
the Grand Trunk line and has an option
on it, and is furnishing the funds ' to
construct the Illinois line.
Omaha Traction Tiles
Damage Suit Appeals
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, July 8. (Special.) - The
Omaha and Council Bluffs Street. Rail
way company has appealed from a pudg.
i ment in the district court of Douglas
. county in which Eli M. Lang secured
a verdict, of $1,600 against it for in
juries received while getting off a car
at Twentieth and Farnam streets in the
city of Omaha.
Another case in which the same com-
pany is the defendant brought by Paul
.Sacca, a minor, by his father, Anton
Sacca, as his next friend, also, in the
district court of Douglas county, Is one
in which the plaintiff asks for $16,000
damages, claiming that Paul was per
manently injured by being run over by
a street car of the defendant company
near Sixteenth and Leavenworth streets
in Omaha.
The company appeals from the dis
trict court to the supreme court.
PROPOSES TO TAKE MOVIES
OF FOOT BALL GAMES
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, July 7.-SpeciaI.)-If the
consent of university authorities can be
secured a Kansas firm proposes to take
moving pictures of the Kansas-Nebraska
ioot ball game next fall for purposes of
producing them in moving picture houses.
Coach Ewald O. Stiehm of Nebraska
has received a letter from the company,
inquiring as to whether the university
authorities here would have any ob
jections to .taking the pictures. Stiehm
will place the matter before the athletic
board. ,
The Haskell Indians will be rivals of
the Cornhuskers on the gridiron next
fall, Coach Stiehm having concluded ar
rangements for a game with the Indian
school. The exact date of the game has
not been fixed, although it will probably
be in November. -
ALLEGED WIFE DESERTER
IS IN TECUMSEH JAIL
TECUMSEH, Neb., Jutf'8.-(Special.)-James
Gress was brought into the county
court Saturday, . charged with wife de
sertion. He is accused of having left
his wife while he was engaged In this
city as - a sewing machine agent- and
gone to Red Cloud. Mrs. Gress made the
complaint and Sheriff E. L. Roberts went
to that city and brought, the man back.
Gress asked for a continuance of his
preliminary for thirty days and Judge
James Livingston granted It It is claimed
Gress and ( his wife are trying to patch
up . matters and- will psobably go to
Jiving together again. - In the meantime
Gress Is" in jail and there are costs
amounting to over $85 charged up to him.
He says he will pay them.
Dorrell-Hamilton.
REPUBLICAN CITY, Neb., July
(Special.)-Mr. E. ' E. Dorrel ' and Mrs.'
Amanda Hamilton of this city were1
united In -marriage on - Friday last.
Justice Rozell performed the ceremony.
Mr. Dorrel with his bride expect to move
to Washington in the near future.
Salem Woman Hart in Rnnawar.
SALEM, Neb., July. 8.-(Speclal.)-Mrs.
Will Ledbetter was seriously Injured In a
runaway accident : Shi has concussion
of the brain, with but a slight chance Tor
recovery, 7
Fremont Carriage "
Factory Destroyed
By Fire Monday
FREMONT. Neb.. July 8,-Flre early
today destroyed the entire plant and
stock of the Fremont Carriage company
and threatened for a time the destruction
of adjoining buildings. The loss, $60,000,
is covered by insurance. The plant was
one of the largest of the kind in the
west ' .
The blase was not discovered until It
had gained great headway in the main
part of the building and It was not possi
ble for the entire fire department of the
city to save any of the building.
It Is the only institution of the kind
west of Chicago which manufactures
mountain carriages. The fire occurlng at
the busiest time of the Vear makes the
loss extremely heavy. Preparations will
begin at once to rebuild the plant the
management stated this morning. The
insurance carried on the building will
amount to $40,000.
Notes from Oxford.
OXFORD, Neb., July S.-(Special.)-
Captain J. M. Lee, an old and respected
pioneer of this county, was adjudged in
sane by the county Insanity board Fri
day evening and taken to the insane asy
lum at Hastings Saturday morning. Cap
tain Lee was a veteran of the civil war
and was past 85 years of age. He had
served in the legislatures of both Iowa
and Nebraska. He raised a large family
of children, several of whom live in this
vicinity.
Mr. Lloyd Walters, a native of Oxford
and a recent graduate of the civil engi
neering iJepartment of the State uni
versity, will leave tomorrow for Sumas,
Wash. He leaves the railroad there and
travels forty miles farther into, the
mountains, where he goes to superintend
the installation of machinery In a new
silver mine which is now being opened.
Brakeman Injured.
EDGAR, Neb., July 8. (Special.)
Guy Allsman, a Burlington brakeman.
was knocked from a car and lost parts
of three fingers today in the local yards.
Labor Riot Ends
In Death of Four
LAKE CHARLES. La., July g.-Four
men were killed and four seriously
wounded today in a pitched battle be
tween unlort and nonunion timber work
ers and guards employed by a lumber
mill at Grabow, La., a mill town fifty
miles north of here.
A party of 200 union men from De Rld-
der, under the leadership of A. L. Emer
son, president of the Beotherhood of Tim
ber Workers, went to Grabow, where a
strike is in progress, to hold a meeting
The proprietor of the . mill and his non
union employes, it is said, met them and
in a wordy clash that followed someone
fired a revolver. This was followed by
a fusillade.
Sheriff Reld left immediately on a spe
cial train for Grabow accompanied by
the coroner and a detachment of Louisi
ana national guards will follow as soon
as the men can be assembled.
Trouble has been brewing for some
time, it is declared.. The mill at Grabow
employs about sixty workers. r -
Novice in the Air
Falls in Reservoir
CLEVELAND, O., July ' 8. Robert
Thibedeau, 18 years old, was drowned to-
day when his parachute, cut adrift 1,000
feet in the air, descended into Falrmount
reservoir.
It was Thibedeau's second ascension. A
week ago he was to have gone up with
A. R. Bankston, tha aeronaut with whom
he was serving as a novitiate. As the
balloon started, however, some part of
the apparatus gave way, leaving Bank
ston on the ground. Thibedeau kept his
head, cut loose properly and made a safe
descent
Thousands saw the boy part company
with his balloon today and start his drop.
The reservoir is two acres in extent The
boy's inexperience probably cost him his
life, as an older parachute Jumper might
have avoided the water.
CEDAR COUNTY FARMER
. DROWNS WHILE FISHING
HARTINGTON, Neb., July 8.-BpeclsJ
Telegram.)-John Neu, a Cedar county
farmer, was drowned in the Baw creek
last night at 10 o'clock. Mr. Neu and
his brother-in-law, H. J. Plith and
Adolph Matxon were fishing In the creek
on the Frank Leisy farm when the acci
dent occurred. The companions of Mr.
Neu are unable to tell how it happened.
According to their story they were sit
ting on the bank fishing a short dis
tance away from Neu, and when they
called to him and got no response they
went to look for him and when unable
to find him they then gave the alarm
and a party of men went out to the Baw
from Hartlngton and joined in the search.
The body was found about 12 o'clock in
five or six feet of water near the shore
where the men had been sitting.
'One theory is that he was bathing at
the time he met his death, but the body
was dressed when found. The coroner
does not consider an inquest necessary.
t Bryan Callashaa.
SAN ANTONIO, Tex., July 7. Bryan
Catlaghan, fourteen times elected mayor
of San Antonio and serving In that of
fice, died today after an Illness of two
weeks. His Illness was not believed
serious until late yesterday when he be
came unconscious. His family . had
yielded to his wishes not to summon
physicians until he collapsed. He was 60
years old. 7
Key to the Situation Bee Advertising.
"Now listen to me," said Judy" to Punch,
As they called to a waiter to order their lunch,
"You can take it from me, it's a nice little hunch
Post Toasties with cream is the best in the bunch."
v ; Written by W. L. LORD.
7 . 60 Demonbreun St," Nashville, Tenn.
One of the 60 Jingles for which the Postum Co.,
Battle Creek, Mich., paid $1000.00 In May.
' vC vlly " " ' " '
est
In addition to delivering the purest perfectly-pasteurized milk, our. chief aim is to deliver it
quickly from farm to consumer. For this reason we have installed a motor truck service. All
during the night and day the farms are visited by the motor truck; : the milk is;then whisked
away to our plant and perfectly pasteurized and made safe.
You get fresh, pure "Alamito ' 9 milk when you want itbefore
breakfast; you get all this service at the price you pay for ordi
nary milk, slowly collected and then more slowly delivered.
y Collection and delivery are important features this hot
ALAMIT
Phone today-Douglas -411
The Safe Milk
STEAMER KAMS BATTLESHIP
Commonwealth , Carrying Thousand
Passengers in Accident y
GBOiES WAY IN DENSE FOG
Strikes Warship New Hampshire In
. Stern Nearly En On and Both
Vessels Are Badly 7
Stove In.
NEWPORT, R. I., July 8. While grop
ing Us way through a dense fog near the
Newport naval training station today,
the Fall River line steamer Common
wealth rammed the United States battle
ship New Hampshire. Both ships sus
tained considerable damage but no fa
talities or Injuries resulted.
The Commonwealth struck the New
Hampshire astern and nearly end on.
When the New Hampshire was discov
ered by the lookout, the Commonwealth
was about upon It. Therefore, before
the ship could be turned aside the colli
sion occurred.
Aboard the Commonwealth the sleep
ing passengers were badly shaken In
their berths and several were thrown
from them.
Part of .the 1,000 passengers scrambled
to the decks to acertaln the trouble, but
were assured by officers that there was
no danger and there was no disorder.
The Commonwealth's bow was stove In
where It rammed the battleship, while
the New Hampshire's stern was cut
about the protective deck. The after com
partment was crushed throughout, the
gun and berth decks were smashed and
the captain's after cabin and the boiler
room beneath were damaged. i
After unloading Its passengers the
Commonwealth proceeded tonight to
New York where she will go Into dry
dock for repairs. The battleship New
Hampshire has not yet. received orders
whither to proceed to have her damage
repaired, .
Persistent Advertising
Big Returns.
is the Road to
Ramblers Best Falmera.
' The White City Ramblers defeated the
Palmers In a slow game yesterday at
South Omaha by a score of 8 to 2. The
feature of the game was the hitting of
Lane and Thompson and also the pitch
ing of Hlatt Score: R.H.E.
W. C R...1 Iai001 J-8 12 4
Palmers 01000001 0-2 7 7
Batteries: White City Ramblers, Hlatt
and Lane; Palmers, Fits and Hague,
Wermer and Elliott '
Court at Last Collapses.
VITERBO. July 7.-The trial of the
Camorrists charged with the murder of
Gennaro Cuocolo bids fair to continue
for several more days. The long investi
gation, combined with the heat, caused
the collapse today of the president of the
court, who shortly after resuming his
summing up today was obliged to with
draw. He will continue tomorrow.
Milk that comes
from the farm goes
purest into
PMy! Our July
T ( W Clearance Sale j
B t ' ' ' .- ''
Seldom is such a buyfng, opportunity offered when
such a complete range of sizes, leathers and styles is to be ,
had. Low shoes and pumps in various styles. ' All this
season's best models, in patent leather, gun metal, Vici
kid, suede, and other summer 'materials. 'Many toe
shapes. All heights of! heels.. All sizes. All widths.
Every pair absolutely new every pair absolutely; perfect.
You tre Fortunttc if Yob HaTe Pot off Buying ; Year Lw. Cuts Till Now
Sale Starts Tuesday, July 9th
Entire Stock in three Lots
81.95 - 82.45 - 83.20
Lot No. 1300 pairs of ladies ' vici, patent and calf ox
fords, only mostly narrow
formerly sold for $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00, July Clearance
Sale price . . . .... ......... . .
Lot No. 2400 pairs of Monogram Summer Shoes in all ,
styles, sizes and widths, including the, season's latest
effects in Pumps and Colonials. These formerly sold
for $3.00 and $3.50, July Clearance Sale price . ... . .
Lot No. 3 Annual cleanup of the famous Sorosis Sum-,
mer shoes the very latest creations in-fine footwear,
made exclusively for those who care. J uly Clearance
Sale price
203 South
15th Street
Karbach
"1&9R0S1
lock 1 F
3
quick
home
your
o
You get the clearest, purest, , safest milk In
Omaha. The extra care we take in getting it
, to" our plant, pasteurizing it and delivering it
to your home makes it as safe for, hahy's use
as for adults.. It is tho most economical milk
to buy. 7 . "' v 1 ' 1 y
Fine
widths most all sizes and .
..i... .......
1 203 South
15th Street A
Karbach Block
Sbl azi j
weather.
of
Shoes
SJfc 4'
tin
Y II
2L - y
$20
3L
rmmm"mjrm n
" ' i . ' "