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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 10, 1912)
THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 1912.
OFFERED FOR SALE
FOR-6ALE A new 00 Vlctrola: haa
never been used. If Interested ask for
price. M 257. Bee office.
BRAND new SS-note player-piano,
standard make; will sell or exchange.
F 418, Bee. .
TWO high-grade upright pianos to be
Bold " for storage and repair charges.
Chas. H. Thatcher Piano Factory, ia08
RENT from tfie manufacturers direct
No. 3 Oliver typewriter. 3 months, $4.00.
'Phone Douglas 2919. The Oliver Type
1100 TYPEWRITERS, all makes, ttf.09.
SS.00, isO.OO. Rentals, 8 months, $6. Type
writer Inspection Bureau, 1805 Farnam
St.. Doug. S031.
SAFES Overstocked with second-hand
safes; all sizes and makes; bargains.
American Supply Co., 1110 Farnam St.
FOR SALE New nd second-hand
carom and pocket billiard tables and
bowling alleys and accessories; bar fix
tures, ol all kinds; easy payment. The
Brunswlck-Balke-Collender Co., 407-404
South 10th street.
POOL tables, store, restaurant, fixtures
bought, sold. Levy, 2810 N. So. Omaha.
OLD SAFES, KltlGHT, 1818 Farnam St.
FOR SALE Second-hand brick, lumber,
lire escape, windows, doors. Castellar
school house. 18th and Castellar.
. 63-DAT BLOOD REMEDY.
Bexten Pharmacy, 12th and Dodge.
VITAL, massage, vital bath. Dr. Anna
p. Fisher. 401 w ara diock. aw s. loin,
Kane Daly, 113 S. 16th. 2d floof. P.
Massage Mrg. Rittenhouse, 308 Boston Bid
-off clothing; in fact, anything you do not
need, We collect, repair and sell at 131
. N. 11th St., for cost of collection, to the
worthy poor. Phone Douglas 4125 and
wagons win can.
Allen of Chicago. 109 S. 17. 1st fl. D. 7664.
YOUNG women coming to Omaha as
strangers are Invited to visit the Young
Women's Christian association building
at Seventeenth and St Mary's Ave.,
where they will be directed to suitable
boarding places, or otherwise assisted
Look for our travelers' aid at the Union
ANNA H. MAEKS SSKE
. XXriF DPX'li tH rano 1 r all kinria fii sMW
Ing machines. Ind. A-1A63: Douglas 1662.
, . NEBRASKA CYCLE CO..
15th and Harney Sts.
M A S';5 A ft FT. "Swedish movement. Ap t
BlArjOAUii 2 m2 Farnam. D. 6240.
x3 a Tu2 jBinsillflti miissABA. Mrs "Snvdftr.
No. 3. The' Dunsany. 10th & Pierce. D. 438ft
M A VJvl A flW Expert treatment. Mis.
JMAOOAUili Steele, 208 a. 13 St. R. 1123.
- Mechano-Theraphy-222-223 Neville Bl
M A rtVTfP.TTrtreatment. E. Brott, 710
-S. 16th. 2d floor. D. 829.
SHAM POOTN& c 1 P treatment.
Qixaiuruv-UNV manicure, massage;
at your home: work guaranteed. D. iflSZ.
JHilUiMlillg, 16th, 2d floor. D. 6280.
SHOWER baths, 208 So. . 13th St. Em.
.325. pally and, Sunday. .
POULTRY AND PET STOCK
SCOTCH collie puppies. Harney 1447.
REAL ESTATE LOANS
WANTED City loans and warrants.
' W. Farnam Smith & Co., 1320 Farnam St.
rio' CITY LOANS. Bemla-Carlberg
" Co. 310-313 Brandeia Theater Bldg.
lxan, V JJ.N XJXIUO. omaha NC1 Hank.
OMAHA property and Nebraska land.
' O'KEEFE REAL ESTATE CO.,
1016 New Omaha Nafl Eank Building;
LARGE loans our speciality. Stull Bros.
. WAN'iiSU City loans. Peters Trust Co.
LOANS Farm and city property, J.
H. Duroont & Son. 1602 Farnam St.
" $100. to 310,600 made promptly. F. D.
ead, Wead Bld(?., 18th and Farnam.
, MONEY to loan on business or real
1 deuce properties. 31,000 to 3900.000. W. H.
-THOMAS. 503 First Nat'l Bank Bids.
Wanted farm loans. Kloke Inv. ' Co., Oma.
LIVE STOCK MARKET OF WEST
Ship live stock to South Omaha. Save
mileage and shrinkage. Your consign
merits receive prompt and careful atten
tion. . , .
Lift Stack Commission Merchant.
Byers Bros. & Co. Strong and responsible
WOOD BROS., 234-38 Exchange Bldg.
Great West. Com. Co., Omaha & Denver.
V. Clay, Robinson & Co., m Excttange Bldg.
Av CLIFTON Com. Co., 322 Exchange Bldg.
Martin Bios. A. Co.. Exch. Bldg.
TAGG BROS., handle cattle, hags, sheep.
WANTED TO BUY
Best prices old clothes A shoes. Web. 6146.
WE BUY anything in store and office
(fixtures. Omaha Fixture and Supply
Co., 12th' and Howara. uougias ma.
' Highest price paid for men's cast-off
ClOtning. Oil JNO. loin. mium 1 1 on.
SLIGHTLY used high-grade , piano.
' Webster 3726.
WANTED TO BORROW
First Mortgage for Sale
first mortgage on new buildings
O securities in the world.
- These securities have been pur spe
cialty for 12 years without the loss of
a' dollar to ourselves or investors.
A list of mortgages, $300 up to $2,600
mailed on request with highest references.
American Security Company
- 'm So. 17th St
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE
' TO EXCHANGE Good smooth land and
' new" well .rented town property for stock
- of general merchandise well located In
"eastern Kansas, Nebraska or western
Iowa; can use large stock and might put
In some cash if stuff is good enough;
glvo full details In first letter. Address
" Box .L, Seibert Colo. . .
FOR EXCHANGE Want Southern
' California property for good, dear
Omaha. Address 1135 West 42d St. Los
8-iwm modern house, will trade for
lana. jrnone a-cssv.
' WANTED . TO TRADE about $700
worth of new implements ' for. farm land
or city property. A-423, Bee.
BEAUTIFUL Pine Crest, Palmer Lake,
Colorado, near Denver; 7,000 ft. elevation;
always cool; modern four-room cottage
and large screened porch; hot and cold
mountain water; bath, toilet, open fire
place; completely furnished; brass beds;
" $l5u for season.. Frank S. Thayer, Den
. ver. ' - '
, r ' , . ' , 3
ABSTUACrs OF Til LIS,
Reed Abstract Co., oldest abstract of
fice In Nebraska. 308 Brsndeis Thwatar.
. , BU1LUERS' INFOKllAilO.
Ideal Cement Co.. 17th and Cuming Sts.
Fuchs, Son & Blind, palnticg.decorating.
H. Gross, jum. wreck. g. plb. 21 & Paul.
4CREAOE BARGAINS near Omaha,
tin 8. Merrill. 1213 City Nat. Bank Bldg.
TO BUY, SELL. OR RENT. FIRST SEE
JOHN W. BOBBINS. 1M FARNAM ItT.
' REAL ESTATE
ACREAGE FUH SAL&V
At Low Price
Located high and sightly, affording a
fine view of the river, city and sur
rounding country; near high class Im
provements, with electric light in street;
many natural shade trees and only 10
minutes' walk from car line; a beautiful
location for a country home where' one
may have city conveniences, such as
free delivery of goods from stores, tele
phone connections to Omaha without
extra charge, good U-grade school, paved
road all the way to Omaha. Price 32,350,
which is very cheap for this class of
property. Investigate if you want a bar
gain. - -
George & Company
Tels. D. 756' or A-1756.
902-12 City Nat. Bank Bldg.
Owner Mujt Sell
On account of poor health owner is will
ing to sacrifice his nice seven-room, mod
ern except heat, cottage. Five nice,
large rooms on first floor and two bed
rooms and bath on second floor. All
hard pine finish, good cistern, east front
lot. Also nice shade trees and some
fruit trees; handy to car line, school and
stores. Owner has been asking $2,500, but
will sell now for $2,100 on easy terms.
$200.00 down and balance like rent. Seo
this If you are looking for a good buy.
SCOTT & HILL,
Both Phones. 307-8-9 McCague Bldg.
CtlTY PROPERTY FOR sALK.
Field Club Bargain
A splendid 8-room all modern house
on 35th St. near Poppleton Ave. Large
living room with fireplace, fine dining
room. Hot water heat. Lot 56 ft. front.
A good 6-room all modern two-story
house on Izard St. near 51st. One of the
finest views In Omaha. Owner must sell
at once and best offer gets it
E. W. Stoltenberg
. ' 436 Board of Trade Bldg.
Phones Harney 3416 of Douglas 1510.
Why Not Have a '
Home and a Nice
Beautiful, wall built cement block apart
ment with two six-room, strictly modern
Basement Cemented, guaranteed fur
naces with- tanks connected,, laundry
tubs, toilets, floor drains, .coat bins and
First Floor Large living room, dining
room and kitchen finished in oak. Finn
combination lighting, fixtures, large pan
try and entry way.
' Second Floor Has three large, roomy
bedrooms finished in birch. Bath room
In' white enamel, tile walls; large attic,
air floored; cemented porch and steps.
Two large cement flower stands on front
lawn. Always rented for $a0 a year.
This is a good investment and can be
handled on terms. This place is near
30th and Cass Sts. Seven blocks from
Crelghton college, ten blocks to Cathedral
and twelye blocks to high school, on
paved street and in one of Omaha's best
neighborhoods, handy to stores and car
line. For information call up or see,-
SCOTT & HILL,
Both Phones. 307-8-9 McCague Bldg.
I will sell my beautiful residence at
1920 Spencer street at an extremely low
tigure if sold within the next fifteen days.
The house was built less than three years
ago by day; labor and not contract work;
contains rooms on first and second
floors, all finished in golden oak, tiled
bath room, beautifully arranged aen on
third floor, with extra sleeping room.
This should be seen to be appreciated.
Will sell for $1,000 down, balance same as
rent. Address Owner, 2813 Manoerson
street, or telephone Webster 6821.
For Sale or Rent
Fine home at 8920 No. 25th St.,: modern
except furnace, has 2 bedrooms, parlor,
dining, kitchen and cellar, fine lawn, lot
80x120. Call and see it at once. For price
call Tyler 1299 or see owner, Joseph
Ccpuran. 1423 So. 12 St
Less Than $2,300
for a quick sale.' I will sacrifice my 7
room house, modern except heat; place
Is in first class condition. If you want
to buy a home don't fail to investigate
this; will be glad to show you through.
Terms. Find owner, 2126 N. 27th.
NEW, 6-room, strictly modern house,
built for a home, fine location, overlook
ing new boulevard and Happy Hollow;
can't be' beat.- Fred C. Shields. Harney
3317. '' -
Vacant Lot in Benson
Beginning July 15th, will reduce price
on E. hi lot 10, - block 35, on Lucas St.,
between Clark and Burnham, $1 per day
until sold. Must be sold by August 1st
Phone Webster 3850.
splendid 'centrally located lot, only 6
blocks 16th and Farnam; owners want
to cover Interest charges only. Will make
liberal proposition. Address H 416. Bee.
FARM A RANCH LAUDS FOR SALE
BRITISH COLUMBIA lands on GRAND
TRUNK. FranK Crawford. 203 Cotton
Bldg... Vancouver or Omaha.
EASTERN Colorado bargain; four sec
tions N. W. of Limon; only $3.76 per acre.
For full particulars write R. W. Bettes
worth. Cedar Rapids, la. . - . .
GEEAT SOUTH GEORGIA
Traversed by the
ATLANTIC. BIRMINGHAM ATLAN
Lands adapted to the widest range of
crops. All the money crops of the south
plentifully produced. For literature treat
ing with this coming country, its soil,
climate, church and ochooi advantag.
W. B. LEAHY, DEPT. K.
General Passenger Agent,
FOR SALE-120 ACRES IRRIGATED
land, - three miles from town, for $7,800.
and will take $4,600 cash and will give 7
years on the balance. For information
write Henry Maples. Richfield, Idaho.
THE easiest way to find a. buyer for
your farm In to Insert a small want ad
In the Des Moines Capital. Largest cir
culation in the state of Iowa, ia,uuO dally.
The Capital is read by and believed In by
the standpatters of Iowa, who simply rt
fuse to permit any other paper m their
homes, Ralee, 1 cent a word a day; tLti
per Una pei month; count tfix ordinary
words to the line. Address Lett iioin
Capital. Des Moines, la.
160 acres, one mile from Greenleaf,
Washington Co. Ail good-farm land rr.d
one of the best improved farms in the
county. Also 160 acres, pasture and mow
land, to be had one easy terms, '-"or fur
ther particulars write, R. C McGrew,
RANCHES-$2,000 to $100,000. Snd for
list Shopen & Co., Ranch Dalert,
Omaha, Neb. , -
FARM RANCH LANDS FOR SALE
lflO acres heavy black loam, level,
fenced and cross fenced, fairly good
house, fine big barn, new silo, granary,
corncrlb, poultry house, blacksmith shop,
etc., beautiful trout stream In pasture.
Two and one-half miles from splendid
Chicago Co.. Minn., town to 1,500 popu
lation. 60 miles north of St. Paul and
Minneapolis. Price, Including SO head
of stock and full line of farm machinery,
only $50 per acre, $2,000 cash, balance to
suit. For complete description of this
and many other really extraordinary bar
gains, send for our new "Homeseekers'
Guide, No. 9."
CO-OPERATIVE REALTY CO.
307 Court Block, St. Paul, Minn.'
8PRINGFIELD HAS IT1 -: , -
We make a specialty in offering for
sale good stock and grain . farms. We
et buyer and seller together. Their deal
is ours. We recommend nothing but good
Stuff. Our commission is 6 and 2 per
cent. Write us for price list and in
formation concerning bprlnmfleld and the
Ozark country. Greene County Realty
Co., 309 College St.. Springfield. Mo.
400 . ACRE FARM BARGAIN
Located on the famous Wood River
Valley of Nebraska, 1 miles to town;
240 acres cultivated, 30 alfalfa. $50 an
acre, carry half at 5 per cent interest
Also the Biggest Bargain in western
Colorado; well improved farm, where you
do not have to wait tor rain, 343 acres, 180
cultivated, splendid valley land, be sure
and ask this especially if looking for
something good at a bargain. W. W.
Mitchell, 4U Bee Bldg., Omaha, Neb.
40-BUSHEL WHEAT LAND, $25 TO $35
We have for sale over '20.000 acres of
Cheyenne county, Nebraska's choicest
farm land, where the crop yields for 13
years, Including 1910 and 1811. average
with the best In the state. Alfalfa, alo
a leading crop. Better soil, water and
climate cannot be found. Write for full
Information. Agents wanted everywhere.
FUNDINGSLAND INVESTMENT CO.,
960 acres choice valley land, adjoining
Randall Bros." fine stock farm In Law
rence Fork valley, near Bridgeport, Neb.
Especially adapted for alfalfa, grain and
live stock. Only $18 an acre. Write,
Hicks, Chamber of Commerce, Omaha.
HOMESTEAD 320 acres rich farm land
at $175 filing fees and all Not rough or
sandy. 3. A. Tracy. Kimball. Neb.
WitV 43 acres of fruit, and alfalfa land,
very close to schools) churches, and street
cars; good income. 8 room house, barns
and other outbuildings, for sale by owner,
no trades; If Interested address, J 400, cars
'Sooth . Dakota.
HALF-SECTION farm, with three sets
of Improvements, one mile south of Hur
ley, Turner county,. South Dakota, is of
fered at a bargain. Unquestionably the
most valuable half section In the Da
kbtas. About 100 acres In apple orchard,
now in full bearing, the largest orchard
in the state. The apples have sold on
the trees for $1,000 to $4,000 per year. Bai.
ance in corn, alfalfa,, clover, small grain
and blue grass. Unequalled In the west
as a stock, fruit and grain farm. Priced
low. Sold to settle partnership. Write,
F. E. Jackson, Hurley, S. D.
Key to the Situation Bee Advertising.
Persistent Advertising Is the Road to
RAILWAY TIME CARD.
UNIOM STA'l ION Teatn and Mason,
Stn Fras. OrerUnd Limited.. a t ib aa a t:40 pis
China 4 Japan Faat Mall.... 4:0 pis a !:U pm
AUantie Exprats a t :li an
Oregon Exprau U:U pm a (at pa
Loa Angles Limited aU:M pat a M pa
Denver Special a 7:04 am a 7:27 am
Centennial State Special all:80 pm lit ii am
Colorado xpreaa a 1:60 pm a 4:M pm
Cregon-Waihtogtoa Limited... all .M pm a t:M pm
North Plitte Local a t:U am a 4:M pm
Grand liland Local.... a t:U am al:K am
biroinaburg Local bU.tl pm a i.n) pm
Chicago irei Western .
Twin Citjr" Limited... .a CIS pm' a 1:11 am
Twin City Kxprass :U am a :St pm
Chicago Bxpreaa a 4:M pm a lite pm
Chicago, Hock Islanel & Pacific
Rocky Mountain Limited aU:M pa 1:M pm
Chicago Looal Paseenger blO.Do am bl0:lt pm
Chicago Day Kxpreet a t it am a :M pm
Chicago Kxpreaa a :lu pm a:iupm
Dee Molnea Local Faetcnger. .a : pm aU:U pm
Chlcagu-NebraakA Limited.... ;0o pm :oy am
Chicago-Neb. Ltd. to Lincoln.. a :tl am a 4:M pm
Chicago-Colorado Kxpreaa ....a 1.1A pm a 4:00 pm
Oklahoma a Texas sixpresa...a e:ev pm ell.u am
Kotay Mountain Umltoa 4111 :7 am ail :la mm
Chicago 4c Northwestern
Minneapolis-St. faiii ttxpiw..a 1:00 an
Minueapoiie-ttt. haul Limited.. a 7 pm a t:M am
Twin City hxpreae a 7.4V am al0:M pm
Sioux City Local a i.te pm a e.M pm
Minneapolis fe Liakola Kxp..s7:uVpm a 1.1 pm
Twin Uly Liuilteo....... a :4e pm aj:eSam
Ulanoaota Kxpreia U.t m
Carroll Local 7:00 am a 4:10 pm
Daylight Chicago a 7:e0 am
Chicago Local ala:0e pm a :2( pm
Chicago-Colorado a I ill pm
Chicago epeuiai .....a i n pm a :4 am
facllio Coasi-Chlcago a :! pu a e:a pm
Lea Angele Limited a i.W pm ali.M! pm
Overland Limited a 1:ee pm 0:1 am
Carroll Local ll:W pm alO:il am
fast Mall a a.v pm a.M am
Ceaar luplds. Sioux City aad
Omaha , a I.U pm
Centennial State Limited U:0 am U.l pm
Long Pine a 1:00 am all:00 am
Norlolk-ballas a 1:00 am all :00 am
Long Ploe-Llncol ,t a 1:1 pm a :W pm
Haitlnga-Buparlor b a: 16 pm ai.Wpm
Ceadwood-Hol springs a I.M pm a e:tt pm
Catper-Laader a lit pm al0:l pm
Fremont-Albion 1:10 pm b l:it pm
Chicago, Milwaukee ac St. Paul
Overland Limited a7:Mpm a 0:11 am
Chicago Special a 6:00 pm a 7:40 am
Denver-Portland Limited ...a 6:00 pm all .46 pm
Chicago Daylight Special ..a 7:60 am all:45 pm
Colo. -Calif. Expreei a 3:26 pm
Ferry Local .a 6 10 am all :00 pm
Omaha-SC Louie Express s 4:30 pm a Via am
Mali aad Kxpreta a 7.M ta all: 14 pm
stanberry Local llrom C .9 l.b 4.00 pm biO.iA am
K. C. fc St. Louis Expreei. .a 1:00 am a 7:15 am
K. C. St. Louis Express.. all;09 pm a 6:46 pm
K. C. & St. Paul Limited.. 10:46 am 1:30 pm
Chicago Exprees a 7:10 am a i:4 pr
Chicago Limited a 6.60 pm a 3:06 pm
Burlington Station feuth at Mason
..a 4:lu am
..a 4:10 pm
..a 1:20 am
..a 4:10 pm
..b 1:M pm
..a 6:14 am
.. 7:06 pm
..a 7:16 pm
..all. it pm
..a 6:0. pm
..a 6:30 pm
..a 1:3b pm
..a 4:26 pm
..a .li am
a 3:16 pm
a 1:46 pm
a :10 pm
a 3:46 pm
a 7: am
a :i pm
a t:o am
a 3:40 pm
a 7:00 am
a :46 pm
a :M am
a ,46 am
a ill pm
Denver A California.......
Puget Sound Exprees
North west ttxpress
Chicago Exprees ......... s
Chicago Feat Expreae......
Creitoa 41a.) Local.........
St. Louie Express
Kama City St. Joseph....
Kansas City St. Joseph.
NOTICE FOR BIDS FOR STATE
printing Bids will be received by the
Commissioner of Printing at the office
of the Secretary of State at Lincoln,
Nebraska, on or before 5 p. m., Saturday,
July 13th, 112. for printing 500 copies of
the Report of the Code Commission of the
State of Nebraska. . Specifications for
same can be found on file in the office of
the. Secretary of State. All bids must be
accompanied by a bond equal In amount
to the ' probable cost of the work bid
upon. The Commissioner reserves the
right to reject any or all bids. Lincoln,
Nebraska. July 3. 1912. H. G. THOMAS.
Deputy Commissioner of Printing. J-5-d-6t
GOVERNMENT NOTICES. '
PROPOSALS FOR FORAGE AND
Bedding Chief Quartermaster's Office,
Federal Building, Chicago. Illinois, July
6, 1912. Sealed proposals will be received
here until u a. m., August s, isu, lor
furnishing a nine months' supply of
forage and bedding, commencing October
1, next, at posts in the Central Division.
Information furnished upon application.
COU JNO. L. CLEM. Chicago Quarter-
. in Fire in Attic
i Two members of the ftr department
injured and a loss of property amount
ing to about $1,500 was the result ot a
tire in the attic of the home ot Harley
E. Paulsen, 2217 Howard street, last night
at S o'clock. . -"... . .
The firemen Injured are Captain Sulli
van of engine company No. 1 and F. E.
Shupp of station No. S. Captain Sulli
van received a painful gash in his right
hand when a pane of glass fell on' him
from the second floor, and Shupp sus
tained Injuries to his head and shoulders
received when a ceiling fell upon him.
Both men were hurried In Chief Salter's
automobile to police headquarters, .where
their hurts were attended by the police
The fire originated In the bathroom on
the second floor and rapidly worked Us
way to the roof, which was almost en
tirely burned off. The damage to the
house Is estimated at about $1,000 and to
the furnishings about $500. The) latter
loss was caused mainly by water. Only
a part of the loss Is covered by insurance.
ACTOR MEN DRIVING AUTO
ACROSS THE CONTINENT
Four young men from the Winter
Garden, New Tork City, drova 'lnto
Omaha In an automobile on their ocean
to ocean trip from New Tork to San
Francisco. They were AI Jolson, who
was one of the headllners at the Or
pheum last winter; Jules Schwab, James
Donnley and Billy Anken. They drove
out of New Tork one week ago last
Sunday and they expect to arrive at
San Francisco about July 20. The boys
are out purely, for a pleasure trip they
say - while the theater season Is dull.
They admitted that the "pleasure" ele
ment was all but a minus quantity yes
terday on account of the Intense heat
They arrived at the Hotel Rome at t
o'clock so begrimed with dust that they
could scarcely recognise one another.
Still they liked this better, than wet
weather, for Jolson complained bitterly
because It had rained the first half hour
out of Des Moines, which, was the, start
ing point yesterday morning.
SLEEPER ON CAR TRACK
DIESjOF HIS INJURIES
Michael Dove, 2614 North Fourteenth
street, who lost his right foot when he
went to sleep on the street car tracks
at Ninth and Locust streets, died yester
day afternoon at St. Joseph's hospital.
The attending physicians say that' the
loss of the leg did not cause death, but
that two fractured' ribs and a ruptured
liver, were the causes. Both were re
ceived when the heavily-laden car itruok
the prostrate form of Dove.
Ws told R. A. Crothera, Editor and Pro
prietor of the Ban Francisco Bulletin,
that to convince him Bright's Disease
and Diabetes are curable If he would
send us a case we would attempt a dem
onstration. The result was that we were put In
touch with a young physician who had
Diabetes. He was so Incredulous at first
that he would not take the treatment,
although there was no charge. When
his case became extreme, and he was In
bed in a dark room he consented. With
in four months from the date that Ful
ton's Diabetic Compund was -sent-him he
called at our office In person to express
his gratification and asked what we ex
pected him to do. We replied that all we
asked him was to call on Editor Croth
ers of the Bulletin and declare the re
sults. He did so. But It "eems the dis
ease was not entirely eliminated, for
about three years thereafter his death
We do not make strong claims In young
Ciwe id were prepared for failure. But
w o can measure the . value - of - those
uh.-ee years added to the patient's life?
"who will say it was not worth while?
If mlddleaged or over we look for per
manence in many cases. (There have
been a number who have been cured
over ten years.)
Fulton's Diabetic Compound can be
had at Sherman & McConnell Drug Co.,
Cor. 16th and Dodge, Cor. 16th and Har
ney, Cor 24th and Farnam, 207-9 No.
16th St, Loyal Hotel.
Ask for pamphlet' or write to' John J.
Fulton Company, San Francisco. '
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES.
Kearney Nilitary Academy
We combine Military Training with
Academic and Business courses, de
veloping at once the mind and body,
promoting at once scholarship, man
liness and self reliance.
Our classic and scientific courses
prepare lor all colleges.
Our commercial courses
prepare for business.
thorough e q u 1 pment.
and healthful climate.
Write for illustrated
HABBY X. BUSSXEU
Heed Master, -XSABWEY,
Practical courses In Art. Student
tuallfled as Teachers, Supervisors,
Designers and Craftsmen.
Write for new illustrated catalog.
'89 South 10th Street,
Minneapolis, : - Minn.
U o i,rl In COLLEGE and CONSERVATORY
For Young Women
The beat endowed girls'' school IB the Central Weit. Preparatory and Junior Col
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,1 FurGataiotj.addrer THE 8CBTAY. 1804 Washington Avenue, Lexington, Mos
TYHER TRIMSRALPH RAINEY
Parson of St. Andrew's Club Jumps
j Into limelight at Tourney.
HARD MATCH IN WIND AND DUST
Walter Crvnden of tfce Country Cleb
Troaaros Joe) Adams, Omaha's Pre
mier Jnnlor Adept Of Courts,
in Lop-Sldd Match.
F. D. Tyner, the tennis parson of St.
Andrews cluo. Jumped Into the limelight
of the city tennis tournament It the
Tield club courts yesterday afternoon by
fimmlng Ralph Ralney, the Field club
racquet shark, In two straight seta,
score, -S, 6-4.
Despite the dust clouds and wind
which swept across the courts the match
was hard fought from start to finish
and Ralney made the parson extend
himself to the utmost at all times. Th
first set was a rebuttal see-saw with
Tyner spurting at the last for a win.
In tho second set Ralney started out
strong and his speedy serve completely
baffled Tyner for the first few games.
Tyner braced, however, and began a
series of snappy net "canopies" which
soon wore down Ralney and the set
ended , in the parson's favor, (-4.
Walter Crundrn of the Country club
had little difficulty In trouncing Joe
Adams, ono. of Omaha's premier Junior
adepts of the courts. Adams never had
a chance to win and it was Crunden'e
match by a walk. 6-0, 6-1. As In pre
vious play during the tourney Crunden's
St Louis lob was a feature.
The two Larmon brothers, Russell and
Park, both won their second round
matches and are now paired In the third
round championship singles, the former
with Lyman McConnell and the latter
with James, Madden, 1
.Although part of the match was played
fn the dusk. Bernard Smyth was able to
put Herbert .Kohn out of the running,
6-4, 6-0. Cub Potter Iced Francis Gaines
In two sets, (-3, 6-3.
One . third round pair tussled - for
honors, Mosher Colpetier defeating Fred
Waugh of Happy Hollow. 6-L 8-6, 7-S.
The remainder of the matches In the
third round will be played off . this
afternoon, beginning at 6 o'clock.
A good silted gallery of racquet en
thusiasts ; was on band yesterday, not
withstanding the wind and dust which
made conditions. ' Impossible for perfect
tennis, , .
, Drawings for the Championship doubles
and the consolation singles were made
last evening by Harry Koch and Ralph
Ralney, who are managing the series.
Play In both the first round doubles and
the preliminary ' round consolation sin
gles will begin this afternoon.
, Following are the results of yesterday's
play and the pairings for matches this
Will Adams beat Junior Wooley, 6-1
6-8. ' '
: Fred Waugh beat R Farrell, 7-6, 6-i.
F.. D. Tyner beat Ralph Ralney, 6-8,
J. R. Negleby beat Robert McCague by
Russell Larmon beat B. Howe, 6-1,
Lyman McConnell beat AI Hansen, 6-0,
John Cole' beat Art Newell by default.
M, T. Swaits beat Dr. Van Camp,
Ed. Smyth beat Clark Simmons, 6-1,
Walter Crunden beat Joe Adami, 6-0,
Pm Larmon beat M. Jaffrey, 4-6,
T-8, 6-4. '
- James Madden beat E, Lyon, 6-1, 6-8.
Cub Potter beat Franzla Gaines, 6-2,
6-8. . ,
Bernard Smyth beat Herbert Kohn,
6-4, 6-0. .
Mosher Colpetzer beat Fred Waugh,
64, 8-6, 7-6.
THIRD ROUND PAIRINGS.
Will Adams plays Art Soribner.
F. D. Tyner plays J. R. Negley.
Russell Larmon - plays Lyman Mo
Connall. Walter Crunden plays Ed Smyth.
Park Larmon plays James Madden.
Cub Potter plays Bernard 8myth.
' Consolation Singles Drawings. -
Junior Wooley, bye.
H. N. Qoodell,. bye.
Ed Epsten, bye.
"Spike" Kennedy plays E. H. Coffeen.
R. Farrell plays T. H. Trlnder,
' H. Farrell plays Fred Heyn.
Harold McCormlch plays Kenneth
Lawrence BUshman plays AI Hansen.
Carl Frandsen plays Paul Anthes.
Lester Heyn plays H. Van for an.
Clarke Powell plays Wa Iterated t.
Ouy Beckett plays M. Jaffrey.
' W. Riley plays Brownie.
' C. W. Capen plays Julius Festner.
Francis Gaines, bye,
Herbert Kohn. bye.
; Championship Doubles. Drawings.
' Becket . and Adams play Swarts . and
Young and Crunden play Larmon and
MoCorjruck Brothers play Riley and
Trlnder and Cole play B. Smyth and
Madden and Colpetier play Howe and
; Hatch and R. Farrell play TUden and
Meyer and Gardner, play Tyner and
Brownlee and Waugh play Patton and
Hanson and Negley play Kennedy and
Kohn and Hughes play E. Smyth and
H. Farrell and McCague play Koch and
Jattrey and Lyon play Nelson and
Lobs and Lawfords.
Consolation singles start this afternoon.
Walt Crunden and his St. Louis lob
The wind and dust make a poor com
bination of elements for the racquet
, Ed Epsten, a promising youngster
entered in the tourney, drew bye in the
Herbert . Kohn thinks the wind was
to blame for his drubbing at the hands
of young Bernard Smyth.
All matches In the preliminary and
llrst round must be played this evening,
otherwise matches will be defaulted.
The feature match today will be
between Walt Crunden and Ed Smyth
in the third championship round single.
SCHOOLS AXD COLLEGES.
War Declared Upon
Rats in New Orleans
NEW ORLEANS, La., July . Dr. John
White, In charge of the United States
marine hospital, plana to propose to the
municipal and the state health authorities,
(he making of what he termed "a rat
survey" along the river front .with a
view toward Insuring New Orleans
against bubonic plague. A conference
Of officials will take place tomorrow.
DR. MEYER CALLS THAW SANE
Expert Alienist Considers Prisoner
TESTIMONY PLEASES THE THAWS
Ph raids a Relates Soma of Seasons
Why He Considers the Merderer
of White sane at This
WHITE PLAINS. N. T.. July 1-Harry
K. Thaw felt that he scored heavily to
day when Dr. Vdolph Meyer, professor
of psychiatry at Johns Hopkins univer
sity, called as an expert alienist by
Clarence J. Shearn, counsel for Thaw,
swore that Thaw is not affected by any
mental derangement that would make
him dangerous If released. Attorney
Jerome, representing the state In the
proceeding to determine If Thaw Is now
sane, had rested his case earlier In the
day after the third of the state's alien
ists. Dr. Carlos MacDonald, bad sworn
that Thaw has "always been a para
noiac. Dr. Meyer said Thaw could not pos
sibly conceal the existence of systema
tized delusions If he has them. The
alienist asserted that a paranoiac will
Invariably find opportunity to discuss
his delusions with Intimate friends. A
person as ready a talker as . Thaw
would certainly discuss his delusions
If he had any. This testimony Of Dr.
Meyer elated the Thaws, aa there has
been no direct evidence Introduced In
the case as yet to the effect that Thaw
has discussed the alleged delusions with
Coald Not Hide Del anions. ,
Dr. ' Meyer said that while a true
paranolao might conceal his delusion,
he could not conceal from a trained
alienist the fact that he was hiding
something. Thaw while on the witness
Stand gave no evidence that he possessed
deluslonary Ideas, Dr. Meyer testified.
Dr. Meyer testified that he had asked
Thaw what he would do If set at liberty
and this, according to the witness, was
Thaw's answer: ,
"First I would go to Pittsburgh and
attend to some Important business. Then
I would bring suit for divorce from
my wife, because she has been acting
very badly. She la not of the same
character that she was when I married
her." , f
Dr. Meyer said he asked Thaw why he
could not sue for divorce In New Tork
State and Thaw' replied:
"Pennsylvania is better, besides there
are no chances of Dr. Flint and Mr.
McDonald butting In."
The witness said he was entirely
rational In this line of reasoning. He
said the last time he examined Thaw
was on June .21. At that time he
asked Thaw what the great mistake he
had made in hla life was and 'Thaw
, "The killing of Stanford . White. But
the facta over which It occurred have
passed away from me, therefore I con
sider it of no importance."
i Shifts Its Scene of
JUAREZ, Max., July .-The Mexican
revolution began to shift today from tha
state cf Chihuahua, bordering Texas and
New Mexico, to the state of Sonora,
south of Arizona and California. -
Nearly 1,000 rebel troops were sent 140
hilles southwest of here to Cases
Orandes on the Mexican Northwestern
railroad, the new rebel base front which
the invasion ot the state of Sonora Is
Simultaneously, according to advices
reaching here, about 2,000 federal cavalry
under Generals Telles and Rabago were
moving northwest today from the city
of Chihuahua. This force will ride
toward Casas Qrandet, threatening It
from the rear while the government
forces in the state of Sonora, com
manded by General Banjlnes, will assume
the defensive with the Intention of pre
venting the passage of the rebels Into
Sonora. ' .
The march of the rebel westward lies
directly In the path of several Mormon
colonies with a total population of nearly
3.000 men. women and children. Fear
that the rebels will pillage the country
has led to a mobilisation of the colonists
at Colonla, Morelos, about sixty-five
miles southwest of Douglas, Arts. Here
they will gather their cattle suppyes.
Being well supplied with arms and
ammunition they intend to defend them
selves against the ravages of the rebels.
O. F. Brown, Mormon agent at El Paso,
declared tonight he considered the situa
tion serious, telegraphing Senators Smoot
of Utah and Fall ot New Mexico to
obtain assurances of protection from the
United States government.
Union Case Again
Called in Washington
WASHINGTON, July ..-Negotiations
for the friendly settlement of the ques
tion whether the Western Newspaper
union of Omaha la violating the Sher
man anti-trust law, were resumed here
today at a conference between James
A. Fowler, ' assistant to the attorney
general, and counsel for the company,
which furnishes the ready prints and
"boiler' plate" for the lnsldes of hun
dreds of country newspapers. Nothing
definite was accomplished and the ne
gotiations will likely be continued.
The case presents a unique issue.
Should the attorney general file a suit
it probably would be directed against
both' the Western Newspaper union and
the American Press association, engaged
In the same clasi ot Work, to prevent
them from indulging In alleged unfair
competitive methods that would kill one
or the other and that would result In a
probable monopoly of the business for
the survivor. The Department of Justice
has Investigated the operations of both
Persistent Advertising is the Road to
EDITORS ONE GREAT DA!
. ; f. t i '
More Than Hundred Are Guests of
Knignti of Ak-Sar-Ben.": '
COME TO SEE KINO'S " ANTMA1S
Hear King's Clowns Crack' Jeats
After apendlaa- Part of Day In
specting Hts Majesty's
j Royal City;
' Never has nor never will a circus have
a greater array of press agents than did
combined circus at the den Monday.
Ak-Sar-Ben'a collossaf, . comprehensive.
Nearly the whole of Nebraska's editor
ial staft. at least the most Important
writers on the sta'ffT "covered" the
event, and many there were who declared
It the moat enjoy able assignment a they
had ever had. ' . Vi 1
Aa the Ak-Sar-Ben . gilt la quoted,
there probably was heard Sunday In
more than 100 newspaper offices through
out the state: "Oh, Jaket Rout out the
date line on the patent plate and run
It on the local page! I'm off to see the
Ak-Sar-Ben show." For there were that
many editors, yes, more ' than 100, who
came to Omaha yesterday as the guests
ot Samson and the Commercial club.
The circus was a glorious cllmacterlo
to an afternoon of hilarity. The editors
were received at noon at Hotel Rome,
taken from there to luncheon at the
stock exchange and following that were
driven over the city and Its suburbs In
automobiles. Stops were made at the
Field club, Happy, Hollow club and the
Country club, it the latter- place they
were servec a big dinner at 6: o'clock
and were ready frr the big and closing
event of a day in which they had sur
rendered themselves to abandon, which
might be described as' almost perfect. 4
At the Country club antj at .'the de$,
some of. them were called upon tar
speeches. The stage at the den follow
ing the circus was filled with .representa
tive Nebraska editors. 1 i
Tanner Presides. ' j
"Doc" Tanner officiated as chairman
and Introduced them: William Maupln.
Ross Hammond, Victor Rosewater,. Wil
liam R. Watson, Thomas Kurts-, ,H. A.
Taylor, C. C. Johns' and Henry C. Rich
mond. Lieutenant Governor John H.
Moorehead waa also a speaker. '
, Each was limited to a two-minute
talk,, and moat, of them eontlned thetr
statements to praises Of the Ak-8ar-8m
and Omaha spirit In hla speech,7 vDoC"
Tanner brought much applause by.
reference to a future ."munloipaf' wed.
ding," speaking of the likelihood of an
nexation of Omaha ' and , South Omaha.
H. O. Taylor, president of the NebraskjL
Press association, declared Omaha had
the greatest show In the United Statea
In the Ak-Sar-Ben circus.'- '
1 Chairman Tanner In Introducing Victor
Rosewater, said, "We'll now (et Mr.
Rosewater tell about the steam roller
Mr, Rosewater complimented the knights
on their circus. He said ha thought
two weeks ago he was In the midst of
the biggest ahow on earth, but that
alnce seeing Samson's, circus he had ;
changed hla mind, ; "...
Mnch Levity Everywhere. .
The editors were here for fun. They
were Invited for that,' they came for
that and they had It. There was more
levity at the den last night ithan ha
been there this season. The editor
poked tun and had fun poked at them.
The show throughout was especially
adapted, to v the , excitement of their
risibilities. - And undef It all raft en en
thusiasm for politics. ' Poltlos could not
be kept from leakng out here and there.
In fact, during their whole stay In Omaha
yesterday, the air waa surcharged; with
politics.. So the cages In which the
animals were carried about the arena
bore such signs aa "mollycoddles" . and
f'muckrakers." A- huge ' sign, hung
across the tent top; read, "Mighty Is 'the
pen, but oh you steam rollar.V : ,i
Jim Swift,. Who has made; such a hit
With hla "Houn' Dawg" song, appeared
evidently for his last time. With 'ot
rowful look, he crossed the arena silently,
a big shotgun In one hand, string to
hla dog in the other. The ;dog danglwi
A can at the tip ot his tall.. When Jim
disappeared, a ahot waa heard and It
is supposed the poor beast, .which came
0 near to supplanting the donkey , r
a symbol of . democracy, met an: un
seemly end. ,,' "', .-
All Are Tickled. :
i A short time' later Ed Thompson, moijt
admirably disguised as Champ Clark,
came hurrying through the ring' toi
search of the lost canine.; -"
It tickled most of the editors, and
while It may have saddened some the
laughter rippled out over the audience
and In a second the , whole den waa la
an uproar. - L ''
There were many innovations on --the
program for the express benefit of . tlte
visitors. In Captain Dunn's big concept,
which wound up the show, a parody an
"Everybody'a Doin' ' It", was , aung:i
"Everybody'a doln' It Doih' whatS- j
Wrltln' Rot." It waa called back tor seV-j
eral encores. . , -.. . v ;
Oscar Lleben also came In for a nurn-
ber of encore'a on his violin rendition' pt
"Beautiful Lady," the parody on which
was sung by Captain Dunn, who awayl
across the stage under a parasol, la-
lmtcably held by CUf Boyles. Incidentally,
Boyies, with, hla Impersonation ot Sky
gack, the ever-present attendant to the
mufti, holds the key to a great, big hi U
After the ahow the editors took special
street cars, to the Rome hotel, where they
were the guests for the night ot the Com
merclal club publicity bureau. '
Thoso Who Wr Here..' -
The following editors Were registered at
the Rome, as "members of the", visiting
party: ......... . Y '- 1 -
E. O. Forby, A. V. Shaffar..Alma;E.
F. Fassett, Arlington; F. L. Carroll,
Ashland; George L. Burr, Aurora; Ross
E. Cates. Bancroft; Will C. IaraeU Ben
kelman;, C. J. Wilcox, Bennington;' E. M.
Jacobberger Benson,. F.- F. Mende.
Beemer; W. M. Zents, Brock; J. H. Mc
Cain, Byron; H. G. Taylor, Central City;
W. T. Marsh. Ceresco; H. H. McCoy.
Cedar Bluffs; Ben A. Brewster. Chadron;
John Ellis, O. Sherman, Cortland; L. IC
Swain, Columbus; O. F. .Clark,. David
City; V. T. Epley, Deweese;' George J.
Moriey, C. M. Ashley, Decatur: .William
A, Clark, Elmwood; F. A. - Robinson.
Exeter; Lou W. Frassler, Fairmont; H. M
Stout,. Fairfield; E. L. Plats.. Florence;
Ross L. Hammond, Fremont; ' W. - E.
Hand, Greenwood; C. C, Johns, D. A.
Gell, P. B. Brady, Grand Island; Cyrus
Black. Hickman; H. . A. . Brainard,
Hebron: C. K. Basset t, Hyannis; Glen ,
Howard, Hooper; Hy Hucklne' and son.
H W. Smith. W. Maupln: Lincoln; .
Charles U Kuhle, J. H. Moeller, Xehigp;
M. M. Warner, J. J. -Haydon Lyons;
W. H. Weekos,. Norfolk; J. W.'Dunawjiy.
Overton: S. W. Hacker, Peru;. -Judge
Allen, Platte Center; George H. Helton.
Plattsmouth; Thomas Keiley, Republican;
Henry L. Peck. Randolph; C. Bc-Copp,
Scrlbner; J. C Miller. Springfield E. J.
Quinby, Spalding; Clyde Haskint. Stella;
W. A. Huff. Superior; E. M- Brown, Sut
ton; M. Morgan. "Snyder; 3. R. Suther
land, J. W. Tamplltv -Tekamah; C. W.
P00L Tecumeeh; C E. Byars, Valley; Mr.
Gardner, Mr. WadC Waynes George H.
Olive, Weeping Water; N. J. Ludl. T., .
Pirkett. G. C Stevens.- Wahoo: Miss M.
Lett. Benedict; P. it. Brown, Harlan, la.
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